Warszawa Aleje Jerozolimskie railway station is a railway station in the Ochota district of Warsaw, Poland. The station is built on a viaduct of Aleje Jerozolimskie, it handles trains from Warszawska Kolej Dojazdowa, from Warszawa Śródmieście WKD to Grodzisk Mazowiecki Radońska and Milanówek Grudów, Koleje Mazowieckie, from Warszawa Wschodnia via Radom to Góra Kalwaria and Skarzysko Kamienna. The platforms for the Warszawska Kolej Dojazdowa were built in 1974 as part of the realignment of the route into central Warsaw; the platforms for Koleje Mazowieckie trains were added in 2008. Station article at kolej.one.pl WKD station article at kolej.one.pl Media related to Warszawa Aleje Jerozolimskie railway station at Wikimedia Commons
"Storm" is the ninth single by Japanese rock band Luna Sea, released on April 15, 1998. It is their fourth to reach number 1 on the Oricon singles chart, was the 29th best-selling single of the year with 720,370 copies sold making it the band's best-selling single, it was used as the April 1998 theme song for NHK's music television show Pop Jam. Guitarist Sugizo cited "Storm" as one of the songs he tried to replicate the "psychedelic feel of shoegaze bands" by using effects, "like playing fast with a wah-wah pedal, or using tape-echo and harmonizers. I couldn’t figure out how they did it, so I just made it into my own thing." All songs composed by Luna Sea. "Storm" - 5:05Originally composed by J. "Kono Sekai no Hate de" - 5:57Originally composed by Inoran. The song was covered by pop singer Nami Tamaki on 2007's Luna Sea Memorial Cover Album -Re:birth-, it was covered by Lolita23q on the compilation Crush! -90's V-Rock Best Hit Cover Songs-, released on January 26, 2011 and features current visual kei bands covering songs from bands that were important to the'90s visual kei movement
WEER is an American radio station licensed to serve the community of Montauk, New York, since 2006. The station's broadcast license is held by Eastern Tower Corp. WEER broadcasts a soft AC format to Montauk and East Hampton, New York; this station received its original construction permit from the Federal Communications Commission on March 21, 2002. The new station was assigned the WPKM call sign by the FCC on November 26, 2004. WPKM received its license to cover from the FCC on August 30, 2006. In October 2010, license holder WPKN, Inc. reached an agreement to sell this station to Hamptons Community Radio Corporation for $60,000. The deal was approved by the FCC on December 8, 2010, the transaction was consummated on June 6, 2011; the station changed its call sign to WEER on June 16, 2011, with a callsign swap with the now-defunct WEEG. On October 1, 2011, WEER went dark for financial reasons and the licensee filed a request with the FCC for special temporary authority to remain silent; the Commission granted this authority on January 2, 2012, with a scheduled expiration of July 2, 2012.
Just days before that deadline, a new application was filed and silent authority was extended through October 2, 2012. Under the terms of the Telecommunications Act of 1996, as a matter of law a radio station's broadcast license is subject to automatic forfeiture and cancellation if they fail to broadcast for one full year; the station reported that it returned to normal broadcast operations on September 27, 2012. However, power loss and damage from Hurricane Sandy knocked the station off the air again on October 29, 2012. On January 29, 2013, the station was granted a new authority to remain silent with an expiration date on July 28, 2013. In October 2013 the station was returned to the air, sold to Eastern Tower Corporation; the sale was consummated on January 22, 2014. In February 2019, WEER began broadcasting a Soft AC format with music from the 60s thru 80s. List of community radio stations in the United States WEER on Facebook Query the FCC's FM station database for WEER Radio-Locator information on WEER Query Nielsen Audio's FM station database for WEER
"What You Don't Know" is a song recorded by American Latin freestyle vocal group Exposé for their 1989 second studio album of the same name. Written and produced by the group's founder Lewis A. Martineé, the lead vocals on "What You Don't Know" were performed by Gioia Bruno. "What You Don't Know" was released as the lead single from the album on May 20, 1989, by Arista Records, peaked at number eight on the US Billboard Hot 100 in July 1989, extending the group's streak of consecutive top-ten US pop hits to five. On the Billboard Dance Club Songs chart, it reached number two and number eight on the Billboard Dance/Electronic Singles Sales chart, it was the first single by the group to be certified Gold by the Recording Industry Association of America. In the United Kingdom, the single peaked out two weeks at number 99 on the UK Singles Chart in September 1989. "What You Don't Know" features a prominent horn section accompanying the singers, there is a guitar solo between the second and third verses.
Although the group continued to have success on the dance charts, this was one of the final Exposé pop hits featuring a beat, with which they had become associated from most of the singles off their previous album, Exposure. Many of the singles released by the group from this point on were ballads; the accompanying music video for "What You Don't Know" features the singers rehearsing with a band on stage near the end of the music video the girls rush back to be with their respective boyfriends. US 7" vinyl single A "What You Don't Know" – 3:58 B "Walk Along with Me" – 3:49US 12" vinyl single A1 "What You Don't Know" – 6:35 A2 "What You Don't Know" – 2:36 A3 "What You Don't Know" – 4:10 B1 "What You Don't Know" – 7:09 B2 "What You Don't Know" – 6:36 Gioia Bruno – lead vocals Ann Curless – backing vocals Jeanette Jurado – backing vocals Lewis A. Martineé – writing, engineer, mixing "Little" Cesar Sogbe – engineer Mike Couzzi – engineer Ismael Garcia – executive producer Francisco J. Diaz – executive producer Mike Fuller – mastering Rique "Billy Bob" Alonso – mixing U.
S. 12" single info from discogs.com
Orwell is a town in Addison County, United States. The population was 1,250 at the 2010 census. Mount Independence was the largest fortification constructed by the American colonial forces; the 300-acre site is now one of Vermont's premier state-operated historic sites. Orwell is located in the southwest corner of Addison County, its western border is the New York–Vermont state line, following the middle of Lake Champlain, near the lake's southern end. Orwell is bordered by the town of Shoreham to the north, Whiting to the northeast, Sudbury to the east and southeast, Benson to the south. Sudbury and Benson are within Rutland County. To the west, across Lake Champlain, are the town of Putnam, New York, in Washington County, Ticonderoga, New York, in Essex County. Mount Independence, elevation 306 feet, is located in northwest Orwell, overlooking Lake Champlain and the town of Ticonderoga. According to the United States Census Bureau, Orwell has a total area of 49.7 square miles, of which 47.2 square miles is land and 2.5 square miles, or 5.02%, is water.
Vermont Route 22A runs through the town, leading north to Vergennes and south to Fair Haven, where it continues into New York. Vermont Route 73 crosses Route 22A west of the town center and leads east to Brandon and northwest to the Ticonderoga–Larrabees Point Ferry across Lake Champlain; as of the census of 2000, there were 1,185 people, 441 households, 340 families residing in the town. The population density was 25.0 people per square mile. There were 577 housing units at an average density of 12.2 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 99.24% White, 0.08% African American, 0.08% Native American, 0.42% Asian, 0.17% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.84% of the population. There were 441 households out of which 38.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 65.5% were married couples living together, 6.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 22.9% were non-families. 17.9% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.69 and the average family size was 3.02. In the town, the age distribution of the population shows 27.3% under the age of 18, 5.6% from 18 to 24, 27.4% from 25 to 44, 27.8% from 45 to 64, 11.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 95.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 98.2 males. The median income for a household in the town was $40,978, the median income for a family was $42,438. Males had a median income of $29,671 versus $23,304 for females; the per capita income for the town was $19,835. About 6.2% of families and 10.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 17.4% of those under age 18 and 3.6% of those age 65 or over. After the construction of Fort Independence on Mount Independence in 1775, rebel soldiers bravely manned the lesser fortifications of the Vermont-side defenses. While those soldiers billeted at Fort Ticonderoga enjoyed comparatively splendid conditions in the French-style fort, Mount Independence proved a trying and difficult environment for its small cadre of revolutionary defenders, who returned to their farms in the surrounding countryside to tend to their homesteads.
The fortress was passed between the British and Colonials, until it was abandoned at the cessation of hostilities on the northern front of the war. Orwell enjoyed a time of peace and prosperity after the war's conclusion, marking a time of great emotional uprising and town glee. However, these bright times would be marred by several major tragedies that coincided with the attempted industrialization of the area's farmlands in the 1870s, when several young men were lost in a thresher accident near what is now the intersection of Main Street and Route 22A; this tragedy was keenly remembered by the community, which banned industrial farming that year in a special town meeting. Industrialized farm equipment was only allowed back into Orwell after the economic collapse of the early 1900s, then, special restrictions were placed to limit the capabilities of such farm instruments; the town's law against the use of "Modern Farm Machinery of All Kinds" was never repealed, continues to be a curio law on the books that the town refuses to repeal.
Orwell attempted in the late 1990s to obtain a franchised fast-food restaurant, as a vital link in the food availability between Whitehall, New York, Vergennes, but the residents of the surrounding townships blocked the move, claiming it would upset the rural beauty of the western Vermont countryside. Orwell is known as the Fortress of America; the town motto is "First in Revolution, First in Recreation". Louis Winslow Austin, physicist Tully Blanchard, professional wrestler Henry C. Bottum, Wisconsin State Assembly Roswell Bottum, Vermont House of Representatives Sarah E. Buxton, Vermont House of Representatives John Catlin, acting governor of the Wisconsin Territory Marsena E. Cutts, politician William P. Kellogg, US senator and 26th governor of Louisiana Henry Kent Hewitt, Admiral United States Navy, Commander US 8th Fleet, World War I, World War II Town of Orwell official website Mount Independence State Historic Site