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PĆ¼hertoonia

Pühertoonia is the third album by Estonian rock group Terminaator, released in 1997. Muinasjutu mets [Fairy tale forest - 3:40 Õnnelik 37 - 3:54 Šaakali päev - 3:20 Keegi tahab sind - 4:15 Sügav uni - 5:13 Pime viha - 3:39 Valge liblika... - 4:25 Kui kuningas nutab - 3:48 Kristallkülmas öös - 4:57 Imelikud soovid - 2:28 Kes uskus? - 3:46 Tahan ärgata üles - 3:08 Ingli puudutus - 8:25 "Muinajutu mets" is about how time separates close friends. The only song from "Pühertoonia" to be featured on "Go Live 2005". "Õnnelik 37" is about a man. But that man doesn't feel free and he wants to cut himself loose. "Šaakali päev" is about a man having a bad hair day and being angry. "Keegi tahab sind" is about cheating in marriage. The "other" wonders, why she cheats on his husband, because he's a good man and husband. "Sügav uni" is about a relationship gone bad. The woman is dreaming about good old days. "Pime viha" is about a man, to whom somebody does great injustice, making him feel bad, thus generating "blind rage" towards him/her.

The message of "Valge liblika..." is: "I'm hurt because of you and I'm trying to forget you". "Kui kuningas nutab" is about the hard life of a king. He's so sad. "Kristallkülmas öös" is a typical love song and references to miracles. It's on "Kuld". "Imelikud soovid" is about a girl, that wants the narrator so badly, that she doesn't care, what he does to her. "Kes uskus?" is about wanting or believing something and getting the opposite or getting nothing at all. On "Kuld". "Tahan ärgata üles" is about nightmares. The message may be deeper. "Ingli puudutus" is the longest song by Terminaator. It's about a man, he feels, that her spirit aids him throughout life. On "Kuld". Estmusic.com Listen to the songs

Peter Murchie

Peter Edward Murchie is an English-born Scottish international rugby union player and now coach. His regular playing position is full-back, he played for Glasgow Warriors in the Guinness Pro12. He now coaches Stade Niçois in France, he started his career at North Dorset where he came through their mini and youth sides before leaving to join professional side Bath Rugby. He moved to Waterloo Birmingham & Solihull R. F. C. and signed for London Welsh RFC just as they turned professional. On moving to Scotland he has played for Dundee HSFP, Stirling County RFC and Aberdeen GSFP RFC as well as professional side Glasgow Warriors, he first joined Bath Rugby before moving to various lower league English clubs. Murchie signed for London Welsh in 2008, he signed for Glasgow Warriors in 2009. On 21 August 2015 it was announced at a Glasgow Warriors Open Day training session that Murchie would take over the captaincy of the club on a short-term basis while the squad's Scotland players were at the 2015 World Cup.

He has played more than 100 times for Glasgow Warriors. On 4 May 2017 it was announced by Glasgow Warriors that Murchie would be leaving the club at the end of the season. Murchie's father is from Ayr and used to play rugby for Ardrossan Academicals. Despite having caps for England Under 18 both Murchie and his father were keen on a career in Scotland: "“ always been keen to get me back north of the border so this move realises an ambition for the two of us.”He represented Scotland A during their unbeaten 2010–11 and 2011–12 campaigns. On 24 October 2012 he was named in the full Scottish national team for the 2012 end-of-year rugby union tests. On 25 July 2017 it was announced. Itsrugby.co.uk profile

Denzil Dean Harber

Denzil Dean Harber was an early British Trotskyist leader and in his life a prominent British ornithologist. Denzil Dean Harber was born at 25 Fairmile Avenue, Streatham on 25 January 1909, his father was a ship's carpenter turned architect, his mother the daughter of a successful south London butcher. During the First World War the family moved to Sussex, where they lived in a succession of houses at Climping and Eastbourne and at the Black Mill, Ore near Hastings. From a early age he developed an interest in many aspects of natural history including reptiles and moths, fossils and birds. Suffering from chronic asthma from infancy his formal education was spasmodic, he was however taught how to learn, how to plan courses of study himself by an inspiring private tutor. Developing what became a lifelong interest in languages he taught himself German, it is not clear how he became interested in politics, but by the end of 1926 he was reading various anti-imperialist pamphlets published by the Labour Research Department.

By March 1927 he had read the first volume of Capital. According to John McIlroy he joined the Communist Party of Great Britain in 1929, it was undoubtedly this political interest that led him to start to teach himself Russian and to study Russian commerce at the London School of Economics. In the summer of 1932, he travelled to the Soviet Union as an interpreter for a Canadian journalist with the intention of settling there but was disillusioned by what he found. Returning home, he found copies of the Bulletin of the Opposition published in Russian by the Trotskyist Left Opposition in Henderson's bookshop in the Charing Cross Road. Harber expected that the journalist who employed him would publish a full account of their visit to Russia and felt because he went as her employee it would not be right for him to publish his own, but in fact the journalist never did; however Harber did write a short report entitled Seeing Soviet Russia for the Lent Term 1933 issue of the student journal of the LSE Clare Market Review which included how he had witnessed famine in the Russian countryside and the ruin of Soviet agriculture.

This is one of the few contemporary accounts of Russian conditions written by an outside visitor fluent in Russian. In 1932 Harber joined the Communist League, the successor of the Balham Group - an opposition group in the CPGB - and one of the first independent Trotskyist groups in the country. Trotsky advised the group to enter the Independent Labour Party, which had just disaffiliated from the Labour Party. Trotsky believed that the group should work for a "Bolshevik transformation of the party"; the majority of the Communist League argued against joining the ILP in favour of maintaining an open party, but allowed thirty of its members led by Harber to form a secretive "Bolshevik-Leninist Fraction" in the ILP. This difference in orientation split the party, in November 1934, sixty Trotskyist ILPers formed the Marxist Group, led by Harber. While due to this delay and infighting, the group never achieved the influence hoped for by Trotsky, it did win new members, including C. L. R. James. Ted Grant joined the organisation, having moved from South Africa.

By the ILP Conference of 1935, it claimed a similar strength to the Revolutionary Policy Committee, sympathetic to the Communist Party of Great Britain. However, Harber now left the ILP to join the Labour Party, as Trotsky urged, forming the Militant Group. Harber led this group into the Revolutionary Socialist League, of which he was a secretary for a time. In 1944 the RSL fused with the rival Workers International League to form the Revolutionary Communist Party (1944-1949]. Harber was one of the British delegates to the founding conference of the Fourth International in Paris on 3 September 1938 and together with C. L. R. James was elected to represent Britain on the International Executive Committee; that month he married Mary Whittaker, whom he had first met in the Labour League of Youth. The following year he moved with her to Eastbourne in Sussex, where he became a Co-operative Society insurance agent, a job he held for the rest of his life. By 1937 he had revived his interest in particular in ornithology.

In Sussex he started to contribute to the South-Eastern Bird Report. That for 1939 records his sighting of a snow-bunting at Birling Gap near Eastbourne on 24 September that year. For the next ten years he combined political activity with ornithology. Harber had long opposed Gerry Healy, but after the Revolutionary Communist Party was dissolved in 1949 he followed many of his comrades into Healy's group, The Club. However, after publishing one article in the Club's journal, Marxist Review, he abandoned active politics in favour of ornithology. In 1948 the Sussex section of the South Eastern Bird Report became an independent publication The Sussex Bird Report under the editorship of Grahame des Forges. In 1949 Harber became the report's co-editor and from 1956 its sole editor, a position he held until 1962, when he relinquished control to the newly formed Sussex Ornithological Society, his and des Forges's A Guide to the Birds of Sussex was published in 1963. Early in his ornithological career Harber had come to the conclusion that a series of rare and exotic birds shot in an area around Hastings between 1903 and 1916 were forgeries.

In the manuscript of A Guide to the Birds of Sussex he and des Forges rejected them. By the time the Guide was published a full exposure of the forgery had been published in British Birds (1962 vol 55 8 283-349

Leucinodes ethiopica

Leucinodes ethiopica is a species of moth in the family Crambidae. It is found in Eritrea and Saudi Arabia; the species was described by Richard Mally, Anastasia Korycinska, David J. L. Agassiz, Jayne Hall, Jennifer Hodgetts and Matthias Nuss in 2015; the length of the forewings is 6 -- 8 mm for both females. The forewings are mixed white. There is an oblique dark ochreous fascia from above the dorsum reaching halfway across the wing, as well as a blackish crescent before the ochreous subterminal line and there are black dots along the termen; the hindwings are white with a small black discal spot, a faint irregular dark subterminal line and ochreous suffusion in the outer part of the wing in the middle and towards the apex. The species name refers to Ethiopia, where the holotype originates

Tian Hu

Tian Hu is a fictional character and antagonist in Water Margin, one of the Four Great Classical Novels of Chinese literature. He is one of the three rebel leaders in the Song dynasty along with Fang La and Wang Qing, that the Liangshan heroes have to defeat in the final chapters of the novel, he only appears in the longest versions of the stories. Tian Hu was a hunter from Qinyuan County, Weisheng Prefecture, Shanxi, he possesses great physical strength and excels in martial arts. The government of the Song dynasty is corrupt and people are suffering from extreme poverty and natural disasters. Tian Hu uses the opportunity to spread rumours and incite people to follow him in rebelling against the government; as the local government is weak and lacks a capable military force to suppress Tian Hu's rebels, Tian conquers and overrun five prefectures and 56 counties in a short time. Tian Hu establishes for himself a domain in the Hebei and Shanxi region and proclaims himself "King of Jin", he builds a palace for himself in Fenyang.

After the Liangshan outlaws have been granted amnesty by Emperor Huizong, the emperor sends them on military campaigns to drive away the Liao invaders in the north and suppress the rebel forces on Song territory as a form of service to the Song Empire. The Liangshan heroes defeated the Liao invaders, followed by Tian Hu and Wang Qing's rebel forces, without suffering much casualties. Tian Hu is captured by Liangshan's "Featherless Arrow" Zhang Qing after his defeat. Buck, Pearl S.. All Men are Brothers. Moyer Bell. ISBN 9781559213035. Miyazaki, Ichisada. Suikoden: Kyoko no naka no Shijitsu. Chuo Koronsha. ISBN 978-4122020559. Keffer, David. "Outlaws of the Marsh: A Somewhat Less Than Critical Commentary". Poison Pie Publishing House. Retrieved 19 December 2016. Li, Mengxia. 108 Heroes from the Water Margin. EPB Publishers. ISBN 9971-0-0252-3. Miyamoto, Yoko. "Water Margin: Chinese Robin Hood and His Bandits". Demystifying Confucianism. Retrieved 19 December 2016. Shibusawa, Bandit Kings of Ancient China, Koei Zhang, Lin Ching.

Biographies of Characters in Water Margin. Writers Publishing House. ISBN 978-7506344784