The saxhorn is a family of valved brass instruments that have conical bores and deep cup-shaped mouthpieces. The saxhorn family was developed by Adolphe Sax, known for creating the saxophone family; the sound of the saxhorn has a characteristic mellow blends well with other brass. The saxhorns form a family of seven brass instruments. Designed for band use, they are pitched alternately like the saxophone group. Modern saxhorns still manufactured and in use: B♭ soprano saxhorn: flugelhorn E♭ alto/tenor saxhorn: alto/tenor horn B♭ baritone saxhorn: baritone horn The B♭ bass, E♭ bass, B♭ contrabass saxhorns are the same as the modern euphonium, E♭ bass tuba, BB♭ contrabass tuba, respectively. Much confusion exists as to the nomenclature of the various instruments in different languages; the following table lists the members of the saxhorn family as described in the orchestration texts of Hector Berlioz and Cecil Forsyth, the J. Howard Foote catalog of 1893, modern names; the modern instrument names continue to exhibit inconsistency, denoted by a "/" between the two names in use.
In the table "Pitch" means the concert pitch of notational Middle C on each instrument in scientific pitch notation. This list is not exhaustive of historic nomenclature for the saxhorns, for which there may exist no comprehensive and authoritative source; the saxhorn is based on the same three-valve system as most other valved brass instruments. Each member of the family is named after the root note produced by the second partial with no valves actuated; each member nominally possesses or possessed the typical three-valve brass range from the note one tritone below that root note to the note produced by eighth partial with no valves actuated, i.e. the note two octaves above the root note. All the modern members of the family are transposing instruments written in the treble clef with the root note produced by the second partial with no valves actuated being written as middle C, though the baritone horn plays bass clef parts in concert band music and when playing parts written for the trombone.
Developed during the mid-to-late 1830s, the saxhorn family was patented in Paris in 1845 by Adolphe Sax. During the 19th century, the debate as to whether the saxhorn family was new, or rather a development of existing instruments, was the subject of prolonged lawsuits. Throughout the mid-1850s, Sax continued to experiment with the instrument's valve pattern; the Trojan March of the Berlioz opera Les Troyens features an on-stage band which includes a family of saxhorns. Saxhorns were popularized by the distinguished Distin Quintet, who toured Europe during the mid-19th century; this family of musicians and instrument manufacturers had a significant impact on the growth of the brass band movement in Britain during the mid- to late-19th century. The saxhorn was the most common brass instrument in American Civil War bands; the over-the-shoulder variety of the instrument was used, as the backward-pointing bell of the instrument allowed troops marching behind the band to hear the music. Contemporary works featuring this instrument are Désiré Dondeyne's "Tubissimo" for bass tuba or saxhorn and piano and Olivier Messiaen's "Et exspecto resurrectionem mortuorum".
Alto horn Baritone horn Flugelhorn Euphonium Sudrophone J. Howard Foote catalog, 1893 Berlioz, Hector. Treatise on Instrumentation. Edwin F. Kalmus. Forsyth, Cecil. Orchestration. New York: Dover Publications. ISBN 0-486-24383-4. Jachino, Carlo. Gli strumenti d'orchestra. Milano: Edizioni Curci. Saxhorn et piano - Hybrid'Music Label - October 2008 David Maillot, saxhorn - Géraldine Dutroncy, piano – Works by Eugène Bozza, Marcel Bitsch, Jacques Castérède, Alain Bernaud, Henri Tomasi, Claude Pascal, Gérard Devos and Roger Boutry. 14 Volumes of saxhorn band are available featuring The First Brigade Band. Dodworth Saxhorn Band Greg's Brass History Page First Brigade Band Galpin Society list of extant Adolphe Sax instruments Chisholm, Hugh, ed.. "Saxhorn". Encyclopædia Britannica. Cambridge University Press
Robert Farquharson was a Scottish doctor and Liberal politician. Farquharson was the son of Francis Farquharson of Finzean, he received his medical education at the University of Edinburgh graduating with and MD in 1858. He assistant surgeon in the Coldstream Guards, he was physician to St Mary's Hospital, lecturer on Materia Medica, physician to Belgrave Hospital for Children. He became Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians in London in 1877, he was a Deputy Lieutenant for Aberdeenshire. At the 1880 general election he was elected as the Member of Parliament for West Aberdeenshire. In 1884, he was a guest at Haddo House for a dinner hosted by John Hamilton-Gordon, 1st Marquess of Aberdeen and Temair in honour of William Ewart Gladstone on his tour of Scotland, he held the West Aberdeenshire seat until 1906, although his majority in 1886 was down to 80. In 1905 he decided to stand down at the following election. Farquharson and his younger brother Joseph Farquharson looked after the estate at Finzean.
Aboyne. Aberdeenshire, his brother was an artist and through this connection, he had his portrait painted by the American artist John Singer Sargent. Farquharson was the author of numerous books including his autobiographical My First Election, from In and Out of Parliament. Portraits of Robert Farquharson at the National Portrait Gallery, London Hansard 1803–2005: contributions in Parliament by Robert Farquharson
ABBA: The Tour also labelled ABBA in Concert and ABBA: North American and European Tour 1979, was the third and final concert tour by the Swedish pop group, ABBA. Visiting North America and Asia during 1979–1980, the tour supported the group's sixth studio album, Voulez-Vous; the tour opened in Edmonton, Canada, on September 13, 1979, closed in Tokyo, Japan on March 27, 1980, having performed 52 shows in 40 cities across 13 countries. As it was the group's final tour before unofficially disbanding in late 1982, it included the largest catalogue of hit songs performed on a tour. Since forming in 1972, the group had only performed sporadically over eight years. For many years, the group had refused to tour in the USA because they wanted to be the headliner and not the opening act. Pressured to tour by their record company, the group had performed a brief tour in Europe and Australia in the summer of 1977. Upon the release of their sixth album, the group decided to tour North America for one month.
Benny Andersson stated that the decision to tour was based on the need for the group to become more "present" to North American audiences. He further felt. In January 1979, ABBA performed alongside the Bee Gees, John Denver and Earth, Wind & Fire at the "A Gift of Song—Music for UNICEF Concert" at the United Nations General Assembly in New York City; the concert benefited the United Nations Children's Fund. Shortly after, it was revealed that members Björn Ulvaeus and Agnetha Fältskog had been separated for several months. Despite this, Agnetha assured the media that the group was united, stating, "Everyone feels good at the moment. We are working well together and we still have something to give"; the tour was announced by WEA in May 1979, beginning in Canada and the United States before venturing into Europe. While promoting the album, the quartet began rehearsals for the tour in June 1979 at the Stockholm Concert Hall in Stockholm, Sweden. Agnetha and Anni-Frid began taking private vocal lessons while Björn organized the tour.
In the United States, the tour was promoted by various media outlets including Billboard magazine, where a 50-page mini-magazine about ABBA was included in its September 8, 1979, issue. The magazine provided a history of the group as well as outlining their success in over 40 countries worldwide, it provided details of the upcoming tour, as well as personal interviews with each member of the quartet. During one of the interviews and Ulvaeus remarked how important the tour was to the group touring in new territory, they stated:"To us, the U. S. is a challenge. The whole tour to us is a great challenge. Tonight, the audience was great and everything went smoothly, but it was a strange feeling when we have not toured in 2 1/2 years. You don't have the self confidence that most artists have that tour a lot and you don't know until you're up there, until you meet the audience face-to-face, whether it's going to work or not…" Nevertheless, the last scheduled ABBA concert in the United States in Washington, D.
C. on October 4, was cancelled due to Fältskog's emotional distress suffered during the flight from New York to Boston, when the group's private plane was subjected to extreme weather conditions and was unable to land for an extended period. Rehearsals of the tour continued when ABBA made a surprise appearance at a nightclub in Stockholm as a sneak peek for the upcoming tour. Andersson felt they needed to do this in order to build the self-confidence required to perform onstage in front of large audiences; the group returned to rehearsals in August 1979 after promotions in the United States and Mexico ended. While rehearsing at the Europafilm Studios in Sundbyberg and Ulvaeus needed to produce a song to help promote the tour. Together, they wrote Gimme! Gimme! Gimme!. The staging for the tour was a standard endstage with a blue backdrop with several triangular structures, resembling icebergs, it was on this tour that Fältskog and Lyngstad wore the iconic blue and violet jumpsuits. The suits were recreated by Madonna on her Confessions Tour as a tribute to the band.
As the group toured the United States, their film ABBA: The Movie was shown in the city after each concert. Despite critical acclaim, the band would never tour again. Lyngstad stated that she felt secure onstage whereas Fältskog felt more comfortable in the recording studio; the group disliked the conditions of traveling for the tour, with one plane trip, traumatic for Fältskog. Their reactions to touring would be penned in the song Super Trouper. Many fans speculated the song was a long letter written to Ulvaeus' new lover—shown in the lines: "I was sick and tired of everything // When I called you last night from Glasgow // All I do is eat and sleep and sing // Wishing every show was the last show"; however the song shifts viewpoint in the lines: "Facing 20,000 of your friends // How can anyone be so lonely // Part of a success that never ends // Still I'm thinking about you only". Though ABBA members continue their musical careers as solo artists, they have not regrouped as ABBA for a concert tour.
The 1979 tour is considered to be a classic among ABBA fans. "Gammal Fäbodpsalm" "Voulez-Vous" "If It Wasn't for the Nights" "As Good as New" "Knowing Me, Knowing You" "Rock Me" "Not Bad at All" "Chiquitita" "Money, Money" "I Have a Dream" "Gimme! Gimme! Gimme!" "S. O. S." "Fernando" "The Name of the Game" "Eagle" "Thank You for the Music" "Why Did It Have to Be Me
Next is the third studio album by Journey, released in 1977. The band continued the formula from 1976's Look into the Future but this album retains some of their jazzy progressive rock style from the first album, it is the last album to feature Gregg Rolie on lead vocals. "Spaceman" and "Nickel and Dime" were the two singles released from Next. The instrumental "Cookie Duster" was listed in early pressings of the album, though not included on the album, it was released on Journey's Time³ compilation. Next reached #85 on the Billboard 200 Albums charts. Although he did not contribute to Next, lead vocalist Robert Fleischman joined Journey shortly after the album's release as a songwriter and the group's first dedicated frontman, sharing lead vocal duties with Rolie during subsequent live shows. All of the songs on the album vanished from the band's live setlist after 1979 and two have never been performed live. Retrospectively, Next received a 2 out of 5 on AllMusic. Stephen Thomas Erlewine said that "without a forceful lead vocalist like Steve Perry, the group lacks focus and a pop sensibility and its attempts at straight-ahead pop/rock suffer as a result."
Gregg Rolie – keyboards, lead vocals Neal Schon – electric and acoustic guitars, lead vocals on "I Would Find You" and "Karma" Ross Valory – bass guitar, backing vocals Aynsley Dunbar – drums, percussion Smiggy – engineer, mixing Bruce Botnick – mastering Herbie Herbert – director Bruce Steinberg – art direction, photography, cover design Ellie Oberzil – design Mansfield – sleeve art Journey - Next album review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine and releases at AllMusic.com Journey - Next album releases & credits at Discogs.com Journey - Next album credits & user reviews at ProgArchives.com Journey - Next album to be listened as stream at Play. Spotify.com
Tully is a surname of Irish origin. The surname itself and its variants include; some MacTullys changed their name to Flood. Tully is an anglicised form of the Irish word tulach or tulaigh meaning a hill or mound, is used in various Irish place names. Marcus Tullius Cicero, sometimes anglicized as Tully, Roman orator and statesman Alice Tully, American philanthropist B. Joseph Tully, American politician Charlie Tully, footballer from Belfast Colin Tully, Australian rules footballer Craig Tully, Scottish football coach Darrell Tully, American football player and coach Darrow Tully, American newspaper publisher E. C. Tully, member of the 1859–1860 California State Assembly Fred Tully, English footballer George Tully, several people Grace Tully, private secretary to U. S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt Henri de Tully, French librettist and playwright Jack Tully, Australian politician James Tully, several people Jim Tully, American writer Joan Tully, Australian agricultural scientist John Tully, several people Kevin Tully, English footballer Kivas Tully, American architect Laurie Tully, Australian politician Mark Tully, British author and reporter Mary Rose Tully, American breastfeeding activist Mathew Tully, American lawyer and legal writer Michael J. Tully Jr.
New York politician Mike Tully, American pole vaulter Montgomery Tully, Irish film director Nicole Tully, American distance runner Patrick Tully, Gaelic footballer and coach Peter Tully, Australian artist Pinckney R. Tully, American businessman and politician Pleasant B. Tully, U. S. Representative from California R. Brent Tully, American astronomer Richard Walton Tully, American playwright Robert Tully, American football coach Roger Tully, English dancer Russell Tully, Australian rules footballer Sean Tully, fictional character in Coronation Street Steve Tully, English footballer Susan Tully, English TV director, former actress in EastEnders Sydney Strickland Tully, Canadian academic painter Ted Tully, Canadian footballer Thomas Tully, English clergyman Tim Tully, American neurobiologist Tom Tully, American actor Tom Tully, British writer of Roy of the Rovers Tristan Tully, American television reporter William Alcock Tully, Irish-born Surveyor-General of Queensland, Australia William J. Tully, New York politician List of people with given name Tully
Christopher J. Hansen is a legislator in the U. S. state of Colorado. Elected to the Colorado House of Representatives as a Democrat in 2016 and re-elected in 2018, Hansen represented State House District 6, which encompasses part of east Denver. In January 2020, Hansen resigned his state house seat to fill a vacancy in the Colorado Senate that opened up when Lois Court resigned, he was sworn into the District 31 senate seat on January 21, 2020. Hansen was born in Lincoln and attended high school in Goodland, where his father worked as a high school teacher and coach, while his mother worked as a nurse in a local hospital. In 1998, Hansen earned his undergraduate degree in engineering from Kansas State University, where he served as Student Body President and Chair of the Regent's Advisory Committee, he went on to earn a Master of Science from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 2003, a Ph. D in Economic Geography from the Linacre College at University of Oxford in 2009, his doctoral dissertation discussed a case study of a bottom up model of electricity reform in Gujarat, India.
Hansen began work as an associate director at IHS CERA in 2005 where he was promoted to director of corporate strategy in 2010, again to the position of director of energy insight in 2013. During his tenure at IHS, Hansen served in multiple capacities for several non-profit and business groups operating in the state of Colorado, including: Co-Chair, Colorado Energy Coalition Board Secretary, Executive Committee, Denver Metro Chamber Leadership Foundation Mentor/Fundraiser, Denver Kids, Incorporated Member, Advisory Board, University of Colorado Denver Business School Member, Executive Committee, Central City Opera Board In 2016, Hansen won the Democratic nomination for Colorado State House District 6 on June 28, 2016 with 58% of the vote. During the primary, Hansen focused on renewable energy, education funding, job creation, he went on to run unopposed and won the general election on November 8, 2016