The Mongolia national football team represents Mongolia in international football under the control of the Mongolian Football Federation. Founded in 1959, the federation was inactive between 1961 and 1997 and the men's national team did not feature in any international fixtures during that time; the federation joined the AFC the same year. In 1998 the federation became a full member of the international governing body for the sport; the MFF joined the EAFF as one of eight founding members in May 2002. Because of the harsh climate and a lack of suitable venues, the team has hosted few home matches in the past. However, in 2002 the MFF, with assistance from FIFA, began developing facilities in the country, including the creation of the 5,000-seat MFF Football Centre, which will allow the team to play more matches in Mongolia. About Mongolia's low number of matches played, former national team player and coach Zorigtyn Battulga said, "Lack of games is a problem. No one will come to Mongolia in December and for us to fly to other countries is expensive so it’s hard to arrange official matches."
After the MFF was formed, the men's national team competed in a tournament in Hanoi, North Vietnam which included the national teams of only communist states in Asia. Mongolia competed against China, North Korea, North Vietnam, losing all three matches by a combined score of 3 to 19. Mongolia competed at the East Asian Games in 1993, 1997, 2001. Although the tournament was meant to be competed among under-23 teams, Mongolia and Macau were permitted to enter their full national teams in 2001; some evidence suggests that Mongolia was permitted to enter its full national team in 1993 but sources indicate that only North Korea fielded a team without age restrictions. If the full national team competed in 1993, they recorded the team's first victory, either before or after FIFA membership, with a 4–3 win over Macau on 18 May; the Mongolia national team has competed only in official competitions such as the EAFF East Asian Championship, AFC Asian Cup qualification, FIFA World Cup qualification since becoming members of FIFA.
The MFF was suspended by the EAFF from January 2011 to March 2014 and was therefore unable to compete in the 2013 EAFF East Asian Cup. Between February 2000 and October 2017, the team played only one FIFA international friendly; the match was a 1–8 defeat to Uzbekistan in Tashkent on 28 February 2000. The team's first official goal was scored in the match by Tsagaantsooj Enkhtur since Mongolia failed to score in its two matches at the 1998 Asian Games. Mongolia did not play its second international friendly until 5 October 2017, a nearly 18-year break between the team's first and second matches; the match ended in a 2–4 defeat to Chinese Taipei. After arranging another friendly in March 2018, this time against Malaysia in Kuala Lumpur which resulted in the team's first non-loss in a friendly, the team took on Mauritius at the MFF Football Centre in Ulaanbaatar for the team's first-ever home friendly and first time playing a non-AFC member. Mongolia recorded its first-ever FIFA victory on 24 February 2003 with a 2–0 result over Guam during the 2003 East Asian Football Championship.
The team earned its second victory during 2004 AFC Asian Cup qualification by a score of 5–0 over the same opponent. That 5–0 scoreline remained Mongolia's largest margin of victory until July 2016 when the team beat the Northern Mariana Islands 8–0 during the 2017 EAFF East Asian Cup; the team broke its own record again in 2018 with a 9–0 victory over the same opponent. Mongolia suffered one of its largest defeats in an official match with a 0–12 result against the Maldives during 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification. Mongolia's senior men's team lost 0–15 to Uzbekistan during the 1998 Asian Games, the team's largest-ever margin of defeat. Timor-Leste won the first leg 4–1 and the second leg 1–0, thus winning 5–1 on aggregate and advancing to the Second Round. On 12 December 2017 FIFA awarded both matches 3–0 to Mongolia due to Timor-Leste fielding a total of nine ineligible players based on nationality. However, this was long after the Second Round had been played so Timor-Leste advanced and Mongolia were not reinstated.
In April 2016, it was announced that Mongolia would participate in the inaugural AFC Solidarity Cup, a tournament for the confederation's lowest ranked teams who have limited opportunities to arrange friendly matches, in November 2016. The tournament would replace the defunct AFC Challenge Cup; each team was expected to participate in a minimum of three matches. Mongolia was drawn into Group B alongside Sri Lanka and Laos. At the time of the draw, it was announced; as part of preparation for the tournament, Mongolia played a friendly match against Hebei China Fortune, a club team from the Chinese Super League, during the team's training camp in China. The match ended in a 0–2 defeat. Mongolia did not advance beyond the group stage after finishing third in Group B; the team recorded a defeat to Macau and a win over Sri Lanka but was defeated by Laos in the team's final match, a match from which they needed at least a draw to advance. Mongolia's manager for the tournament was Toshiaki Imai of Japan.
It was announced at the EAFF Annual Meeting in March 2018 that Mongolia would host Round 1 of qualification for the East Asian Football Championship. It would be the nation's first time hosting matches in any round of the tournament. After comfortable wins in its first two matches, Mongolia needed only a single point against Guam on the final matchday to secure a place in the second round of the tournament for the first time ever. After a scoreless first half, Guam took the lead in the 89th minute. However, in the fourth minute of stoppage time a No
Coke Machine Glow is the first solo album released by Gord Downie, the singer for The Tragically Hip. It was released in 2001. Early copies of the album were released as a joint package with a book by Downie titled Coke Machine Glow; the book included the song lyrics from other poetry. The book included photographs by Toronto based Michael Adamson; as a result of the album's sales, the book is one of the best-selling volumes of poetry published by a Canadian writer. Downie's backing band on Coke Machine Glow was credited as "the Goddamned Band". Participating musicians included Julie Doiron, Josh Finlayson, Atom Egoyan and members of The Dinner Is Ruined. An online music publication formed in 2002 was named after the album. All tracks written by Gord Downie. "Starpainters" "Vancouver Divorce" "SF Song" "Trick Rider" "Canada Geese" "Chancellor" "The Never-Ending Present" "Nothing but Heartache in Your Social Life" "Blackflies" "Lofty Pines" "Boy Bruised by Butterfly Chase" "Mystery" "Elaborate" "Yer Possessed" "Every Irrelevance" "Insomniacs of the World, Goodnight"
Goodies: The Videos & More is the first DVD collection released by American R&B singer Ciara. It was released on July 12, 2005; the DVD includes music videos for "Goodies", "1, 2 Step", "Oh" with interactive, multi-angle formats. Additional features included behind-the-scenes documentaries and a step-by-step demonstration of Ciara's choreography. An audio CD contains unreleased remixes; the DVD was released in Europe as a CD/DVD combination of Ciara's debut album Goodies. The Videos"Goodies" "1, 2 Step" featuring "Oh" Extended FeaturesBehind the Scenes Footage Including Soul Train Awards 2005 The Making of "1, 2 Step" The Making of "Oh" Exclusive Dance Rehearsal Footage Commentary by Ciara on Her Videos ** Ciara teaching "1, 2 Step" Alternate Footage from "Oh" with Lyrics ** Multi-Angle Footage of "Goodies" **** Expanded Functionality Bonus CD Features"1, 2 Step" "Oh" "Crazy" "Represent Me" European CD track listing"Goodies" "1, 2 Step" "Thug Style" "Hotline" "Oh" "Pick Up the Phone" "Lookin' at You" "Ooh Baby" "Next to You" "And I" "Other Chicks" "The Title" "Goodies" "Crazy" "Oh" "1, 2 Step" "Goodies" European DVDCiara teaching "1, 2 Step" "Goodies" commentary "Goodies" The Making of "1, 2 Step" "1, 2 Step" commentary "1, 2 Step" Behind the Scenes Footage Including Soul Train Awards 2005 Make-up chair Exclusive Dance Rehearsal Footage The Making of "Oh" Alternate Footage from "Oh" with Lyrics "Oh" Multi-Angle Footage of "Goodies"
His Majesty were a hard rock group which formed in 1983 by two brothers, Colin on drums and Denny Burgess on bass guitar. Both were former members of Australian rock group, The Masters Apprentices, his Majesty included Yukiko Davis on lead vocals, Mitch Smith on keyboards and Colin Williams on guitar. The band recorded a string of unsuccessful singles. One track, "C me comin'", was used throughout Australia as the opener for the United States feature film, Ghostbusters, a historical first for an Australian group; the group disbanded in 1987. They reformed in 1992 with a new line-up, they changed their name to Good Time Charlie by 1998 but disbanded late that year. In 1986 and again in 1992-93 His Majesty were the Australian backing band for Tiny Tim, with whom they recorded two albums, Tiny Tim - Rock and Tiny Tim's Christmas Album; the 1992 line-up include two new members, American keyboardist Claude Woodward of Perth band, a new lead guitarist in John Botica of the United Kingdom post punk band, The Labrats.
The band went through a number of line-up changes throughout the mid-1990s changing its name to Good Time Charlie. This band released an album, Adults Only, in October 1998, which they had begun recording in the late 1980s at Alberts Studios in Sydney with original guitar tracks performed by John Robinson. Robinson was the producer for those tracks; the Burgess brothers were both injured in a car accident in November 1998. We should recover fully, it will be a long hard haul for them. Denny and Colin are both pretty smashed up."
Viscount Bayning, of Sudbury in the County of Suffolk, was a title in the Peerage of England. It was created on 8 March 1628 for 1st Baron Bayning, he had been created a Baronet, of Bentley Parva in the County of Essex, in the Baronetage of England on 24 September 1611, Baron Bayning, of Horkesley in the County of Essex, on 27 February 1628 in the Peerage of England. He was succeeded by the second Viscount. On his early death in 1638 the titles became extinct; the substantial Bayning estates in Essex and Sussex devolved on the Honourable Anne Bayning, daughter of the first Viscount. In 1674 the viscountcy was revived in favour when she was made Viscountess Bayning, of Foxley in the County of Berkshire, for life, in the Peerage of England, she was the wife of firstly Henry Murray, Groom of the Bedchamber to Charles I, secondly of Sir John Baber. The life peerage became extinct on her death in 1678; the Bayning title was revived once again in 1797 in favour of the Viscountess Bayning's great-great-grandson Charles Townshend, made Baron Bayning in the Peerage of Great Britain.
See this title for more information. The Honourable Elizabeth Bayning, daughter of the first Viscount, married Francis Lennard, 14th Baron Dacre, was created Countess of Sheppey for life in 1680; the Honourable Mary Bayning, daughter of the first Viscount, married William Villiers, 2nd Viscount Grandison, was the mother of Barbara, Duchess of Cleveland, mistress of Charles II. Paul Bayning, 1st Viscount Bayning Paul Bayning, 2nd Viscount Bayning Anne Baber, Viscountess Bayning Baron Bayning Duke of Cleveland Leigh Rayment's Peerage Pages