Rob Holliday is a professional musician. He was the live guitarist of industrial metal band Marilyn Manson as well as for Gary Numan, The Prodigy, Sulpher, he joined in 2007 as Marilyn Manson's live bassist, but switched to guitars in January 2008 due to the return of former bass player Twiggy Ramirez. Rob Holliday is half of the band Sulpher, having duties as a lyricist and lead vocals, they have released two albums titled Spray, with two singles for the tracks "One of Us" and "You Ruined Everything", No One Will Ever Know released in 2018. Sulpher includes Monti as producer and drummer and Tim Mud as live guitarist. Holliday is the live guitarist for Gary Numan and live guitarist and live bassist for The Prodigy, played live guitars and bass for Marilyn Manson during the Rape of the World tour. Holliday did not contribute to the writing or recording of the band's album Eat Me, Drink Me, released in 2007. Although many people believed Rob to be a temporary member, Manson stated on an interview entitled'Everyone Will Suffer Now' on the Heirophant that this is not the case, that Holliday will stay as a permanent member of the band.
Holliday played live guitars for The Prodigy on their 2008 tour. It is unclear if he has contributed to Manson's 2009 album The High End of Low, as was the case with the band's former guitarists. Gift Spray No One Will Ever Know Lighting The Candles Pure Scarred Hybrid Live at Shepherd's Bush Empire Jagged World's On Fire The Day Is My Enemy Low Art Thrill – guitar Sulpher – writing, vocals The Mission – live guitar Curve – live guitar Gary Numan – producer, live guitar, live bass The Prodigy – live guitar, live bass Flint – live bass Marilyn Manson – live bass, live guitar
Sulphur is a city in and county seat of Murray County, United States. Founded by the Poteet tribe in 1837; this was long before the Barefoot clan or the Flowers had immigrated from neighboring Davis, Oklahoma. The population was 4,929 at the 2010 census, a 3.4 percent gain from 4,794 at the 2000 census. The area around Sulphur has been noted for its mineral springs, since well before the city was founded late in the 19th Century; the city received its name from the presence of sulfur in the water. This area was part of the Chickasaw Nation in Indian Territory during the late 19th Century; the first known settler was Noah Lael, son-in-law of former Chickasaw Governor Cyrus Harris, who built a ranch south of Pavilion Springs in 1878. In 1882, Harris sold the ranch to a part Chickasaw rancher; the Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture says the ranch house was the first residence in Sulphur. About 1890, a group of fisherman built a clubhouse at the Sulphur site. Conventions and other gatherings began meeting in the vicinity during the early 1890s.
The clubhouse owners sold it for use as a hotel. Richard A. Sneed, a lawyer who visited the area about 1890 and soon after organized the Sulphur Springs Company; the company platted a townsite. A post office named Sulphur was established October 2, 1895; the Sulphur Headlight, the first newspaper in town, began publication in 1899, the first telephone exchange in town went into service in 1900. In 1902, the Sulphur Springs Railroad was constructed from Sulphur to Scullin, a distance of 6 miles, where it connected to the newly completed St. Louis and San Francisco Railway; the Frisco bought the Sulphur Springs Railroad in 1907. In 1902, the U. S. Government and the Chickasaw Nation agreed to preserve the area around the hot springs, called it the Sulphur Springs Reservation renaming it as Platt National Park. People and buildings were required to move out of the reservation area; the people resettled nearby, creating two communities, West Sulphur and East Sulphur, divided by Rock Creek. Another such move occurred in 1904, when the U.
S, government decided to add another 200 acres to the new park. The reservation opened to the public on April 29, 1904. Platt National Park was abolished by Congress and made part of the much larger Chickasaw National Recreation Area in 1976, which included Lake of the Arbuckles. Sulphur defeated Davis, Oklahoma in an election in 1908 to determine the location of the county seat of the newly created Murray County. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 7.0 square miles, of which 6.8 square miles is land and 0.2 square miles is water. Sulphur is in southern Oklahoma, about 84 miles southeast of Oklahoma City; as of the census of 2000, there were 4,794 people, 1,877 households, 1,244 families residing in the city. The population density was 703.1 people per square mile. There were 2,220 housing units at an average density of 325.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 79.45% White, 1.36% African American, 12.72% Native American, 0.38% Asian, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 1.52% from other races, 4.53% from two or more races.
Hispanic or Latino of any race were 4.80% of the population. There were 1,877 households out of which 100.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.3% were married couples living together, 12.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 33.7% were non-families. 30.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 15.5% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.40 and the average family size was 2.97. In the city, the population was spread out with 23.9% under the age of 18, 9.2% from 18 to 24, 25.0% from 25 to 44, 21.3% from 45 to 64, 20.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 96.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.8 males. The median income for a household in the city was $27,236, the median income for a family was $35,000. Males had a median income of $28,712 versus $19,438 for females; the per capita income for the city was $15,691. About 7.9% of families and 12.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 17.5% of those under age 18 and 13.5% of those age 65 or over.
Although extraction industries have long been important, tourism is now the primary support to the local economy. Chickasaw National Recreation Area, a popular destination for many regional tourists, is located just east of the town of Sulphur. Among the smallest parks in the National Park System, Chickasaw N. R. A. Averages 3–4 million visitors per year. Principal attractions in Sulphur besides the park are sulfurous water springs in town that were once thought to cure ailments and other medical conditions; the pungent odor and taste are quite popular with some people. Other attractions include the Arbuckle Mountain range, just to the southwest, complete with many hiking and recreational opportunities. Sulphur is the home to the newly finished Chickasaw Cultural Center, a museum which tells the story of the Chickasaw Nation. Vendome Well remains the state's largest artesian spring, its sulfur water fed a stream that formed a small lake. People smeared the lake's mud on their bodies to cure ailments.
Keith Mann was hired as City Manager of Sulphur, beginning January 1, 2014. He was the police chief of Ardmore, Oklahoma; the city of Sulphur is served by the Sulphur Public School District. The first public school opened in 1904. There is one elementar
Sulfur was an American dark cabaret ensemble formed by Michele Amar in New York City in 1991. It was an outlet for Amar's solo work until it expanded drastically with the inclusion of seven members and a number of additional side personnel. Sulfur's beginnings can be traced to a musical project began in 1991 by French musician Michele Amar, who had started composing and recording music under the name Virus. Having moved to New York in 1985, Amar had built a reputation on the scene having worked for producer and musician Roli Mosimann. In 1992, the song "Dirt" was included on the compilation Manhattan on the Rocks released by Pow Wow Records and Amar was forced to seek out musicians to perform the music live, she enlisted the help of violinist April Chung of Motherhead Bug, drummer Yuval Gabay of Soul Coughing, bassist Adam Nodelman of Missing Foundation. After playing several shows, the band changed its name to Sulfur after being informed that another band had taken the name Virus. In 1994, the ensemble entered the studio to record "Water Song" and "Nova Sangre" with the intention of releasing the music as a single.
At this point the band had been expanded to include Michele Amar, April Chung, Jim Colarusso, Tony Corsano, Yuval Gabay, Nick Heathen, Shoyo Iida and Tokie Koyama. After altering the line-up again, the ensemble released its first and only full-length studio album Delirium Tremens in 1998. Studio albumsDelirium Tremens Singles"Water Song/Nova Sangre" Sulfur at AllMusic Sulfur discography at Discogs
Colias is a genus of butterflies in the family Pieridae. They are called clouded yellows; the closest living relative is the genus Zerene, sometimes included in Colias. This genus occurs throughout the Holarctic, including the arctic regions, they are found in South America, Africa and India. Their caterpillars feed for example vetches. While most are thus beneficial by keeping weeds at bay, some become nuisance pests on crops like alfalfa. In some species, the wings of males have brilliant ultraviolet reflection, while those of females do not. Adults of both sexes have various colour forms. Most if not all species of this genus, as usual for Coliadinae, do not sequester toxins or other noxious compounds from their food plants, they are therefore a well-loved prey item of insectivores as compared to Pieris of the related Pierinae. They make up this disadvantage by being more nimble and better able to evade attacks by would-be predators. Notable lepidopterologists who did many studies on this genus included Julius Röber, J. Malcolm Fawcett, George B. Johnson and Henry Rowland-Brown.
Hybridization runs rampant in these polytypic and clinal butterflies, confounding molecular phylogenetics studies. In general, cladistic analyses of only one type of data cannot be considered reliable. Regardless, the evolutionary distance within some "species" is so large that cryptic speciation rather than interbreeding seems to be the cause. For example, the Beringian populations traditionally assigned to the northern clouded yellow could warrant recognition as a species. Listed alphabetically: Colias adelaidae Verhulst, 1991 Colias aegidii Verhulst, 1990 Colias alexandra W. H. Edwards, 1863 – Queen Alexandra's sulphur, Alexandra sulfur, or ultraviolet sulfur Colias alpherakii Staudinger, 1882 Colias aquilonaris Grum-Grshimailo, 1899 Colias arida Alphéraky, 1889 Colias audre Colias aurorina Herrich-Schäffer, 1850 – Greek clouded butterfly or dawn clouded yellow Colias baeckeri Kotzsch, 1930 Colias balcanica Rebel, 1901 Colias behrii W. H. Edwards, 1866 – Behr's sulphur or Sierra green sulfur Colias berylla Fawcett, 1904 – Everest clouded yellow Colias canadensis Ferris, 1982 – Canada sulphur Colias caucasica Staudinger, 1871 – Balkan clouded yellow Colias chippewa W. H. Edwards, 1872 – heath sulphur Colias chlorocoma Christoph, 1888 Colias christina W. H. Edwards, 1863 – Christina sulphur Colias christophi Grum-Grshimailo, 1885 Colias chrysotheme – lesser clouded yellow Colias cocandica Erschoff, 1874 Colias croceus – dark clouded yellow or common clouded yellow Colias dimera Doubleday, 1847 – dimera sulphur Colias diva Grum-Grshimailo, 1891 Colias dubia Fawcett, 1906 – dwarf clouded yellow Colias electo – African clouded yellow Colias elegans Schultz, 1904 Colias elis Strecker, 1885 Colias eogene C. & R. Felder, 1865 – fiery clouded yellow Colias erate – eastern pale clouded yellow Colias erschoffi Alphéraky, 1881 Colias eurytheme Boisduval, 1852 – orange sulphur, alfalfa butterfly Colias euxanthe C. & R. Felder, 1865 – Puno clouded yellow Colias felderi Grum-Grshimailo, 1891 Colias fieldii Ménétriés, 1855 Colias flaveola Blanchard, 1852 – flaveola clouded yellow Colias gigantea Strecker, 1900 – great sulphur Colias grumi Alpheraky, 1897 Colias harfordii W. H. Edwards, 1877 – Harford's sulphur Colias hecla Lefèbvre, 1836 – northern clouded yellow, Greenland sulphur, or hecla sulphur Colias heos Colias hofmannorum Eckweiler, 2000 Colias hyale – pale clouded yellow Colias hyperborea Grum-Grshimailo, 1899 Colias interior Scudder, 1862 – pink-edged sulphur Colias johanseni Troubridge & Philip, 1990 – Johansen's sulphur Colias krauthii Klots, 1935 Colias lada Grum-Grshimailo, 1891 Colias ladakensis Felder & Felder, 1865 – Ladakh clouded yellow Colias leechi Grum-Grshimailio, 1893 Colias lesbia – Lesbia clouded yellow Colias libanotica Lederer, 1858 Colias marcopolo Grum-Grshimailo, 1888 Colias marnoana Rogenhofer, 1884 Colias meadii W. H. Edwards, 1871 – Mead's sulphur Colias montium Oberthür, 1886 Colias mukana Berger, 1981 Colias myrmidone – Danube clouded yellow Colias nastes Boisduval, 1834 – Labrador sulphur Colias nebulosa Oberthür, 1894 Colias nilagiriensis Felder, C & R Felder, 1859 Colias nina Fawcett, 1904 – Fawcett's clouded yellow Colias occidentalis Scudder, 1862 – western sulphur or golden sulfur Colias palaeno – moorland clouded yellow, Arctic sulphur, palaeno sulphur or pale Arctic clouded yellow Colias pelidne Boisduval & Le Conte, 1829 – blueberry sulphur or pelidne sulphur Colias phicomone – mountain clouded yellow Colias philodice Godart, 1819 – common sulphur, clouded sulphur Colias ponteni Wallengren, 1860 Colias pseudochristina Ferris, 1989 Colias regia Grum-Grshimailo, 1887 Colias romanovi Grum-Grshimailo, 1885 Colias sagartia Lederer, 1869 Colias sareptensis Staudinger, 1871 – Berger's clouded yellow Colias scudderii Reakirt, 1865 – willow sulphur Colias shahfuladi Clench & Shoumatoff, 1956 Colias sieversi Grum-Grshimailo, 1887 Colias sifanica Grum-Grshimailo, 1891 Colias staudingeri Alphéraky, 1881 Colias stoliczkana Moore, 1882 – orange clouded yellow Colias tamerlana Staudinger, 1897 Colias thisoa Ménétriés, 1832 Colias thrasibulus Fruhstorfer, 1908 – lemon clouded yellow Colias thula Hovanitz, 1955 – Thula sulphur Colias tibetana
Mana Khemia: Alchemists of Al-Revis
Mana Khemia: Alchemists of Al-Revis is a role-playing video game developed by Gust Co. Ltd. in 2007 for the PlayStation 2. The game is the ninth entry to Gust's Atelier series, incorporates elements of standard turn-based combat and alchemy. A PlayStation Portable version was released. Mana Khemia shares many common elements with the Atelier Iris trilogy. At the core of the game is alchemy through which the player can create weapons, usable items, complex ingredients for these recipes; the player is required to gather core materials through field exploration, spoils of combat, or by purchasing them in the shops. Each item carries fundamental properties that include elemental and special abilities, character stat improvements, that can be infused into equipment. Through the creation of new items, these properties can transfer over into the new item. A new "alchemy wheel" allows the player to adjust the quality of each ingredient as it is added to the mix, for better or worse, in order to alter the final item's properties as well.
Recipes for items are learned over the course of the game by finding or buying recipe books, conversing with characters, or can be extrapolated from existing recipes by altering the ingredients list. When in the field, the player can opt to avoid encounters with monsters by running and jumping over them, but may attempt to strike first to go into battle. Mana Khemia uses a turn-based system similar to previous Atelier Iris games. Once the player has more than three characters in the party, he or she can have up to three characters in reserve; the swapped out characters require a number of turns to recover before being called in again. As the player becomes able to inflict more damage, they can activate "Burst Mode" that temporarily increases the damage from each attack. Additionally, about mid-game, Burst Mode can lead to a "Finishing Burst" that requires the player to meet a certain condition while Burst Mode is activated, such as striking with each team member, or healing a certain amount of damage.
Both alchemy and combat are necessary to grow the characters. Unlike typical role-playing games, there are no experience characters levels. Instead, through combat, characters earn "action points" which are used in the character-specific "grow book" to unlock new skills, character bonuses such as additional health or mana points. However, these bonuses are tied to completing the recipes for specific items in that book; the grow book is presented as a graph of synthesizable items. The bonuses for an item cannot be acquired using action points until an adjacent item on the graph, the item itself, has been made; the game is presented as a series of terms at a school. Each term is made up of several weeks starting and ending with an event leading to a key battle to be won. In between, the player is required to complete two or three courses, earning a grade depending on how well the course was completed; this is followed by two or three days of free time. If the player should fail to make a decent cumulative grade by the end of courses, they will need to spend one day of free time in detention, doing required tasks.
Once in free time, the player is free to take odd jobs, talk with characters, perform side quests related to the other members of the party. The game's main focus is on the lead protagonist, Vayne Aurelius, the son of a legendary alchemist named Theofratus who had disappeared sometime after Vayne's birth. Since Vayne has led the life of a hermit, his only companion being a Mana in cat form named Sulpher. Vayne is invited to the Al-Revis Academy for alchemy training by one of the professors, he is indoctrinated into the school by becoming part of an atelier led by Flay Gunnar along with two other students and Nikki. They are soon joined by Pamela, Anna and Muppy; the eight of them are able to succeed at completing assignments, learn the skills of alchemy, allow the workshop to prosper. Vayne Aurelius Voiced by: Akira Ishida. One day, he is invited to come to Al-Revis Academy because his is the son of a famous alchemist, he is shy and has a weak personality, his friends talk him into trouble. He performs several miraculous acts as the game progresses, it is revealed that he is an artificial Mana, created by his famous alchemist father, able to grant wishes.
Depending on his relationship with others, he will either continue to live on knowing that he is the Mana of wishes, or choose to disappear from the world. In all the good endings, Vayne saves his friends and the school by wishing his power away. Jessica Philomele Voiced by: Sakura Nogawa, she has a friendly and outgoing personality, but is slightl
Phoebis, or sulphurs, is a genus of butterflies, belonging to the subfamily Coliadinae of the "whites" or family Pieridae. They are native to the Americas. Phoebis agarithe – orange giant sulphur, large orange sulphur Phoebis argante – apricot sulphur, Argante giant sulphur Phoebis avellaneda – red-splashed sulphur Phoebis bourkei – Phoebis editha – Edith's sulphur Phoebis neocypris – tailed sulphur Phoebis philea – orange-barred sulphur, yellow apricot Phoebis sennae – cloudless giant sulphur, cloudless sulphur, common yellow Moved: Phoebis orbis moved to Aphrissa orbis – orbed sulphur
Sulphur is an unincorporated community in Union Township, Crawford County, Indiana. Sulphur contained the White Sulphur Well, noted for the quality of the mineral water it produced. Sulphur is located at 38°13′39″N 86°28′15″W