Suzette is a commune in the Vaucluse department in the Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur region in southeastern France. Dentelles de Montmirail Communes of the Vaucluse department INSEE
Lisa Stansfield (album)
Lisa Stansfield is the fourth album by British singer Lisa Stansfield, released by Arista Records on 21 March 1997. It was her first new studio album. Stansfield co-wrote most songs for the album with her husband Ian Devaney; the tracks were produced by Peter Mokran. Lisa Stansfield garnered favourable reviews from music critics and was commercially successful, reaching number two in the United Kingdom and receiving Gold certification. In the United States, it spawned four number-one singles on Billboard's Hot Dance Club Songs. Lisa Stansfield was re-released as a deluxe 2CD + DVD set in the United Kingdom on 10 November 2014 and in Europe on 21 November 2014. Lisa Stansfield released her eponymous album in March 1997 four years after her previous studio album, So Natural, it does not feature contribution from Andy Morris. Between So Natural and Lisa Stansfield, she recorded and released two singles from the 1994 soundtracks: "Make It Right" from Beverly Hills 90210: The College Years and "Dream Away" from The Pagemaster.
Lisa Stansfield was produced by Peter Mokran. It includes sixteen songs written by Stansfield and Devaney. Four songs were co-written by member of the British band Living in a Box. "I Cried My Last Tear Last Night". The album contains two covers: Barry White's "Never, Never Gonna Give You Up" and Phyllis Hyman's "You Know How to Love Me." In Europe and North America, Lisa Stansfield was released with bonus remixes of "The Real Thing" and "People Hold On". In Japan, bonus tracks included "People Hold On" and a cover of Player's song, "Baby Come Back". In 2003, the album was remastered and re-released with three bonus songs: "People Hold On", "Baby Come Back" and "Breathtaking", B-side of the withdrawn single "Don't Cry for Me". Lisa Stansfield was remastered and expanded, was re-released as a deluxe 2CD + DVD set in November 2014; this edition was expanded to feature rare tracks and 12" mixes plus videos, live footage and a specially recorded interview with Stansfield. The twenty-eight-page booklet features photos, memorabilia and brand new sleeve notes.
The set was issued in the United Kingdom on 10 November 2014 and in Europe on 21 November 2014. It was released as a part of The Collection 1989–2003 at the same time; the 2014 reissue of Lisa Stansfield includes unreleased track, "The Real Thing". Additionally, People Hold On... The Remix Anthology features the following unreleased remixes of songs from Lisa Stansfield: "Never Gonna Fall" and three remixes of "Never, Never Gonna Give You Up". In January 1997, Arista Records released "People Hold On" as a single; the song recorded by Coldcut and Stansfield in 1989, was remixed by the Dirty Rotten Scoundrels. The remix version reached number one on the Billboard's Hot Dance Club Songs, number four on the UK Singles Chart and number fifteen on the Irish Singles Chart. After this success, "People Hold On" was included on Lisa Stansfield as a bonus track; the first proper single form the album, "The Real Thing" was released in Europe and Japan in March 1997. The song peaked at number nine in the United Kingdom.
"Never, Never Gonna Give You Up" was chosen as the next single in Europe and Japan, first proper single in North America. It was released in June 1997; the song reached number twenty-five in the United Kingdom, number seventy-four on the Billboard Hot 100 and number one on the Hot Dance Club Songs chart. In September 1997, "The Line" was issued as a single in Europe and peaked at number sixty-four in the United Kingdom. "Never Gonna Fall" was chosen as next promotional single in the United States and released in October 1997 reaching number one on the Hot Dance Club Songs. The single "Don't Cry for Me," set for the release in Europe in November 1997, was withdrawn at the last minute. After the success on the dance charts in the United States, Arista Records issued one more promotional single, "I'm Leavin'" which topped the Hot Dance Club Songs, becoming fourth song from Lisa Stansfield to do so; because of that, The Remix Album was released in June 1998. Lisa Stansfield received positive reviews from music critics.
According to Stephen Thomas Erlewine from AllMusic, the album "finds Stansfield at the top of her game, turning in a stylish set of smooth, disco-inflected dance-pop. The songs, from a cover of Barry White's'Never, Never Gonna Give You Up' and'Never Gonna Fall' to the ballad'I Cried My Last Tear Last Night,' are uniformly strong and the singer's voice is seductive and sexy, making the album a small gem in her catalog." Josef Woodard from Entertainment Weekly wrote that Stansfield "plays her old-school R&B straight, unleashing white-soul-queen riffs over disco grooves or pop-soul ballads spiced with horns and backup vocals. She does right by Phyllis Hyman's hit'You Know How to Love Me' with one foot in the happy-face'70s." Q stated that "Stansfield's excellent singing remains on a par with the best American female R&B and the songs are superior." According to Natasha Stovall from Rolling Stone, "unlike many of her peers from England, Stansfield is not jumping on the latest UK dance trend. On her new album, the bass thumps quaintly along, the drums are as mellow as tea and biscuits.
The heat comes from Stansfield, who belts her heart out in a voice that's smooth and pliant when she's falling in love again but edgy – even
Suzanne is a commune in the Somme department in Hauts-de-France in northern France. Suzanne is situated 19 miles east of Amiens, on the D197 road The château of Suzanne The church Communes of the Somme department INSEE Suzanne on the Quid website
August Vandekerkhove was a Belgian writer, art-painter and inventor. He wrote under the pseudonym S. U. Zanne, he started a movement. He was a friend of Martinists Papus and Jean Bricaud, he met Helena Blavatsky in Paris in 1884 and in the United States between 1865 and 1880, but they could not get along with each other. He wrote in magazines such as La Fronde, La Lumière, Borderland, L'Initiation, La Solidarité Mondiale, La Haute Science, Annales Initiatiques, Petit Journal, 1889, L'Action Féministe. August Vandekerkhove was one of the first persons to coin the term, "the Age of Aquarius", in a French magazine, "La Fronde" in late February 1890; this is one of the first mentions of the "age of Aquarius", said to begin when the March equinox point moves out of the constellation Pisces and into the constellation Aquarius. Each year, on the afternoon of Palm Sunday, at 5 PM, people gather around his grave at the cemetery of Flacé, rue Ambroise Paré, in Mâcon in France to remember him
Blender is a free and open-source 3D computer graphics software toolset used for creating animated films, visual effects, art, 3D printed models, interactive 3D applications and video games. Blender's features include 3D modeling, UV unwrapping, raster graphics editing and skinning, fluid and smoke simulation, particle simulation, soft body simulation, animating, match moving, motion graphics, video editing and compositing. While current versions feature an integrated game engine, the upcoming 2.8 release will remove it. The Dutch animation studio NeoGeo started to develop Blender as an in-house application and based on the timestamps for the first source files, January 2, 1994 is considered to be Blender's birthday; the version 1.00 was released in January 1995, with the primary author being company co-owner and software developer Ton Roosendaal. The name Blender was inspired by a song by Yello, from the album Baby which NeoGeo used in its showreel; some of the design choices and experiences for Blender were carried over from an earlier software called Traces, that Ton Roosendaal developed for NeoGeo on the Commodore Amiga platform during the 1987–1991 period.
On January 1, 1998, Blender was released publicly online as SGI freeware. NeoGeo was dissolved and its client contracts were taken over by another company. After NeoGeo's dissolution, Ton Roosendaal founded Not a Number Technologies in June 1998 to further develop Blender distributing it as shareware until NaN went bankrupt in 2002; this meant, at the time, discontinuing the development of Blender. In May 2002, Roosendaal started the non-profit Blender Foundation, with the first goal to find a way to continue developing and promoting Blender as a community-based open-source project. On July 18, 2002, Roosendaal started a crowdfunding precursor; the campaign aimed for open-sourcing Blender for a one-time payment of €100,000 collected from the community. On September 7, 2002, it was announced that they had collected enough funds and would release the Blender source code. Today, Blender is free and open-source software developed by its community, alongside two full-time and two part-time employees employed by the Blender Institute.
The Blender Foundation reserved the right to use dual licensing, so that, in addition to GPLv2, Blender would have been available under the Blender License that did not require disclosing source code but required payments to the Blender Foundation. However, they never exercised this option and suspended it indefinitely in 2005. Blender is available under "GNU GPLv2 or any later" and was not updated to the GPLv3, as "no evident benefits" were seen. In January -- February 2002 it was clear that NaN would close the doors in March, they put out one more release, 2.25. As a sort-of easter egg, a last personal tag, the artists and developers decided to add a 3D model of a chimpanzee head, it was created by Willem-Paul van Overbruggen, who named it Suzanne after the orangutan in the Kevin Smith film Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back. Suzanne is Blender's alternative to more common test models such as the Utah Teapot and the Stanford Bunny. A low-polygon model with only 500 faces, Suzanne is used as a quick and easy way to test material, rigs and lighting setups and is frequently used in joke images.
Suzanne is still included in Blender. The largest Blender contest gives out an award called the Suzanne Award; the following table lists notable developments during Blender's release history. Official releases of Blender for Microsoft Windows, MacOS and Linux, as well as a port for FreeBSD, are available in both 32-bit and 64-bit versions. Though it is distributed without extensive example scenes found in some other programs, the software contains features that are characteristic of high-end 3D software. Among its capabilities are: Support for a variety of geometric primitives, including polygon meshes, fast subdivision surface modeling, Bezier curves, NURBS surfaces, icospheres, multi-res digital sculpting, outline font, a new n-gon modeling system called B-mesh. Internal render engine with scanline rendering, indirect lighting, ambient occlusion that can export in a wide variety of formats. A pathtracer render engine called Cycles. Cycles supports the Open Shading Language since Blender 2.65.
Integration with a number of external render engines through plugins. Keyframed animation tools including inverse kinematics, hook and lattice-based deformations, shape animations, non-linear animation and vertex weighting. Simulation tools for soft body dynamics including mesh collision detection, LBM fluid dynamics, smoke simulation, Bullet rigid body dynamics, ocean generator with waves. A particle system that includes support for particle-based hair. Modifiers to apply non-destructive effects. Python scripting for tool creation and prototyping, game logic, importing/exporting from other formats, task automation and custom tools. Basic non-linear video/audio editing. A integrated node-based compositor within the rendering pipeline accelerated with OpenCL. Procedural and node-based textures, as well as texture painting, projective painting, vertex painting, weight painting and dynamic painting. Real-time control during physics rendering. Camera and object tracking. Grease Pencil tools for 2D animation within a full 3D pipeline.
The Blender Game Engine was a built-in realtime graphics and logic engine with features such including collision detection, a dynamics engine, programmable logic
Blue Room (album)
Blue Room is the debut album by the San Diego-based pop punk band Unwritten Law, released in 1994 by Red Eye Records. It was the band's first full-length album and established their presence in the prolific San Diego music scene of the early 1990s; the album attracted the attention of Epic Records, who re-released it a year after its original release. The album's title is a reference to the single-room apartment that singer Scott Russo lived in during the band's early years and where most of the album was written; the song title "C. P. K." Stands for "Crazy Poway Kids" and is a reference to the band's hometown of Poway, California. "Blurred" is a reference to a song on the band's debut EP Blurr. The songs "Shallow" and "Suzanne" would be re-recorded for their second album Oz Factor. All tracks written by Unwritten Law. Scott Russo - vocals Steve Morris - lead guitar Rob Brewer - rhythm guitar John Bell - bass guitar Wade Youman - drums Dave Nestor – producer, engineer Mike Monroe – executive producer John Golden – mastering Greg Raymond – graphic design Bagel – cover art Mike Krull – disc art Wade Youman – other artwork Ben Davis – photography
Suzanne (2013 film)
Suzanne is a 2013 French drama film directed by Katell Quillévéré. In January 2014 the film received five nominations at the 39th César Awards, with Adèle Haenel winning the award for Best Supporting Actress. Following the death of her mother and her younger sister are raised by their father alone. At the age of 17, Suzanne becomes the mother of a son, her father and her sister support the both of them. Suzanne falls in love with a gangster Julien, she ends up in prison. Upon her release, she finds her son Charlie living in a foster family. Trying to put her life together Suzanne falls into old habits when Julien finds her on a bus and persuades her to leave for Morocco with him. Once again abandoning her family, Suzanne has a second child. Returning home she goes to visit her mother's grave and discovers that during her absence, her sister Maria, has died. Crossing the border back to Morocco, Suzanne, in a fit of grief confesses that she is travelling on a false passport. In prison Suzanne is visited by her father, teenage son and toddler daughter and watches as her son and daughter play together.
Sara Forestier as Suzanne Merevsky François Damiens as Nicolas Merevsky Adèle Haenel as Maria Merevsky Anne Le Ny as Madame Danvers Paul Hamy as Julien Lola Dueñas as Irène Corinne Masiero as Éliane Karim Leklou as Vince Suzanne has a 91% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes and a 75/100 on Metacritic. Suzanne on IMDb Press kit