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Tom Jones (writer)

Tom Jones is an American lyricist and librettist, best known for The Fantasticks. He was born in Texas. Jones' best-known work is The Fantasticks, which ran off-Broadway from 1960 until 2002, the hit song from the same, "Try to Remember". Other songs from The Fantasticks include "Soon It's Gonna Rain", "Much More" and "I Can See It", he wrote the screenplay for the 1995 feature film adaptation. Jones acted in a New York City revival of The Fantasticks, which he directed, he played the part of the Old Actor, which he played when the musical opened in 1960, from April 26, 2010, to June 6, 2010. He was credited as an actor in the show as Thomas Bruce; the show is still running at the Snapple Theater. Jones is the author of Making Musicals: An Informal Introduction to the World of Musical Theater, about which Elyse Sommer wrote on January 15, 1998 in CurtainUp: Extremely well organized and packed with interesting information, the first half of the book deals in broad and general terms with the growth and development of the American musical.

The second half focuses on the practical "how-to" of putting together a musical, using Jones's own career and shows he's worked on as a springboard... Since only half the book falls within the category of how-to I'm glad to report that this advice is stick-to-the-ribs solid. No hyperbole. No gratuitous name dropping. All of Jones's major musicals were written with Harvey Schmidt, whom he met at the University of Texas at Austin. Shoestring'57 Demi-Dozen The Fantasticks 110 in the Shade I Do! I Do! Celebration Colette Philemon Grover's Corners Mirette Roadside Maude The Game of Love. Tom Jones | PlaybillVault.com Tom Jones at the Internet Broadway Database Tom Jones on IMDb Tom Jones Downstage Center XM radio interview at American Theatre Wing, September 2006 The Guide to Musical Theatre – Philemon The Guide to Musical Theatre – Roadside

Demography of the Netherlands

This article is about the demographic features of the population of the Netherlands, including population density, education level, health of the population, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population. The Netherlands is the 64th most populated country in the world, as of March 21, 2016, it has a population of 17,000,000; as of November 1, 2019 the Netherlands has population of 17,424,978. Between 1900 and 1950 the population doubled from 5.1 to 10.0 million people. From 1951 to 2000 the population increased from 10.0 to 15.9 million people, increasing by a smaller proportion. The Netherlands is the 12th most densely populated country in the world, the 5th most densely populated country in Europe; the 17.4 million Dutch inhabitants are concentrated on an area of 41,545 km2 including water surface, the land surface being 33,481 km2. This means that the country has a population density of 521/km2; the density of 500 inhabitants/km2 was reached in the first half of 2014.

Bangladesh is the only country larger in total area than and with a higher population density than the Netherlands. There are 11 more countries with a higher population density, but they all have a smaller population; as a result of these demographic characteristics the Netherlands has had to plan its land use strictly. Since 1946 the Ministry of Housing, Spatial Planning and the Environment has been occupied with the national coordination of land use; because of its high population density the Netherlands has reclaimed land from the sea by poldering. Between 1927 and 1968 an entire province, Flevoland was created, it houses more than 400,000 people. Because of these policies, the Dutch have been able to combine high levels of population density with high levels of agricultural production. Though the Netherlands is so densely populated, it has no municipalities with a population over one million, although the two largest municipalities of the country do score well over a million if the complete city region is counted, including the neighbouring satellite towns that are physically connected to the main municipality.

Moreover, the "four big cities" can in many ways be regarded as a single metropolitan area, the Randstad with over 7.5 million inhabitants around an agricultural "green heart". The Dutch population is ageing. Furthermore, life expectancy has increased because of developments in medicine, in addition to this, the Netherlands has seen increasing immigration. Despite these developments combined with the population boom after the Second World War, the low birth rate has caused low population growth: 2005 saw the lowest absolute population growth since 1900; this demographic development has consequences for social security policy. As the Dutch population ages, the proportion of people of working age, as a percentage of the entire population, decreases. Important policy advisors like the CBS and the CPB have pointed out that this will cause problems with the current system of old age pensions: fewer people will work to pay for old age pensions, while there will be more people receiving those pensions.

Furthermore, the costs of health care are projected to increase. These developments have caused several cabinets, most notably the recent second Balkenende cabinet to reform the system of health care and social security to increase participation in the labour market and make people more conscious of the money they spend on health care. In 2003, the annual birth rate per thousand was highest in the province of Flevoland; the overall lifelong Total fertility rate, was highest in the province of Flevoland and lowest in the province of Limburg. The municipality with the highest TFR was Urk followed by Valkenburg and Staphorst; the lowest TFRs were recorded in Thorn. The total population at December 31, 2006 was 16,356,914; the population loss due to net emigration was 35,502. In 2007, there were 123,000 emigrants. Nearly half the emigrants were native Dutch, followed at a distance by nearly 5000 Poles and more than 3000 Germans. There was an observable increase in net immigration from the former Bulgaria and Romania.

The annual death rate was lowest in the municipalities of Valkenburg, Renswoude and Zeevang. The highest annual death rates were recorded in Warmond and Doorn.16.4% of the total births in 2003 were to parents of non-European origin, although they account for only 12.4% of the population in the 25-34 age group. For example, 3.8% of the births were ethnic Moroccan, although they were only 2.26% of the 25-34 age group. Respective figures were 3.0 % for Turks. The TFR for Moroccans in 2003 was 3.3 while the general TFR was 1.73. TFR was 1.7 for Surinamese, 1.8 for Arubans, 3.0 for Africans and 1.8 for Americans. According to Statistics Netherlands, for the year 2007, the TFR for those born in Netherlands was 1.72. TFR of Moroccan immigrants was 2.87 and that of Turkish immigrants was 1.88. The total fertility rate is the number of children born per woman, it is based on good data for the entire period. Sources: Our Wor

1909 Utah Agricultural Aggies football team

The 1909 Utah Agricultural Aggies football team was an American football team that represented Utah Agricultural College during the 1909 college football season. In their first season under head coach Clayton Teetzel, the Aggies compiled a 2–2–1 record and were outscored by a total of 55 to 34. Clayton Teetzel was hired as a coach at Utah Agricultural in May 1908, he coached the school's teams in basketball, track, wrestling and boxing. He took over as football coach in 1909; the players on the 1909 team included Holden, William Jones, John Paddock, Elmer or Edgar Brossard, August Nelson, David Robinson, Vern Martineau, Mack McCombs, Archie Egbert, Vince Cardon, Heber Hancock, Frederick Froerer and William Batt

Nordic Invitational

The Nordic Cup is a darts tournament, held since 1980. It is the Nordic Championships, the winners are Nordic Champions, it is an invitational, the participating countries are: Norway, Sweden and Iceland. Teams consist of 4 woman players. Matches are played as Men's Team Event, Men's Pairs & Men's Singles - Ladies Team event, Ladies Pairs & Ladies Singles. Points are awarded to each nation depending on individual and team performances, with overall gold going to the nation with most points. From 1981 till 1996 it was played every year. From 1996 and till today it is only played every second year Stream from the 2010 Nordic Invitational finals Norwegian Darts Organisation, results under "Landslaget" Swedish Wikipedia site with Swedish results

Mewkledreamy

Mewkledreamy is a character franchise created by Sanrio, illustrated by character designer Mayumi Yanagita. The franchise was launched in 2017. An anime adaptation produced by J. C. Staff is set to be aired on all TXN stations in Japan on April 5, 2020. Mew Voiced by: Aki Toyosaki A light violet stuffed kitten who possesses the power of "Dream Synchro", an ability to enter one's dream, she is Yume's partner. Peko Voiced by: Yurika Kubo A light yellow stuffed kitten, he is Maira's partner. Suu Voiced by: Hisako Kanemoto A light blue stuffed kitten, she is Kotoko's partner. Yuni Voiced by: Rie Kugimiya A black stuffed kitten. Tsugi Voiced by: Misaki Kuno A stuffed kitten created by Yuni. Hagi Voiced by: Natsumi Fujiwara A stuffed kitten created by Yuni. Yume Hinata Voiced by: Natsumi Murakami The main human protagonist, a first-year junior high school student who by chance picks up Mew and starts collecting Dreamy Stones with her. Maira Tsukishima Voiced by: Ayasa Itō A first-year junior high school student, Yume's classmate and Peko's partner.

She is a model of a popular fashion magazine. Kotoko Imai Voiced by: Eri Yukimura A third-year junior high school student, Yume's senior and Suu's partner, her grade is the top of the third-years, she is the president of the computer club. Asahi Minamikawa Voiced by: Yūsuke Kobayashi A first-year junior high school student, Yume's classmate and neighbour, as well as childhood friend. Haruhito Sugiyama Voiced by: Yuuki Ogoe A third-year junior high school student, Yume's senior, he is the president of the student council. Yume has a crush on him. Yuri Sawamura Voiced by: Kana Ichinose A third-year junior high school student, Haruhito's classmate and childhood friend, she is the vice-president of the student council. Wakaba Midorino Voiced by: Yūki Hirose Yume's friend since grade school. Kaede Akana Voiced by: Ayumi Mano Yume's friend since grade school. Hana Shirai Voiced by: Yuka Nukui Yume's friend since grade school; the Queen Voiced by: Kikuko Inoue The queen of Miracle Dreamy Kingdom. An animated series based on the toy franchise was announced at the Sanrio Expo 2019 to be animated by J.

C. Staff. Chiaki Kon is directing the series with Natsumi Murakami be the first cast member to be announced. On September 10, 2019, a promotional video released by Sanrio's YouTube channel introduced additional characters in the anime. On January 31, 2020, the anime's website; the site announced ten more cast members and three more staff members, including Hiroko Kanasugi as writer and Mai Furuki as character designer. However Kon stepped down as director due to unknown issues and will remain in the project as Project Consultant; the directorial role will be filled out by Hiroaki Sakurai instead. On February 27, 2020, the anime was confirmed to be premiered on April 5, 2020, more cast members and characters, as well as the theme songs were announced. Maria Sawada will perform both the series' opening theme "Mirai Kuru Kuru Yume Kururu!" and the ending theme "Tokimeki Collector". The series's music is composed by Ruka Kawada. A tie-in manga adaptation is being serialized in two of Kodansha's magazines and Tanoshii Yōchien, since April 2020 issue.

Sanrio's official website Official anime website Mewkledreamy at Anime News Network's encyclopedia

Upton Park tube station

Upton Park is a London Underground station on the District and Hammersmith and City lines, on Green Street in the Upton Park area of the London Borough of Newham, east London. It is in Zone 3; the station was opened by the London and Southend Railway in 1877. District line service began in 1902, the Hammersmith & City followed in 1936. LTSR services were withdrawn in 1962; the station has one for each direction. Two other platforms are now disused. Nowadays, the station serves Green Street. Upton Park was the first station on the LT&SR to be built by a property developer. Read was a developer who proposed the station and given approval designed and built a two platform station between the houses of Queen's Road and Harold Road; the station fronted Queen's Square on the corner of Green Street and Queen's Road opened in September 1877. The building was demolished in 1903/04 when the line was quadrupled and the present station constructed. Upton Park tube station appears in the English slang term, "He/She is Upton Park - two stops short of Barking", indicating that the individual in question is mad.

The service frequency is 15 services per hour on the District line and 6 services per hour on the Hammersmith & City line. London Buses routes 58, 104, 238, 330 and 376 serve the station. There are two ticket office windows, two touch screen ticket machines, three of the more traditional coin-only button machines. At present there are no lifts at the station for disabled access, nor are there plans to install any; the station served as the local station for the Boleyn Ground, the home ground of West Ham United football club. However, this changed. "Photographic Archive". London Transport Museum. Archived from the original on 18 March 2008. Upton Park station, 1933