The Voice From the Edge is a series of audiobooks collecting short stories written and narrated by American author Harlan Ellison. The first two volumes were published by Fantastic Audio; the uploading of these audio books to a newsgroup on the internet led to a court case to decide the liability of a service provider according to the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. The fourth volume was published by Audible. Stories collected in these audio books include some of Ellison's best known works, from his earliest publications, from the 1950s, to his more recent, published in the early to late 2000s. Ellison as an audio actor/reader has been nominated for a Grammy Award twice and has won several Audie Awards. Reviews of these collections praise Ellison's skilled narration; the Voice From the Edge, Vol.1: I Have No Mouth and I Must Scream, released in 1999. John DeNardo of Kirkus Reviews mentioned this album for "anyone who can read more than 10 books in a month" as a supplement to his list of "10 Sci-Fi and Fantasy Books For January 2012".
Ellison won a Bram Stoker Award for this collection. Track Listing Introduction to I Have No Mouth and I Must Scream I Have No Mouth and I Must Scream "Repent, Harlequin!" Said the Ticktockman The Lingering Scent of Woodsmoke Laugh Track The Time of the Eye The Very Last Day of a Good Woman Paladin of the Lost Hour A Boy and His Dog Grail The Voice From the Edge, Vol.2: Midnight in the Sunken Cathedral, released in 2001, was reviewed by Kat Hooper of Fantasy Literature, who stated, "if there’s anything that Harlan Ellison does better than write great stories, it’s narrate them", although she warns that some of the stories, though thought-provoking, are unpleasant to hear. The stories were written between 1956 and 1995. Track Listing In Lonely Lands S. R. O. Midnight in the Sunken Cathedral The End of the Time of Leinard Pennies, Off a Dead Man's Eyes Rat Hater Go Toward the Light Soft Monkey Jeffty is Five Prince Myshkin, Hold the Relish The Function of Dream Sleep The Function of Dream Sleep, post script The Voice From the Edge, Vol.3: Pretty Maggie Moneyeyes, released in 2009, was once again reviewed by Kat Hooper.
She extols Ellison's storytelling skills, while warning that some of the stories are "gross". This volume was published by Audio Literature. Volume three is notable in that—apart from the new introductions or afterwords in each collection—it contains the first essay in these Ellison Audio book collections, it contains a reading by another author, Robert Bloch done for a vinyl record album released by the Harlan Ellison Record Collection, in the late 1970s. Bloch's story, A Toy for Juliette, is included because the story on the next track is Ellison's continuation of the plot. Track Listing Between Heaven and Hell Pretty Maggie Moneyeyes Maggie Afterword Twilight In the Cupboard Kiss of Fire Fever The Discarded The Discarded Afterword Darkness Falls On the River Status Quo at Troyden's Tired Old Man Tired Old Man Afterword The Silence Valerie: A True Memoir Valerie Afterword Base Base Afterword Introduction to Bloch A Toy For Juliet Read by Robert Bloch The Prowler in the City at the Edge of the World The Voice From the Edge, Vol.4: The Deathbird and Other Stories, published by Audible in 2011, includes four prize winning stories, and, as in the earlier volumes, Ellison reads his own work.
The print version of this collection won a British Science Fiction Award for short fiction. Track Listing Ellison Wonderland The Deathbird The Creation of Water Run for the Star Croatoan The Beast Who Shouted Love at the Heart of the World The Slab The Man Who Rowed Christopher Columbus Ashore The Dreams a Nightmare Dreams The Whimper of Whipped Dogs Killing Bernstein Count the Clock That Tells the Time How Interesting: A Tiny Man Loftus, David. "The Ellison Audio Archipelago". Islets of Langerhans
Ronald Rutherford Elvidge was a New Zealand rugby union player. A second five-eighth and centre, Elvidge represented Otago at a provincial level, was a member of the New Zealand national side, the All Blacks, from 1946 to 1950, he played 19 matches for the All Blacks, of which seven were as captain, including nine internationals. He worked as an gynaecologist. After the death of Wally Argus in 2016, Elvidge became the oldest living All Black. Elvidge died in Auckland on 30 March 2019, aged 96. Since 1946, his secondary school, John McGlashan College, have participated in their annual inter-house competition for the Elvidge Cup, named in his honour
Renat Oleg oglu Dadashov is an Azerbaijani footballer who plays as a striker for Wolverhampton Wanderers and the Azerbaijan national team. Dadashov was born in Rüdesheim am Rhein, Germany to Lezgin parents, with his family being Azerbaijani, his parents moved to Germany from Azerbaijan. His father Oleg played for the Azerbaijani national water polo team during his youth. Renat has an elder brother, Rufat Dadashov, a football striker and played 16 games for Azerbaijani national football team and scored 4 goals. During his early years, Dadashov played at the football academies of SV Wehen Wiesbaden, Eintracht Frankfurt and RB Leipzig. On 19 May 2017, Dadashov signed a three-year contract with Bundesliga side Eintracht Frankfurt, he scored 14 goals and 9 assists in 22 matches for Eintracht Frankfurt U-19 in the Under 19 Bundesliga. On 11 June 2018, Dadashov signed a two-year contract with Estoril. Dadashov made his LigaPro debut for Estoril in a 4–0 home victory against Porto B on 11 August 2018, he scored his first goal for Estoril on 18 August 2018, in a 1–0 away victory against Braga B.
On 6 August 2019, Dadashov signed a four-year contract with Wolverhampton Wanderers. On 6 August 2019, Paços de Ferreira announced the signing of Dadashov on loan deal, he made his debut for Paços de Ferreira in the Primeira Liga on 24 August 2019, starting in the away match against Boavista, which finished as a 1–1 draw. Being born in Germany to an Lezgin family from Azerbaijan, Renat was eligible to play for both countries, he played for the Azerbaijani U-16 team during the summer of 2014. He was invited to the German U-16 where he scored 4 goals in 6 games. On 9 September 2015, Dadashov debuted for German U-17 team and played 15 matches with 13 goals during the next year, he reached the semifinals of the 2016 UEFA European Under-17 Championship with the German team. In early 2017, it was announced, he made his senior international debut on 5 September, against San Marino in 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification. On 18 February 2020, Dadashov signed a sponsorship deal with German sportswear and equipment supplier, Adidas.
Statistics accurate as of match played 19 November 2019 Renat Dadashov at Soccerway Renat Dadashov at estorilpraia.pt
Czechs and Slovaks are a minority ethnic group in Bulgaria. According to the 2001 census, Czechs number only 316 and the number of Slovaks is smaller, but their population has been larger. Following the Liberation of Bulgaria in 1878, a large number of Czechs and Slovaks arrived in the country from Austria-Hungary to foster its cultural and economic development; these included many intellectuals and entrepreneurs, such as the historian Konstantin Josef Jireček, the painters Ivan Mrkvička and Jaroslav Věšín, the archaeologists Karel Škorpil and Hermann Škorpil, the engineer and entrepreneur Jiří Prošek and the Prošek family, Václav Dobruský, the brewer Franz Milde, the architects Josef Schnitter, Antonín Kolář and Lubor Bajer, many others. Besides urban emigration, the Law for the settlement of the desolated lands of 1880 attracted many ethnic Czech and Slovak colonists Protestants from the regions of the Romanian Banat and modern Vojvodina, Serbia; the most notable site of the rural Czech colony in Bulgaria was the village of Voyvodovo, Vratsa Province, founded by Czech colonists in 1900 and reaching a population of 800 in the 1930s.
Other places where Czechs and Slovaks settled were the town of Gorna Oryahovitsa and the villages of Belintsi and Podayva, Razgrad Province, with a significant Slovak community present in Pleven Province. A member of Bulgaria's Slovak community, Ďuro Mikoláš of Gorna Mitropolia, was an orderly to Tsar Ferdinand I of Bulgaria. In Podem, for example, the Slovaks arrived in 1884 from the southern Kingdom of Hungary and numbered 210 by 1910. Between 1948 and 1950, over 2,000 Czechs and Slovaks from Sofia and the aforementioned localities responded to the call of the government of Czechoslovakia and returned to their native land to populate areas deserted in World War II. Only around 5% of their peak number people who had married local Bulgarians, remained. Пенчев, Владимир. "Чешките темели на следосвобожденска България". Европа 2001: 14. Retrieved 5 April 2007. Пржибил, Мирослав. "110 години чешка и словашка общност в България". Европа 2001: 19. Retrieved 5 April 2007. Пенчев, Владимир. Паралакс в огледалото или за мигрантските общности в чуждоезична среда.
София: Херон Прес. ISBN 978-954-580-110-5. Svoboda, Michal. "BULBA 2006". Antropoweb. Archived from the original on 6 June 2007. Retrieved 5 April 2007. Budilová, Lenka. "Dějiny Vojvodova: Vesnice Čechů a Slováků v Bulharsku". Archived from the original on 7 October 2007. Retrieved 5 April 2007. Blanár, Vincent. "Jazyk slovenskej menšiny v Bulharsku zo sociolingvistického hl'adiska". Slovenčina na konci 20. Storočia, jej normi a perspektívy. Bratislava: Vydatel'stvo slovenskej akadémie vied. ISBN 80-224-0479-9. Czech and Slovak Club in Bulgaria
Way Out Yonder is an album by Andy Irvine, recorded between July and December 1999 and released in January 2000. It was co-produced by Steve Cooney; this album opens with "Gladiators", a self-penned song celebrating the life of Tom Barker, editor of the Industrial Workers of the World's newspaper, Direct Action just before and after the first world war. He led an effective campaign against the Australian government of William Morris Hughes' plans to introduce conscription."Moreton Bay" is an Australian convict ballad about the brutality meted out by captain Patrick Logan, commander of Moreton Bay penal colony between 1826 and 1830. When he was killed by a party of Aboriginal hunters, the convicts rejoiced at the news of his death."They'll Never Believe it's True/Froggy's Jig" is an amusing tale during which, late one night, Irvine chances upon a procession headed by an old and creaky piper, leading to a Faerie building site. After being invited to join the dance and perform, he receives his trademark green plectrum from the Faerie Queene herself, "but they'll never believe it's true"."The Girl I Left Behind", is a song from Sam Henry's collection.
It tells the story of a young man who emigrates from Ireland to Glasgow in search of work but can't forget the sweetheart he left behind though he discovers she married another. He decides to travel farther afield and finds love in New York, while never able to forget the girl who perjured her vows."Way Out Yonder" is an instrumental Bulgarian tune Irvine received from many people who had sent him cassettes over the years. The lead melodies are performed by Nikola Parov on gadulka, Brendan Power on harmonica and Rens van der Zalm of fiddle."The Highwayman" is Alfred Noyes's long poem set to new music by Loreena McKennitt and this is Irvine's adaptation of her song."When the Boys Are on Parade" is a song written by Marcus Turner from Dunedin in New Zealand. It reflects on the ambivalence of antimilitarists when confronted with the horrors of war."On a Distant Shore" is an instrumental written by Irvine, with Declan Masterson on low whistle and pipes. The album closes with "Born in Carrickfergus".
It is a poignant song written by Irvine and inspired by the childhood memories of Adrian Jefferies, a Catholic who grew up in Protestant East Antrim during the Troubles in the 1970s. "Gladiators" – 6:30 "Moreton Bay" – 6:10 "They'll Never Believe It's True"/"Froggy's Jig" / – 5:01 "The Girl I Left Behind" – 5:00 "Way Out Yonder" – 3:45 "The Highwayman" – 9:16 "When The Boys Are On Parade" – 4:40 "On A Distant Shore" – 4:48 "Born in Carrickfergus" – 6:46 Andy Irvine - Vocals, mandolin, hurdy-gurdy and harmonica. Rens van der Zalm - Guitar, mandolin, Bulgarian tambura and bass guitar. Lindsey Horner - Double bass. Máire Breatnach - Viola. Cormac Breatnach - Low whistle. Dermot Byrne - Accordion. Steve Cooney - Spanish guitar and kalimba. Declan Masterson - Uilleann pipes, low whistle. Liam O'Flynn - Uilleann pipes, tin whistle. Nikola Parov - Gadulka. Brendan Power - Harmonica. Lynn Kavanagh, Mandy Murphy and Phil Callery - Backing vocals. Recorded and mixed at Éaníní Studio, County Kildare between July and December 1999.
Produced by Andy Irvine and Steve Cooney. Engineered by Steve Cooney. Mixed by Ed Kenehan, Steve Cooney and Andy Irvine. Mastered by Ed Kenehan, at Trevor Hutchinson's Studio, Dublin. Way Out Yonder, by Andy Irvine
Kaspar is a given name and surname which may refer to: Given name: Kaspar, Count Palatine of Zweibrücken Kaspar Albrecht, Austrian architect and sculptor Kaspar Amort, German painter Caspar Aquila, sometimes spelled Kaspar, German theologian and reformer Kaspar or Caspar Barlaeus, Dutch polymath, Renaissance humanist, theologian and historian Kaspar Anton von Baroni-Cavalcabo, Italian painter Kaspar von Barth, German philologist and writer Kaspar Bausewein, German operatic bass Kaspar or Gáspár Bekes, Hungarian nobleman Kaspar Anton Karl van Beethoven, brother of composer Ludwig van Beethoven Kaspar Brandner, German World War II soldier awarded the Knight's Cross of the Iron Cross Kaspar Braun, German wood engraver Kaspar Brunner, Swiss mechanic best known for his construction of the clockwork of the Zytglogge, Bern's medieval clock tower Gaspare Kaspar Capparoni, Italian actor Kaspar Dalgas, Danish former footballer Kaspar Eberhard, German Lutheran theologian and teacher Kaspar Ett, German composer and organist Kaspar Faber, German entrepreneur, founder of the stationery company Faber-Castell Kaspar Flütsch, Swiss alpine snowboarder Kaspar Förster, German singer and composer Kaspar Füger, German Lutheran pastor and hymn writer Kaspar Fürstenau, German flautist and composer Kaspar Hauser, German youth who claimed to have grown up in total isolation in a darkened cell Kaspar or Caspar Hennenberger, German Lutheran pastor and cartographer Kaspar Karsen, Dutch painter Kaspar Kokk, Estonian cross-country skier Kaspar K. Kubli, Jr.
American politician Kaspar Kummer, German flautist and composer Kaspar Oettli, Swiss orienteer who won a silver medal in the relay at the 1987 world championships Kaspar Röist, Swiss papal official and commander of the papacy's Swiss Guard Kaspar Rostrup, Danish film director Kaspar or Caspar Schwenckfeld, German theologian and preacher Kaspar Gottfried Schweizer, Swiss astronomer Kaspar Maria von Sternberg, Bohemian theologian, geognost and botanist Kaspar von Stieler, soldier-poet and linguist Kaspar or Kasper Straube, German 15th century printer Kaspar Taimsoo, Estonian rower Kaspar Treier, Estonian basketball player Kaspar Ursinus Velius, German humanist scholar and historian Kaspar Villiger, Swiss businessman and politician Kaspar Zehnder, Swiss conductor and flautist Kaspar von Zumbusch, German sculptorSurname: Danny Kaspar, American college basketball head coach Felix Kaspar, Austrian figure skater and two-time world champion Mizzi Kaspar, mistress of Rudolf, Crown Prince of Austria Kašpar, a list of people with the Czech surname Casper Kasper, a list of people with the given name Kaspars, a Lithuanian given name, a list of people with that name Azerbaijan Caspian Shipping Company, abbreviated as Kaspar