The Revierderby known as the Ruhr derby, is the name given to any association football match between two clubs in the Ruhr region – known in German as the Revier, a contraction of Bergbaurevier – in North Rhine-Westphalia, but always refers to the derby between Borussia Dortmund and FC Schalke 04. A local derby between other Ruhr teams is called a kleines Revierderby. Schalke lead the overall series with 58 wins, 41 draws, 51 losses; the rivalry began with a 4–2 Schalke victory on 3 May 1925. Schalke's style of play at the time was described by a newspaper of the era as a "wandering ball from man to man" in a series of short, flat passes.. The Schalker Kreisel was born. Schalke won all three matches played in the years 1925–1927; the two teams did not meet again until the creation of the Gauliga in 1936. Schalke: 3 victories, 0 draws, 0 losses 3 May 1925: Schalke 4:2 Dortmund 24 October 1926: Schalke 2:0 Dortmund 16 January 1927: Dortmund 2:7 Schalke With the creation of the Gauliga in 1936, Dortmund developed its intense rivalry with Schalke.
Schalke was the most successful German club of the era, six of the club's to date seven German Championships and one Cup victory date back to the years of 1933 to 1945. Schalke dominated the early meetings, winning 14 matches, losing only once, with one match played to a draw. August Lenz's goal on 14 November 1943 secured Dortmund's first victory against Schalke. Schalke: 14 victories, 1 draw, 1 loss Season 1936–37 20 December 1936: Schalke 4:1 Dortmund 7 March 1937: Dortmund 0:7 Schalke Season 1937–38 30 January 1938: Dortmund 3:3 Schalke 6 March 1938: Schalke 4:0 Dortmund Season 1938–39 18 September 1938: Schalke 6:0 Dortmund 12 March 1939: Dortmund 3:7 Schalke Season 1939–40 10 December 1939: Schalke 9:0 Dortmund 4 February 1940: Dortmund 0:7 Schalke Season 1940–41 20 October 1940: Schalke 10:0 Dortmund 2 February 1941: Dortmund 0:2 Schalke Season 1941–42 30 November 1941: Dortmund 1:6 Schalke 22 March 1942: Schalke 6:1 Dortmund Season 1942–43 29 November 1942: Schalke 2:0 Dortmund 26 December 1942: Dortmund 0:7 Schalke Season 1943–44 14 November 1943: Dortmund 1:0 Schalke 27 February 1944: Schalke 4:1 Dortmund Dortmund win the Westphalia championship final 3–2 over Schalke, ending Schalke's domination in the region.
Dortmund: 1 win, 0 draws, 0 losses 18 May 1947: Dortmund 3:2 Schalke The years 1947–63 continued to be a reversal of fortune for Dortmund, winning 9 of the first 13 Revierderbies during this era, losing only 7 of 32 overall. Dortmund won three Oberliga championships in these years. Dortmund: 15 wins, 10 draws, 7 losses Season 1947–48 21 September 1947: Schalke 1:1 Dortmund 18 January 1948: Dortmund 1:0 Schalke Season 1948–49 26 September 1948: Dortmund 5:2 Schalke 30 January 1949: Schalke 0:1 Dortmund Season 1949–50 16 October 1949: Dortmund 5:1 Schalke 12 March 1950: Schalke 2:1 Dortmund Season 1950–51 26 November 1950: Dortmund 3:0 Schalke 22 April 1951: Schalke 0:0 Dortmund Season 1951–52 9 September 1951: Schalke 3:0 Dortmund 20 January 1952: Dortmund 3:0 Schalke Season 1952–53 7 December 1952: Schalke 0:1 Dortmund 19 April 1953: Dortmund 1:0 Schalke Season 1953–54 29 November 1953: Schalke 0:3 Dortmund 4 April 1954: Dortmund 3:4 Schalke Season 1954–55 5 December 1954: Dortmund 0:0 Schalke 17 April 1955: Schalke 0:2 Dortmund Season 1955–56 26 November 1955: Schalke 1:3 Dortmund 8 April 1956: Dortmund 0:2 Schalke Season 1956–57 25 August 1956: Dortmund 3:2 Schalke 12 January 1957: Schalke 3:3 Dortmund Season 1957–58 1 September 1957: Schalke 2:2 Dortmund 5 January 1958: Dortmund 1:1 Schalke Season 1958–59 12 October 1958: Dortmund 1:3 Schalke 22 February 1959: Schalke 1:5 Dortmund Season 1959–60 20 September 1959: Schalke 5:0 Dortmund 24 January 1960: Dortmund 6:3 Schalke Season 1960–61 2 October 1960: Dortmund 0:0 Schalke 5 March 1961: Schalke 2:2 Dortmund Season 1961–62 7 April 1962: Schalke 5:3 Dortmund 25 November 1961: Dortmund 2:2 Schalke Season 1962–63 2 December 1962: Schalke 1:1 Dortmund 28 April 1963: Dortmund 1:0 Schalke The creation of the Bundesliga in 1963 began with Dortmund continuing their winning ways, by taking 8 of the first 10 meetings.
Schalke's 1–0 victory on 20 April 1968, saw the return of Schalke's fortune and the fall of Dortmund. After Dortmund's 0–3 defeat on 4 March 1972, subsequent relegation from the league, the teams did not play each other again until 1975. After Dortmund's return to the Bundesliga, Lothar Huber's goal in the 87th minute on 5 November 1977 gave Dortmund their first victory over Schalke in nearly ten years; the following years belonged to Dortmund, winning eleven matches to Schalke's six, culminating in a 3–2 victory in a German Cup match on 9 December 1988. Schalke's relegation after the 1987–88 season resulted in these teams not playing again until the 1991–92 campaign. Schalke's next Revierderby was remarkable. With Schalke managing only three goals in their first four matches after returning to the Bundesliga, Dortmund seemed assured of continuing their success. On 24 August 1991, in front of over 70,000 fans, former Dortmund midfielder Ingo Anderbrügge scored in the 2nd minute to put Schalke ahead 1–0.
However, Dortmund equalized in the 36th and the 1st half finished with the scored tied 1–1. In the 2nd half, Schalke exploded, stunning Dortmund 5–2. Dortmund's overall success that season eclipsed the defeat, winning the next Revierderby 2–0, finishing the league in second place that year, tied in points, but losing out to VfB Stuttgart on goal differential; the following years saw Schalke holding a slim advantage since 1991, winn
"El Cerrito Place" is a song written by Keith Gattis. Recorded by Charlie Robison, it was recorded by Kenny Chesney on his 2012 album Welcome to the Fishbowl, from which it was released as the third single in September 2012; the song, written by Keith Gattis, was recorded by Gattis in 2002 for his own album Big City Blues. Charlie Robison recorded it on his 2004 album Good Times. Robison's version was released as both a single and music video. Chesney's version includes a backing vocal from Grace Potter, with whom he recorded his 2011 single "You and Tequila"; the song is a mid-tempo. Chesney said of the song that he enjoyed Robison's version for several years, that "There is a certain longing in this song that in a lot of ways I relate to. It's about wanting something that's not there." Robison praised Chesney's version, saying that he "did a good job with it". The song title refers to the El Cerrito Place Apartments at the base of the Hollywood Hills in the Hollywood neighborhood of Los Angeles, where Gattis lived while writing and recording the song.
The song's and apartment's namesake street, off of Franklin Avenue, starts just north of the intersection of La Brea Ave. and Hollywood Blvd., consistent with the lyrics of the song. Chet Flippo, in an article on the song's history for CMT, said that "It's one song that in its different iterations links past and present, it shows the power of a single song." Billy Dukes of Taste of Country gave the song 4 ½ stars out of 5, saying that it "might be the most emotional performance of his career. It’s clear he’s falling back on his own experiences as he tells the story of a man looking for his love and maybe his soul." A less favorable review came from Karlie Justus Marlowe of Engine 145, who said that "The song’s necessary grit and gravel are noticeably missing from his delivery, everything comes off a little too smooth, a touch too neat and tidy." She criticized the "heavy" production, gave the song a "thumbs down". Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
The Marshall ShredMaster is a discontinued distortion pedal, manufactured by Marshall Amps. It was the high-gain pedal of a triad including the Marshall DriveMaster and the Marshall BluesBreaker. All of which where created to represent a certain Marshall Amplifier in a box; the pedal is powered by a separate power supply. The ShredMaster has five knobs, which are, from left to right: Gain – controls intensity of the drive Bass – controls lower frequencies Contour – controls mid frequencies Treble – controls high-end response Volume – controls overall volume level Notable musicians who have used the ShredMaster include: Jonny Greenwood and Thom Yorke of Radiohead Gaz Coombes of Supergrass Alex James of Blur Kevin Shields of My Bloody Valentine Sam Koisser of Peace The Harmony Central page on the ShredMaster The Official Marshall Amplification Website
Kempton is a township on the Midland Highway north of Hobart, Tasmania. At the 2006 census, the town had a population of 358. A low rainfall region of plains and low hills, it is used for grazing sheep; the home of the Big River tribe of Aboriginal people, Kempton was first settled by Europeans in 1820. It was called Green Water Holes, but by 1820 was known as Green Water Ponds, before being shortened to Green Ponds in 1821. Two convict stations were situated in a military barracks at Glenfern Estate. In 1838 the town was renamed after early administrator and businessman Anthony Fenn Kemp who established the property Mount Vernon to the north of where the township grew; the hotel at Kempton was a popular first night stop for the trip from Hobart to Launceston. Green Ponds Post Office opened on 1 June 1832 and was renamed Kempton in 1895. A railway line connected the town with Hobart from 1891 until 1947
Kat Falls is an American novelist specializing in science-fiction. Some of her works are Dark Life, the sequel Rip Tide and the sequel Undaunted. Kat Falls was born in Silver Spring and attended Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute as an undergrad, she went on to receive an MFA in screenwriting from Northwestern University. Falls' debut novel, Dark Life, was published by the Scholastic Corporation in May 2010 and is now sold in eighteen international markets. Dark Life has been nominated for children's book awards in the states. Falls was awarded a 2011 Juvenile Library Award by The Friends of American Writers; the sequel, Rip Tide, was published on August 1, 2011. Each book was designated as "A Junior Library Guild Selection". Falls' latest novel is Inhuman, acquired by Scholastic Press for publication in Fall of 2013, it was nominated for a 2015-16 Missouri Association of School Librarians Truman Readers Award. Her latest book came out on March 26, 2019, it is titled Undaunted. In 2013 Falls lives in Evanston, Illinois with her husband, theatre director Robert Falls, their three children.
She teaches screenwriting at Northwestern University. Kat Falls' Website
The Molly Brown House Museum is a house located at 1340 Pennsylvania Street in Denver, United States, the home of American philanthropist and socialite Margaret Brown. Brown was known as "The Unsinkable Molly Brown"; the museum, now located in her former home, presents exhibits interpreting her life and that of Victorian Denver as well as historic preservation. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972; the house was built in the 1880s by architect William A. Lang, incorporating several popular styles of the period, including Queen Anne style architecture in the United States, for the original owners Isaac and Mary Large, they suffered financially from the crash resulting from the repeal of the Sherman Silver Purchase Act in 1893 and were forced to sell the house. It was purchased by James Joseph Brown, Margaret's husband, in 1894 for US$30,000 and the title was transferred to Margaret in 1898 due to J. J.'s deteriorating health. Margaret and the family traveled and so the house was rented out.
In 1902, it was the governor's mansion for the Governor of his family. In 1926, Margaret turned the home into a boarding house under the supervision of her housekeeper; the house was sold after Margaret's death in 1932, for $6,000. The home became a rooming house for men, a Jane Addams Hull House settlement, rooms and apartments for rent; the house continued to deteriorate and by 1970 was set for demolition, but a group of concerned citizens formed Historic Denver, Inc. raising the funds for the house to be restored to its former glory. In restoration, the group used architectural research, paintchip analysis, original photographs taken in 1910 as guides to reconstructing it. Today the home is still owned by Historic Denver, Inc. and public tours are run daily for a fee. The Molly Brown Summer House Margaret Brown Museum official website "Visit the home of Molly Brown, survivor of the Titanic". Denver Post. March 22, 2012