Sticks and Stones is the third studio album by American pop punk band New Found Glory. New Found Glory released their self-titled second album in September 2000 as a joint release between MCA and Drive-Thru Records. MCA had a distribution deal that allowed them to acquire Drive-Thru Records' bands over a period of time. Lead single "Hit or Miss" received heavy airplay rotation from the US's biggest rock radio stations. Appearing on the Warped Tour and featuring in the film American Pie 2 helped increase the band's profile. Blink-182 bassist Mark Hoppus was impressed by New Found Glory's self-titled album, going as far as to champion them in an issue of Rolling Stone, they supported Blink-182 on their summer tour. Blink-182's manager Rick DeVoe met New Found Glory, soon afterwards, began managing them. By September 2001, the group were making plans to release a new album by mid-2002. At the end of the year, bassist Ian Grushka got married, he was unable to go on a honeymoon due to their record label paying for a bus to transport the band from Florida to California two days later.
The group set up residence in apartments in La Jolla, a community within San Diego, for the next three months. In February 2002, the band began recording with Neal Avron. Sessions took place at DML and Signature Sound Studios in San Diego, Larrabee West Studios in West Hollywood, NRG Studios in North Hollywood, California, he was assisted by Mike Harris, Juan Jose Ayala, Ted Regier and Mark Kiczula. For the group's self-titled, Avron wanted a laidback approach for the drums. For Sticks and Stones, he had more confidence in letting drummer Cyrus Bolooki played what he wanted. Bolooki tracked his parts with the tom on his left side, he started playing with this set up while on tour with Fenix TX, whose drummer had a tom and China cymbal on his left side. Bolooki thought he wouldn't be able to use it as he was right-handed. After setting up his kit in that manner, he found it easier for certain parts. Several members of contemporary bands contributed to the recordings: Rusty Pistachio and Toby Morse of H2O, Mark Hoppus of Blink-182, Bane and What Feeds the Fire, Matt Skiba and Dan Andriano of Alkaline Trio.
In addition, Chris Georggin of the group's management team Rick DeVoe Management added backing vocals on "Something I Call Personality". Hoppus was brought in to add vocals, but after Grushka was unable to do bass for "Something I Call Personality", Hoppus did it instead. Jay Baumgardner mixed the recordings, before they were mastered by Tom Baker at Precision Mastering in Hollywood. Guitarist Chad Gilbert would write rough ideas and jam them out with the rest of the band. After a while, guitarist Steve Klein would begin adding lyrics to it. Klein and vocalist Jordan Pundik would work on the melody, before sharing it with the rest of the group. Bolooki, who started out as a guitarist, contributed a few ideas that Gilbert or Klein would build a whole song around. According to Klein, they attempted to move away from lyrical nature of their self-titled, on which, every song was about girls, he added that since becoming a full-time touring act, it was difficult for them to maintain relationships, which had an influence on the lyrics.
Musically, it retains the pop punk sound found on the self-titled, while incorporating new elements. Hardcore punk-influenced breakdowns are featured. Avron said the group experimented with different tempos naming "Sonny" and "Head on Collison". Discussing the album's title, Gilbert said Sticks and Stones "fit with the sound of the record and what a lot of the lyrics are about"; the group wanted a track that would match the popularity of "Hit or Miss". It was the last song written for the album, evolved from a sole riff to a full song within a day or two, it talks about a guy going out with a girl. She wanted to take to take the next step, but due to past experiences, the guy picks his friends over her. "Head on Collison" is about someone you continually get into arguments with, feeling that you're at a loss as a result. The opening two snare hits; the four bass notes that follow were done by Bolooki. On March 13, 2002, Sticks and Stones was announced for release in June. In March and April, the group went on a tour of Australia.
On April 12, the album's artwork was revealed. It features a girl fighting. Klein explained. You could hit each other and it would be fun, and I think. When you have an argument with a girl it can break your heart or ruin your life." Sticks and Stones was released on June 11 through Drive-Thru Records. The UK edition includes the bonus tracks "Anniversary", "Forget Everything" an acoustic version of "The Story So Far". Between late June and mid-August, the group went on the Warped Tour. On July 16, a music video was filmed for "Head on Collison" on the Universal Studios backlot; the video, directed by the Malloys, features the band on a 1930s movie set. While the video progresses, the group realize they are on the wrong film set, before taking the stage and beginning to perform. On August 27, "My Friends Over You" was released as a single. While the track was doing well at radio, the president of the group's label stopped funding the track, decided to reinvest the money
Margit is a feminine given name, a version of Margaret. People bearing the name include: Margit of Hungary, Empress consort of Isaac II Angelos, Byzantine Emperor Saint Margit of Hungary, Hungarian nun and princess Margit Albrechtsson, Swedish cross country skier Margit Anna, Hungarian painter Margit Bara, Hungarian actress Margit Beck, Hungarian-born American painter Margit Brandt, Danish fashion designer Margit Carlqvist, Swedish actress Margit Carstensen, German actress Margit Dajka, Hungarian actress Margit Danÿ, Hungarian fencer Margit Elek, Hungarian fencer Margit Fischer, First Lady of Austria, wife of President Heinz Fischer Margit Graf, Austrian luger Margit Gréczi, Hungarian painter Margit Hansen-Krone, Norwegian politician Margit Haslund, Norwegian women's advocate and politician Margit Hvammen, Norwegian alpine skier Margit Kaffka, Hungarian writer and poet Margit Korondi, Hungarian gymnast Margit Kovács, Hungarian ceramist and sculptor Margit Kristian, Yugoslavian fencer Margit Makay, Hungarian actress Margit Müller, German field hockey player Margit Mutso, Estonian architect Margit Osterloh, German engineer Margit Paar, German luger Margit Pirsch, German-American cyclist and blogger Margit Pörtner, Danish curler Margit Rösler, German mathematician Margit Rüütel, Estonian tennis player Margit Saad, German actress Margit Sandemo, Norwegian-Swedish writer Margit Schiøtt, Norwegian politician Margit Schumann, German luger Margit Senf, German figure skater Margit Slachta, Hungarian religion activist Margit Sebők, Hungarian painter and educator Margit Tøsdal, Norwegian politician Margit Warburg, Danish sociologist Margit Evelyn Newton, Italian actress Busk Margit Jonsson, Swedish opera singer Gunn Margit Andreassen, Norwegian biathlete
Stuart Hamer is a British jazz trumpeter. Following an illness in the late 1980s, he concentrated on composition; the brother of musicians George and Ian Hamer, the three sons of legendary Grafton Rooms’ 1930s bandleader Wilf Hamer would all play in the same band led by their mother. In 1957 he started playing in Germany, first with Lars Werner and later with Putte Wickman, Povel Ramel and George Russell’s Emanon Big Band. In 1959, he was in the trumpet section with Benny Bailey and George Ernzst in Oscar Pettiford's All Stars band, which featured Albert Mangelsdorff and drummer Joe Harris. Back in the UK, in the early 1960s Hamer led a quintet featuring Harold McNair. In 1966, he was in the Ronnie Ross Big Band, recorded live for NDR. In 1968, he played in the trumpet sections, alongside Dizzy Reece, of two line-ups led by Dizzy Gillespie, the Dizzy Gillespie Reunion Big Band in Berlin, Dizzy Gillespie and his Orchestra. Around that time he was a member of the Joe Harriott Quintet, with Pat Smythe, Coleridge Goode, Phil Seamen.
He focused on African music, living for some time in Africa and performing in London with African musicians including Ghanaian band Hi-Life International. 1966: Old Friends & New Faces from Britain – Ronnie Ross Big Band 1967: Joe Harriott Swings High 1968: Trumpet A'Gogo – Hamer and Phil Parker, David Moses.
Seager Wheeler, MBE was a Canadian agronomist. Wheeler produced viable economic wheat and fruit strains for a short prairie growing season with harsh winters. Known as the "Wheat King of the prairies" or "The Wheat Wizard of Rosthern" he owned and operated the Seager Wheeler's Maple Grove Farm, he was designated as a person of national historic significance in 1988 by the Canadian federal government and inducted into the Saskatchewan Agricultural Hall of Fame. Seager came to Canada in 1885 and applied for his own homestead in 1890, his original homestead was located at NE Section 16 Township 38 Range 4 West of the 3rd Meridian, he was aided by a loan from the Temperance Colonization Society Limited - Toronto Whereas the nearest present day town of Rosthern, Saskatchewan is located at Sec.35, Twp.42, R.3, W3. To get to the restored Seager Wheeler Maple Grove 185-acre Farm travel 7 km east of Rosthern. Five separate entries of wheat which were grown at this farm location during 1911 to 1918 won World Wheat Championships.
Morris Bodnar, Member of Parliament for Saskatoon—Dundurn, commemorated Seager Wheeler's Maple Grove Farm as a National Historic Site of Canada on August 3, 1996. The site is honoured as the location where hardy wheat and fruit strains were developed which were well suited to the prairie climate and growing season. Born on the Isle of Wight, England in 1868, Wheeler emigrated to the Canadian prairies in 1885, the year of the North West Rebellion, he worked on various farms for five years before applying for his own homestead near Rosthern, Saskatchewan. He died in Victoria and is interred with his family in the Bergthal cemetery, near Rosthern, where he homesteaded, he co-authored a book with Herbert Joseph Moorhouse called “Seager Wheeler’s Profitable Grain Growing”. His life story by Jim Shilliday was published in 2007 by the Canadian Plains Research Center. Seager Wheeler developed many dryland farming techniques, invented equipment as well as winning numerous awards for developing wheat strains and fruits which would grow in the short prairie season, seeds which would survive over winter and many other practices which helped develop a sustainable agricultural economy in Saskatchewan.
1911 New York Land Show International Award for Wheat entry. 1911 Canadian Pacific Railway first prize of $1000 in gold coins for best North American hard spring wheat. 1915 Denver Competition Prize. 1916 El Paso Competition Prize. 1918 International Soil Products Exposition in Kansas City Prize. 1919 honorary Doctor of Laws degree by Queen's University 1945 Member of the Order of the British Empire 1972 Saskatchewan Agricultural Hall of Fame 1988 designated by the Canadian Government as a person of National Significance. Seager Wheeler Hall at the residences of University of Saskatchewan is named in his honour. Seager Wheeler Lake Area named in his honour. Dr. Seager Wheeler Park, located in Saskatoon's Westview neighborhood is named in his honour. Grain Growers' Guide – articles Seager Wheeler's book on profitable grain growing / by Seager Wheeler. With biographical sketch by Herbert Joseph Moorhouse. Publisher: Winnipeg: The Grain growers' guide, 1919. Seager Wheeler's book on profitable grain growing Publisher: Winnipeg, Grain Growers' Guide, ltd, 1919.
Special prices on Seager Wheeler's selected seeds and northern grown nursery stockPublisher:, 1930. Seager Wheeler's book on profitable grain growing 2nd ed. / by Seager Wheeler. Publisher Winnipeg: Grain Growers' Guide, 1919. Special prices on Seager Wheeler's 1927 selected seeds Publisher: Profitable Grain Growing published by Grain Growers Guide in 1919 by Herbert Joseph Moorhouse and Seager Wheeler. National Parks and National Historic Sites of Canada in Saskatchewan Farmers of Saskatchewan • Saskatchewan's Environmental Champions Attractions & Events Fact Sheet News Releases/June 1996/SEAGER WHEELER HISTORIC FARM ATTRACTION OPENS Wheeler, Seager Seager Wheeler Lake Representative Area -- Concept Management Plan -- Canada's Wheat King: The Life and Times of Seager Wheeler
Jenkins and Timmons is an album by saxophonists John Jenkins and Clifford Jordan and pianist Bobby Timmons recorded in 1957 and released on the New Jazz label. Scott Yanow of Allmusic reviewed the album calling it "an excellent effort". All compositions by John Jenkins except as indicated "Cliff's Edge" - 6:29 "Tenderly" - 7:03 "Princess" - 6:15 "Soft Talk" - 10:32 "Blue Jay" - 7:07 John Jenkins - alto saxophone Clifford Jordan - tenor saxophone Bobby Timmons - piano Wilbur Ware - bass Dannie Richmond - drums Bob Weinstock - supervisor Rudy Van Gelder - engineer
Sef Vergoossen is a former Dutch football manager. Vergoossen began his managerial career in 1978 with VVV-Venlo, managing the club for 12 years until 1989, after which he managed MVV for nine years and Roda JC for three years. Subsequently, he managed Belgian giants Racing Genk between 2001 and 2004, winning the Manager of the Year award at the Belgian professional football awards in 2001–02. In 2006, Vergoosen moved to Japan and managed Nagoya Grampus Eight, managed by current Arsenal manager Arsène Wenger. In 2008, Vergoossen was appointed interim manager of PSV Eindhoven in January 2008, whom he led to winning the 2007–08 Eredivisie title. After his successful tenure at PSV ended, Vergoossen moved on to work for his previous club Genk as an advisor on a part-time basis. In January 2009, after his successor Huub Stevens resigned at PSV, Vergoosen was named as one of the top candidates for the managerial role, having led the side to the Eredivisie title the previous season. Sef Vergoossen at J.