Soroca is a city and municipality in Moldova, situated on the Dniester river about 160 km north of Chișinău. It is the administrative center of the Soroca District; the city has its origin in the medieval Genoese trade post of Olchionia, or Alchona. It is known for its well-preserved stronghold, established by the Moldavian prince Stephen the Great in 1499; the origins of the name Soroca are not known. Its location is only a few kilometers from the Moldova-Ukrainian border; the original wooden fort, which defended a ford over the Dniester, was an important link in the chain of fortifications which comprised four forts on the Dniester, two forts on the Danube and three forts on the north border of medieval Moldova. Between 1543 and 1546 under the rule of Peter IV Rareș, the fort was rebuilt in stone as a perfect circle with five bastions situated at equal distances. During the Great Turkish War, John III Sobieski's forces defended the fort against the Ottomans, it was of vital military importance during the Pruth River Campaign of Peter the Great in 1711.
The stronghold was sacked by the Russians in the Austro-Russian–Turkish War. The Soroca Fort is an important attraction in Soroca, having preserved cultures and kept the old Soroca in the present day; the locality was extended in the 19th century, during a period of relative prosperity. Soroca became a regional center featuring large squares, modernized streets, grammar schools and conventionalized churches. In the Soviet period, the city became an important industrial center for northern Moldova. Soroca was known for producing grapes, wheat and tobacco in 1919; the climate in Soroca is a warm-summer subtype of the humid continental climate. The population was estimated at 35,000 in 1919, it consisted of Jews. Romanians and Russians lived in the city; the city once had a Jewish population of around 18,000 but they are only 100 today and 20 of them are considered Jewish according to the halakha. In 2012, Soroca had an estimated 37,500 inhabitants; the city has a sizable Romani minority and is popularly known as the "Romani capital of Moldova."
The Mayor of Soroca is head of the executive branch of Soroca City Council. Samuel Bronfman, a Canadian entrepreneur, former owner of Seagram Alexandru Cimbriciuc Arkady Gendler - Yiddish Singer Sofia Imber, a Venezuelan journalist, founder of the Contemporary Art Museum of Caracas Isaac Kitrosser, French photojournalist Kira Muratova, a Soviet and Ukrainian film director and actress Nicolae Soltuz, a member of Sfatul Țării Robert Steinberg, a Canadian mathematician Leonte Tismăneanu, a Romanian communist activist Eugen Ţapu, a protester in the post-election riots in Chișinău who died while in police custody Gheorghe Ursu, a Romanian construction engineer Observatorul de Nord, a newspaper from Soroca, founded in 1998 Vocea Basarabiei, 67,69 and 103.1 Soroca is twinned with: Flămânzi, Romania Suceava, Romania History of the Jews in Bessarabia Romani people in Romania Armenians in Moldova Soroki/Soroca at Miriam Weiner's Routes to Roots Foundation Soroca, Moldova at JewishGen
The team jumping was an equestrian event held as part of the Equestrian at the 1912 Summer Olympics programme. It was the first appearance of the event. Unlike the team eventing competition, the team jumping was not a sum of scores from the individual jumping competition. Instead, riders competed in the team event separately a day after the individual event. Different riders could be used in the two events, teams were limited to 4 riders while each nation could send 6 individuals. 3 minutes and 50 seconds were allotted. 190 points was the maximum score. The top three jumpers for each team counted their scores. Bergvall, Erik. Adams-Ray, Edward.. The Official Report of the Olympic Games of Stockholm 1912. Stockholm: Wahlström & Widstrand. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Wudarski, Pawel. "Wyniki Igrzysk Olimpijskich". Archived from the original on 16 February 2009. Retrieved 11 January 2007
"Push Upstairs" is an Underworld track which appears on the album Beaucoup Fish and was released as a single. In business, to "push upstairs" means to promote someone either unwillingly or with an ulterior motive; the single peaked on the UK Singles Chart at number 12. "Push Upstairs" – 4:34 "Push Upstairs" – 8:13 "Push Upstairs" – 4:56 "Push Upstairs" – 5:38 "Push Upstairs" – 6:47 "Please Help Me" – 7:29 "Push Upstairs" – 4:34 "Please Help Me" – 7:29 "Push Upstairs" – 4:34 "Push Upstairs" – 4:56 "Push Upstairs" – 8:13 "Push Upstairs" – 6:47 "Please Help Me" – 7:29 "Push Upstairs" – 4:34 "Push Upstairs" – 4:56 "Push Upstairs" – 8:13 "Push Upstairs" – 6:47 "Push Upstairs" – 5:38 "Please Help Me" – 7:29 "Push Upstairs" - 4:34 "Push Upstairs" - 4:56 "Push Upstairs" - 8:13 "Push Upstairs" - 6:47 "Please Help Me" – 7:29 "Bruce Lee" 2:58 "Bruce Lee" - 8:54 "Bruce Lee" - 4:20 "Push Upstairs" – 4:00 "Push Upstairs" – 4:34 "Push Upstairs" – 5:38 "Push Upstairs" – 8:13 "Push Upstairs" – 6:07 "Push Upstairs" – 8:13 "Push Upstairs" - 5:38 "Push Upstairs" – 4:56 "Push Upstairs" – 6:47 "Push Upstairs" – 6:43 "Push Upstairs" – 4:42 "Please Help Me" – 7:29 "Shudder / King of Snake" – 6:03 "Push Upstairs" – 8:13 Another version called "Push Downstairs" appears on Beaucoup Fish.
Underworldlive.com Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Causey is a village in Roosevelt County, New Mexico, United States. The population was 52 at the 2000 census. Causey is located at 33°51′0″N 103°6′14″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the village has a total area of 3.1 square miles, all of it land. As of the census of 2000, there were 52 people, 19 households, 17 families residing in the village; the population density was 16.9 people per square mile. There were 23 housing units at an average density of 7.5 per square mile. The racial makeup of the village was 9.62 % Native American, 13.46 % from other races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 30.77% of the population. There were 19 households out of which 21.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 78.9% were married couples living together, 5.3% had a female householder with no husband present, 10.5% were non-families. 10.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.3% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.74 and the average family size was 2.94.
In the village, the population was spread out with 25.0% under the age of 18, 5.8% from 18 to 24, 19.2% from 25 to 44, 21.2% from 45 to 64, 28.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 46 years. For every 100 females, there were 108.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 85.7 males. The median income for a household in the village was $37,083, the median income for a family was $37,083. Males had a median income of $21,250 versus $23,333 for females; the per capita income for the village was $19,663. None of the population and none of the families were below the poverty line
"Euphoria" is a song recorded by American singer Usher for his seventh studio album Looking 4 Myself. It was written by Axel Hedfors, Juan Najera, Klas Åhlund, Ryon Lovett, Sebastian Ingrosso, Steve Angello, Terry Lewis and Usher himself; the production of the song was done by Axwell and Ingrosso under their stage name Swedish House Mafia. After their joint performance at the 2010 American Music Awards and Swedish House Mafia managed to start working on recording sessions for Usher's seventh studio album in Atlanta. "Euphoria" is a dance-pop and euro-trance song which "include the DJs' glimmering synths while Usher croons in his coolly-controlled falsetto." The track received mixed to positive reviews from contemporary music critics with many of them praising its Ibiza sound, present on Usher's previous singles "OMG" and "DJ Got Us Fallin' in Love". Upon the release of Looking 4 Myself, the song debuted at number 60 on the South Korea Gaon International Chart, with sales of 6,029 digital copies.
This song appears as DLC along with "Twisted" in Dance Central 3 with choreography from both Usher and his choreographer Aakomon “AJ” Jones. Speaking to The BoomBox, Usher explained that he wanted to work with Swedish House Mafia since they both performed together at the 2010 American Music Awards; the group agreed to work with Usher, saying "We'll see if we can come to Atlanta, if we can, we'll start to work on some tracks and moving the ball forward." In an interview with MTV News, regarding the collaboration with Usher, Steve Angello commented, "We met Usher couple of years ago, we did the AMA's together and we came to hang-out in Ibiza. We were in Atlanta and we were all working together for five days, he has always been a great artist and he always knows what he wants so it is a good collaboration all in all. We rather work with somebody who we respect, than to rather work with just big name." "Euphoria" is a euro-trance song with a length of four minutes and 20 seconds. It was written by Axel Hedfors, Juan Najera, Klas Åhlund, Ryon Lovett, Sebastian Ingrosso, Steve Angello, Terry Lewis and Usher himself.
The production of the song was helmed by Hedfors and Ingrosso under their stage name Swedish House Mafia. Swedish House Mafia together with disc jockey Alesso co-produced one more song from Looking 4 Myself entitled "Numb". According to Lewis Corner of Digital Spy both "Euphoria" and "Numb" "include the DJs' glimmering synths while he croons in his coolly-controlled falsetto." Jim Farber of The New York Daily News wrote that the songs which were produced by Swedish House Mafia propose a possible crossover point from electronica to R&B like Usher’s biggest hit "Yeah!" did from crunk to soul. Mark "Exit" Goodchild recorded the song at Silent Sound Studios in Atlanta and Glenwood Place Studios in Burbank, while Jorge Velasco, Kory Aaron and Randy Warnken served as recording assistants, it was mixed by Manny Marroquin at Larrabee Sound Studios, Universal City, with Chris Galland and Delbert Bowers serving as mixing assistants. Natural did the vocal production of the song while the track's producers Hedfors and Angello provided the complete instrumentation of "Euphoria".
In a review of Looking 4 Myself, Matt Cibula of PopMatters commented that Usher "absolutely rips'Climax' and'What Happened to U', nails party anthems like'Scream' and'Euphoria' to the wall, puts across harder things while multitracking himself 35 times over with the greatest of ease." Nathan S. of DJ Booth wrote that "'Euphoria' hews closer to the 4 AM in Ibiza template, as does the identical Scream." People's Chuck Arnold wrote that Usher "is an Ibiza-ready club kid on electro thumpers like current single'Scream' and the Swedish House Mafia-produced'Euphoria' that build on the success of'OMG','DJ Got Us Fallin' in Love' and'Without You'." Regarding the song Jody Rosen of Slate wrote that "Euphoria" "is an absurdly bombastic dance track, concocted by Usher and a few hundred thousand Scandinavians."Erika Ramirez of Billboard concluded that "Euphoria" is grittier, more startling and arguably more powerful than "Numb" and commented that it "leaves listeners with a feeling that reflects the song's uplifting title".
Alex Macpherson of guardian.co.uk was more critical to the song and labeled it as "eurotrash trance", while Danny Walker of RWD Magazine called the song pacy. According to Carrie Battan of Pitchfork Media Usher "sounds most uncomfortable and the least sharp on overblown club tracks'Euphoria' and'Numb', the presence of rote numbers is comically predictable." Katherine St Asaph of Popdust stated that the track would sound great in the clubs, however it isn't standout by any means, further stating "Usher and Swedish House Mafia talk about euphoria, but what they deliver is passable excitement." Recording and mixingRecorded at Silent Sound Studios, Georgia. Upon the release of Looking 4 Myself, due to digital downloads "Euphoria" charted in the lower regions on the singles chart in South Korea, it debuted on the South Korea Gaon International Chart at number 60 on June 10, 2012, with sales of 6,029 digital copies. Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
The Missionaries titled Sex, Love & Therapy, is a 2014 French romantic comedy film written and directed by Tonie Marshall. The film stars Patrick Bruel. Sophie Marceau as Judith Chabrier Patrick Bruel as Lambert Levallois André Wilms as Michel Chabrier Sylvie Vartan as Nadine Levallois François Morel as Alain Philippe Lellouche as Bruno Jean-Pierre Marielle as himself Patrick Braoudé as L'écureuil Claude Perron as Fabienne Lavial Pascal Demolon as Christian Lavial Marie Rivière as Martine Philippe Harel as Jacques Scali Delpeyrat as Pierre Joubert Camille Panonacle as Valérie Joubert Fanny Sidney as Véronique Thomas Sagols as Luc Laurent Heynemann as Le barbu Fabienne Galula as Annie Alexia Barlier as Daphné The Missionaries on IMDb The Missionaries at Rotten Tomatoes