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Stand by You (Marlisa song)

"Stand by You" is the debut and winner's single by Marlisa, the series six winner of The X Factor Australia. It was released digitally on 20 October 2014; the song debuted at number two on the ARIA Singles Chart and was certified platinum by the Australian Recording Industry Association for sales exceeding 70,000 copies. "Stand by You" was written by Anthony Egizii, David Musumeci and Hayley Warner. It was produced by Egizii and Musumeci under their production name DNA. After winning The X Factor, "Stand by You" was released for digital download in Australia on 20 October 2014, as Marlisa's debut and winner's single; the following day, the song was released as a CD single. For the issue dated 27 October 2014, "Stand by You" debuted at number two on the ARIA Singles Chart, with three-day sales of 27,666 copies. Marlisa became the first X Factor winner since Altiyan Childs in 2010 to not debut at number one with her winner's single. In its fifth week, "Stand by You" was certified platinum by the Australian Recording Industry Association for sales exceeding 70,000 copies.

Marlisa performed "Stand by You" live for the first time during The X Factor grand final performance show on 19 October 2014. She performed the song again during the grand final decider show the following day, after she was announced as the winner. CD / digital download"Stand by You" – 3:12

William Warren Sabin

W. W. Sabin was an architect in Cleveland, United States, he practiced in the city from 1888-1923. Dr. William Gifford House at 3047 Prospect Avenue in Cleveland. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places. First Church of Christ in Euclid at 16200 Euclid Avenue in East Cleveland. Listed on the NRHP. Henry Graefe House in Sandusky at 1429 Columbus Ave in Sandusky. Listed on the NRHP 1982. Antioch Baptist Church, 8869 Cedar Avenue Eldred Hall at Case Western Reserve University, a 3-story English Gothic style building "faced with sandstone"; the first floor is finished in oak, the second and third floors are finished in maple and Georgia pine. It contained a cafeteria, barber shop, auditorium. Expanded in 1938 by the architectural firm of Garfield, Robinson & Schafer

List of hospitals in Switzerland

This is a list of hospitals in Switzerland. As of 2009, Switzerland had 313 hospitals – 129 general hospitals, 59 psychiatric hospitals, 53 rehabilitation clinics and 72 other specialty clinics; these hospitals had a total capacity of 39,539 patients and generated operating costs of CHF 20,5 billion per year. Am Rosenberg Clinic, Heiden Andreas Clinic, Cham Beau-Site Clinic, Bern Belair Clinic, Schaffhausen Bethesda-Spital, Basel Birshof Clinic, Basel Centre hospitalier Bienne, Biel-Bienne Bruderholzspital, Basel Bürgerspital, Solothurn Geneva University Hospitals, Geneva University Hospital of Lausanne, Lausanne Hirslanden Clinique Cecil, Lausanne Hirslanden Clinique Bois-Cerf, Lausanne Hirslanden Clinique La Colline, Geneva Clinique de Montchoisi, Lausanne Clinique Générale St-Anne Fribourg Clinique Laclaire Montreux Clinique La Source Lausanne Claraspital, Basel Ente Ospedaliero Cantonale, Ticino Felix Platter-Spital, Basel Hirslanden Clinic, Zurich Hirslanden Clinic, Aarau Im Park Clinic, Zurich Kantonsspital, Aarau Kantonsspital, Olten Kantonsspital, Baden Kantonsspital, Liestal Kantonsspital, Lucerne Kantonsspital St. Gallen Kantonsspital, Männedorf La Ligniere Clinic, Gland Lindenhofspital, Bern Merian Iselin-Spital, Basel Ospedale Civico, Lugano Ospedale Italiano, Lugano Ospedale San Giovanni, Bellinzona Permanence Clinic, Bern Regionalspital, Burgdorf Regionalspital, Langenthal Regionalspital, Langnau im Emmental Regionalspital, Thun Salem Hospital, Bern See Spital, Zurich St. Anna Clinic, Lucerne Stadtspital Triemli, Zurich Swiss Paraplegic Centre, Nottwil Sonnenhof Hospitals Ltd.

Klinik Sonnenhof & Klinik Engeried Bern Spital Thusis, Graubünden Tiefenauspital, Bern University Hospital of Basel University Hospital of Bern University Hospital of Zurich Waidspital, Zurich Zieglerspital, Bern Klinik Gut St. Moritz Regionalspital Samedan List of university hospitals Healthcare in Switzerland

Tribe of Gad

According to the Hebrew Bible, the Tribe of Gad was one of the Twelve Tribes of Israel who, after the Exodus from Egypt, settled on the eastern side of the Jordan River. It is one of the ten lost tribes. From after the conquest of the land by Joshua until the formation of the first Kingdom of Israel in c. 1050 BC, the Tribe of Gad was a part of a loose confederation of Israelite tribes. No central government existed, in times of crisis the people were led by ad hoc leaders known as Judges. With the growth of the threat from Philistine incursions, the Israelite tribes decided to form a strong centralised monarchy to meet the challenge, the Tribe of Gad joined the new kingdom with Saul as the first king. After the death of Saul, all the tribes other than Judah remained loyal to the House of Saul, but after the death of Saul's son Ish-bosheth, successor to the throne of Israel, the Tribe of Gad joined the other northern Israelite tribes in making Judah's king David the king of a re-united Kingdom of Israel.

However, on the accession of David's grandson Rehoboam, in c. 930 BC the northern tribes split from the House of David and from Saul's tribe Benjamin to reform Israel as the Northern Kingdom. Gad was a member of the Northern Kingdom until the kingdom was conquered by Assyria in c. 723 BC and the population deported. From that time onwards, the Tribe of Gad has been counted as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. A genealogy of the "children of Gad" is set out in 1 Chronicles 5:11-17. Following the completion of the conquest of Canaan by the Israelite tribes after about 1200 BCE, Joshua allocated the land among the twelve tribes. However, in the case of the Tribes of Gad and half of Manasseh, Moses allocated land to them on the eastern side of the Jordan River and the Dead Sea; the Tribe of Gad was allocated the central region of the three, east of Ephraim and West Manasseh, though the exact location is ambiguous. "The border was Jazer, all the cities of Gilead, half the land of the children of Ammon, unto Aroer, before Rabbah.

The location was never secure from invasion and attacks, since to the south it was exposed to the Moabites, like the other tribes east of the Jordan was exposed on the north and east to Aram-Damascus and the Assyrians. According to the Torah, the tribe consisted of descendants of Gad the seventh son of Jacob, from whom it took its name. However, some Biblical scholars view this as a postdiction, an eponymous metaphor providing an aetiology of the connectedness of the tribe to others in the Israelite confederation. In the Biblical account, Gad is one of the two descendants of Zilpah, a handmaid of Jacob, the other descendant being Asher. In common with Asher is the possibility that the tribal name derives from a deity worshipped by the tribe, Gad being thought by scholars to be to have taken its name from Gad, the semitic god of fortune. Furthermore, the Moabite Stone differentiates between the kingdom of Israel and the tribe of Gad, presenting Gad as predating Israel in the lands east of the Jordan.

These details seems to indicate that Gad was a northwards-migrating nomadic tribe, at a time when the other tribes were quite settled in Canaan. In the biblical account, Gad's presence on the east of the Jordan is explained as a matter of the tribe desiring the land as soon as they saw it, before they had crossed the Jordan under Joshua, conquered Canaan. Classical rabbinical literature regards this selection of the other side by Gad as something for which they should be blamed, remarking that, as mentioned in Ecclesiastes, the full stomach of the rich denies them sleep; when they arrived at the Jordan and saw the fertility of the land, they said: "One handful of enjoyment on this side is better than two on the other". However, because they crossed the river to help their brethren in the conquest of Palestine, just as Simeon did when he took his sword and warred against the men of Shechem, they were found worthy to follow the tribe of Simeon at the sacrifices on the occasion of the dedication of the Tabernacle.

Moses was buried in the territory of Gad. According to some, Elijah was a descendant of Gad; the tribes of Gad and Reuben were the first. Though forming part of the Kingdom of Israel, from the biblical account it appears that under Uzziah and Jotham the tribe of Gad joined with the kingdom of Judah instead; when Tiglath-Pileser III annexed the kingdom of Israel in about 733-731 BC, Gad fell victim to the actions of the Assyrians, the tribe were exiled.

Jamay

The municipality and town of Jamay is located in the eastern portion of Jalisco, Mexico, at coordinates 20°17.4′N 102°42.6′W, at a height of 1,530 meters above sea level. The municipality extends from 20° 25' to 20° 13' N, from 102° 38' to 102° 44' W, it covers 174.49 km ². The municipality of Jamay adjoins to the north with the municipalities of La Barca; the municipality has 17 towns, including Jamay, San Miguel de la Paz, San Agustín, Maltaraña and Los Capulines. Jamay is famous for a monument located in the center of the main square in memory of Pope Pius IX. Jamay is one of the fastest-growing municipalities in Jalisco, hosting pageants every independence day in September and major sporting events

True Norwegian Black Metal – Live in Grieghallen

True Norwegian Black Metal – Live in Grieghallen is Gorgoroth's first full-length live album, released by Regain Records. It was recorded live in the studio at Grieghallen Lydstudio in Bergen and Threeman Recordings in Stockholm; the songs on the album represented the most played songs in Gorgoroth's live set. The cover design by Magnus Wohlfart was radically different from the previous three full-length albums, being more reminiscent of the cover of the album Under the Sign of Hell. Most of the album was recorded before the departure of vocalist Gaahl and bass guitarist King ov Hell, who had intended on using the band's name and assets; the bass guitar for this album was re-recorded by guitarist and band founder Infernus. Infernus dedicated the album to the late Jon Nödtveidt of Dissection. In July 2008, former band members Gaahl and King—then recognised as the trademark owners of Gorgoroth by select institutions until their trademark application was deemed to be invalid in March 2009—posted a MySpace bulletin announcing that "Swedish court authorities have sided with Gorgoroth copyright holders Gaahl and King" against Regain Records in halting distribution of the album.

According to the bulletin, Regain Records had "illegally removed King's bass tracks and mixed the recordings without the knowledge of Gaahl and King". Gaahl and King claimed; the bulletin announced that they planned to take further action against Regain Records. The following day, Regain Records released a response to the announcement, stating that the ceasing and sales of marketing was "only an interemistic decision made by the court to stop all actions in regards of the album" until "the case is settled and there's no verdict made on the matter yet." On 12 August 2008, Infernus issued a statement saying that this conflict would be decided in another trial in Malmö, Sweden. In late June 2009, it was announced that Gorgoroth vocalist Pest had replaced Gaahl's vocals on the album, that in preparation for a re-release, Infernus had consulted legal representatives regarding the album and was prepared to support Regain Records in the label's ongoing legal conflict with Gaahl and King in the event his support was needed.

All tracks are written by Infernus. Infernus – guitars, bass guitar, mastering Gaahl – vocals Teloch – guitars Garghuf – drums Pytten – engineering Nico Elgstrand – engineering, mixing Mats Lindfors – mastering