Tatler is a British magazine published by Condé Nast Publications focusing on fashion and lifestyle, as well as coverage of high society and politics. It is targeted towards the British upper-middle class and upper class, those interested in society events, its readership is the wealthiest of all Condé Nast's publications. It was founded in 1901 by Clement Shorter. Tatler is published in Russia by Conde Nast, in Hong Kong, mainland China, Taiwan, Indonesia and the Philippines by Edipresse Media Asia; the editions in Russia, mainland China and Taiwan are in local languages, while the editions in Hong Kong, Singapore, Thailand and the Philippines are in English. Tatler is fictionalised as a magazine called Tattle in author Kevin Kwan's Crazy Rich Asians trilogy, which satirises the lives of high society individuals in Singapore. Tatler was introduced on 3 July 1901, by publisher of The Sphere, it was named after the original literary and society journal founded by Richard Steele in 1709. For some time a weekly publication, it had a subtitle varying on "an illustrated journal of society and the drama".
It contained news and pictures of high society balls, charity events, race meetings, shooting parties and gossip, with cartoons by "The Tout" and H. M. Bateman. In 1940, the magazine absorbed The Bystander, creating a publication called The Tatler and Bystander. In 1961, Illustrated Newspapers, which published Tatler, The Sphere, The Illustrated London News, was bought by Roy Thomson. In 1965, Tatler was retitled London Life. In 1968, it was bought by Guy Wayte's Illustrated County Magazine group and the Tatler name restored. Wayte's group had a number of county magazines in the style of Tatler, each of which mixed the same syndicated content with county-specific local content. Wayte, "a moustachioed playboy of a conman" was convicted of fraud in 1980 for inflating Tatler's circulation figures from 15,000 to 49,000; the magazine was sold and relaunched as a monthly magazine in 1977, called Tatler & Bystander until 1982. Tina Brown, created a vibrant and youthful Tatler and is credited with putting the edge, the irony and the wit back into what was an moribund social title.
She referred to it as an upper-class comic and by increasing its influence and circulation made it an interesting enough operation for the owner, Gary Bogard, to sell to publishers Condé Nast. Brown subsequently transferred to another Condé Nast title, Vanity Fair. After several editors and a looming recession, the magazine was once again ailing; the circulation rose to over 90,000, a figure, exceeded five years by Geordie Greig. The magazine created various supplements including the Travel and Restaurant Guides, the often-referred to and watched Most Invited and Little Black Book lists, as well as various parties. Kate Reardon became editor in 2011, she was a fashion assistant on American Vogue and aged 21, became the youngest-ever fashion director of Tatler. Under Reardon's directorship Tatler retained its position as having the wealthiest audience of Condé Nast's magazines, exceeding an average of $175,000 in 2013. Reardon left the title at the end of 2017; the appointment of Richard Dennen as the new editor was announced at the beginning of February 2018, he took up the post on 12 February.
In 2014, the BBC broadcast a three-part fly-on-the-wall documentary television series, titled Posh People: Inside Tatler, featuring the editorial team going about their various jobs. One of Tatler's most talked-about annual features is the Little Black Book; the supplement is a compilation of "the most eligible, most beddable, most exotically plumaged birds and blokes in town", individuals featured have included those from a number of backgrounds: aristocrats and investment bankers sit alongside celebrities and those working in the media sector. Isabella Blow – Contributing fashion editor-at-large Clare Milford Haven – Social editor Diana Mitford – commissioned to write a Letters from Paris section in the 1960s. Christina Broom – photographer "The Story of Tatler: A 300-year frolic through Tatler's history, from coffee-house tri-weekly to glossy monthly". Tatler: 71–114. November 2009. Tatler – official site Tatler – official site Tatler - official site The Tatler and The Guardian The Tatler, Vol. 1 at Project Gutenberg – an 1899 reprint of the first 49 Issues of the 1709 Tatler
Qazi Syed Hayatullah was a Muslim scholar of Fiqh from Sakras, District Gurgaon. He belonged to the family of Gardēzī Sadaat. Qazi Syed Hayatullah was a scholar of Fiqh, an expert in sharia laws, from District Gurgaon, he was a good orator and stayed at Aurangabad for a long time, where he gained both name and fame in teaching Fiqh. At Sakras, he built a rich library after collecting large number of books, he built his own beautiful Haveli at Mohallah Sayidwadi. His ancestors Syed. Like his father Qazi Syed Inayatullah, his wife belonged to Pinangwan, he had one daughter, married to Mohammad Ammad of Pinangwan, two sons: Syed Mohammad Zaman and Syed Mohammad Mureed. Syed Mohammad Zaman was affirmed Qazi after his father. Syed Mohammad Mureed had a horse business, he was not only a good horse rider but an expert in Archery. He, most of the times, stayed in Ujjain and hence after death buried near Ujjain at Dargah Shah Mahmood, Ghalla Mandi along with his father-in-law Mohammad Ikram and brother-in-law Abu Ishaq.
Syed Mohammad Mureed with his wife Noorun Nisan had one son Mohammad Muneer and three daughters, Bibi Sahiba, Jamiatun Nisan and Sahibun Nisan. Bibi Sahiba was married to Mohammad Aziz ibn Mohammad Azim, while Jamiatun Nisan and Sahibun Nisan were married to Abu Turab and Mohammad Munawwar respectively. Jamiatun Nisan had two sons Mian Mohammad Yar and Mohammad Hasan. Mohammad Hasan along with Ghulam Qutubuddin, was killed in a battle with Ahirs on 26 August 1797 at Rewari. In the same battle, another relative to Mohammad Hasan, Syed Hisamuddin with his colleague Ahmad Beg Khan was killed by Ahirs and their graves are located besides the wall of Masjid located inside the fort; the son of Mohammad Hasan, Ghulam Saroor was a prominent physician who died in Mecca, after performing Hajj on 11 Moharram 1294 AH. Mian Mohammad Yar was married to Wajihun Nisan; the son of Mohammad Yar Mohammad Ali was married to Sahibun Nisan. Mohammad Muneer was married to the daughter of Syed Aminuddin ibn Syed Nasiruddin and had one daughter Fahamun Nisan, married to Mohammad Rasheed.
Fahamun Nisan had two sons -- Murad Ali. Both had good business of horses; the daughter of Murad Ali, Fahimun Nisan was married on 12 Shawwal 1246 AH / 1830 AD with Aminuddin ibn Fasihuddin. While returning from Hajj in 1852, Aminuddin died as a result of a storm surge in the Indian Ocean. Qazi Syed Rafi Mohammad Qazi Syed Inayatullah Qazi Syed Mohammad Rafi Syed Mohammad Ashraf Qazi Mir Imdad Ali Ghulam Mansoor Syed Ziaur Rahman
Dias Melhores is a compilation album by Brazilian rock band Zero, released in 2004 by Voiceprint Records. It is composed of many songs and rarities Zero recorded during the beginning of their career between 1984 and 1985, as such it is one of the few registers of their first line-up, comprising vocalist Guilherme Isnard, guitarists Fabio Golfetti and Nelson Coelho, drummer Cláudio Souza, bassist Beto Birger and saxophonist Gilles Eduar. Isnard would be the band's only founding member to remain in Zero's many different line-ups; the album was organized by Fabio Golfetti and Renato Donisete, owner of Zero's official fan-club located in São Caetano do Sul, São Paulo, produced by Golfetti. All lyrics are written except where noted. Tracks 1–2 were taken from the single "Heróis". Track 3 was taken from May East's debut studio album Remota Batucada. Tracks 4–8 were taken from a unreleased demo tape recorded by the band in 1984. "Heróis de Hamelin" is an alternate version of "Heróis", but with a different title.
Tracks 9–12 were taken from a rehearsal recorded by the band between 1984 and 1985. Guilherme Isnard – vocals, backing vocals, cover art Fabio Golfetti – guitar, compiling Cláudio Souza – drums Alberto "Beto" Birger – bass, backing vocals Gilles Eduar – sax, backing vocals Nelson Coelho – guitar, backing vocals May East – vocals Ricardo Donisete – compiling