Mittwoch aus Licht
Mittwoch aus Licht is an opera by Karlheinz Stockhausen in a greeting, four scenes, a farewell. It was the sixth of seven to be composed for the opera cycle Licht: die sieben Tage der Woche, the last to be staged, it was written between 1995 and 1997, first staged in 2012. The four component scenes were separately commissioned and premiered: Welt-Parlament was commissioned by the South German Radio Stuttgart and was composed from 29 December 1994 to 5 March 1995, it received its premiere on 3 February 1996, at the Hegelsaal of the Liederhalle in Stuttgart, sung by the Choir of the South German Radio, conducted by Rupert Huber, with sound projection by Karlheinz Stockhausen. Orchester-Finalisten was commissioned by Jan van Vlijmen, director of the Holland Festival, was premiered on 14 June 1996, at the Carré Theatre, Amsterdam, by the Asko Ensemble. Helikopter-Streichquartett was premiered by the Arditti Quartet and the Grasshoppers on 26 June 1995 in Amsterdam, as part of the Holland Festival.
Performed "fairly regularly" since its premiere, it has become "the most iconic piece of classical music from the 1990s". Michaelion was composed in 1997 on a commission from Udo Zimmermann for the Musica Viva concert series of the Bavarian Radio, Munich; the score is dedicated to the Archangel Michael. It was premiered on 26 July 1998 in the Prinzregententheater, Munich by the Choir of the South German Radio, conducted by Rupert Huber, with Kathinka Pasveer, Michael Vetter, Andreas Fischer, Suzanne Stephens, Marco Blaauw, Andrew Digby, Antonio Pérez Abellán, Natascha Nikeprelevic; the staged premiere of Mittwoch was given by the Birmingham Opera Company on what would have been the composer's 84th birthday, Wednesday 22 August 2012 at the Argyle Works, a former factory in Digbeth, Birmingham, as part of the London 2012 Festival, with further performances on 23, 24, 25 August. The director was Graham Vick, music director Kathinka Pasveer, designer Paul Brown, lighting Giuseppe di Iorio, choreography Ron Howell.
The production went on to win the 2012 Royal Philharmonic Society Award for Music Theatre. Wednesday is the day of cooperation and reconciliation among Michael and Lucifer, its exoteric colour is bright yellow; the following list of 24 "scenic features" of the whole opera is found in the preface to the score of its final scene: Light spirits: Eve and Lucifer Divine principles: intuition and harmony Theme: love and cosmic solidarity Ritual: beauty and art Beings: humans and the guardian angel Raphael Element: air Sound: singing Voices: soprano and bass Instruments: basset horn with flute, trombone Organ: brain, speech organ Sense: sight, pure reason Centre: between the eyes, clairvoyance Awareness: understanding, spiritual comprehension Colour: bright yellow, iridescence of all colours. Scents: mastic and frankincense Precious stones: yellow zircon, topaz Metal: mercury Flower: golden yellow rudbeckia Shrub: forsythia Tree: maple, Japanese maples Animals: dove, camel Number: 8 Planet: Mercury Symbol: Mittwoch is in four scenes, which are preceded by a greeting and followed by a farewell.
The Wednesday Greeting consists of the electronic music from the fourth scene, is played in the foyer amidst flues, blowers, kites and flying doves. The World Parliament convenes in a session above the clouds, the subject for debate is love; as the parliamentarians arrive via transparent elevators at the top floor of the skyscraper or floating glass dome and doves pass by in the blue sky beyond. The debate is carried on in unknown languages, with occasional lapses into intelligibility in the local language. Delegates rise to present their interpretations of love, with the President commenting on each view; when a janitor interrupts with the news that an illegally parked car is about to be towed away, the President realises it is his, rushes out. A coloratura soprano is elected temporary President, the debate is continued. After a final large vowel spiral, the parliamentarians synchronously declare the central theme of the opera: "World parliament Wednesday from Light, day of reconciliation, love".
The session is adjourned, all rise and exit while singing further attributes of Wednesday on a G♭. Unsure where he should exit, the fattest bass stops, turns to the audience in embarrassment, before leaving stutters, "Now the next scene would follow". Eleven instrumentalists compete for posts in while floating high in the air. Telescopic observation reveals a variety of airborne scenes: a cathedral roof, aeroplanes flying over the sea, ships in a harbour, etc. In the last solo, the double-bass player becomes convulsed in an obsessive-compulsive fit of scraping and groaning, until the appearance of the mysterious figure of a mummy who, with a stroke on a Chinese gong, releases the bassist from his affliction. After all auditions have been completed, a horn player unexpectedly enters the hall, playing a signal, after which all of the players fly upward in a tutti finale; the solos are accompanied by electronic and concrete music in octophonic spatial projection, each is associated with
Scarlet's Walk is the seventh studio album released by Tori Amos. The 18-track concept album details the cross-country travels of Scarlet, a character loosely based on Amos, as well as the concept of America post-September 11, 2001; the album was the first released by Amos on Epic Records after her split with former label Atlantic Records. After a period of trouble with her last label, Amos proved her fan base was still with her when the album debuted at number 7 in the US, selling 107,000 copies in its first week, reaching RIAA Gold status about a month after its release. According to author Neil Gaiman, "The CD's about America -- it's a story that's a journey, that begins in LA and crosses the country heading east. America's in there, specific places and things, Native American history and pornography and a girl on a plane who'll never get to New York, Oliver Stone and Andrew Jackson and madness and a lot more. Not to mention a girl called Scarlet who may be the land and may be a person and may be a trail of blood."
The song "Amber Waves" is named after Julianne Moore's character in Boogie Nights. Kludge magazine included Scarlet's Walk on their list of best albums of 2002. All tracks written by Tori Amos. NotesPolaroids Commentary by Amos on Gold Dust and A Sorta Fairytale videos; the first single from the album was the track "A Sorta Fairytale", which proved to be one of Amos's more successful singles, landing her in the US Top 10 Adult Contemporary chart. A commercial single was released in the UK with a B-side entitled "Operation Peter Pan", based on the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962; this served. "Taxi Ride", a partial homage to the late make-up artist Kevyn Aucoin, a friend of Amos's who died in May 2002, served as the second single from the album. An on-line contest was held asking fans to submit a music video for the song; the song reached the Top 40 Adult Contemporary chart in the US. The third single, "Strange", was released to radio in a redone version, given a Country and Western feel with twangy guitars and additional vocals.
A Timo Maas dance remix of "Don't Make Me Come to Vegas" served as the fourth single continued Amos's fortunes on the dance charts. Of the last three singles, only the latter was released commercially on a 12" vinyl single in the US; the album, as with most of Amos's albums, is known for its collection of original B-sides. Amos recorded a host of songs that did not make the album, but were released as B-sides to various singles or performed live in concerts. Tori Amos - Bösendorfer piano, Wurlitzer, ARP, vocals David Torn, Mac Aladdin, Robbie McIntosh - guitar Jon Evans - bass Matt Chamberlain - drums, percussion Sinfonia of London - strings John Philip Shenale - string arrangements David Firman - conductor Peter Willison - director of strings In addition to the standard CD release, a limited edition of Scarlet’s Walk was released in a special box set containing the album, a bonus DVD, a map detailing Scarlet's journey, stickers, a bracelet-charm and mock Polaroid postcards; the album provided entry to "Scarlet's Web" a web site, the sole source for special concert ticket offers, photos and unreleased B-side tracks.
The elaborate packaging of the limited edition version of the album garnered Amos a Grammy nomination. The UK limited edition did not include a charm bracelet as The Official Charts Company declared it would have been an unfair incentive to purchase the album, otherwise sales of the record would not have been chart eligible. In an attempt to prevent Internet trading of the album, Amos, in conjunction with her husband and crew, used glue to bind closed portable CD players containing the album; these were distributed to the press on the understanding that they would be returned within forty-eight hours. If an attempt was made to open the player, both it and the disc inside would shatter; the success of this attempt was so great. As an additional incentive to buy the album rather than download its contents illicitly, the CD served as a key to access "Scarlet's Web", a website which featured several songs as well as various photographs and journal entries that were not available elsewhere. Billboard Hot Single Sales chart/ 2003 *∞ - Denotes position on Billboard Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles Scarlet's Walk at Metacritic
Wednesday Addams is a fictional character created by American cartoonist Charles Addams in his comic strip The Addams Family. The character has appeared in television and film, in both the live action and animated formats. In Addams' cartoons, which first appeared in The New Yorker and other members of the family had no names; when the characters were adapted to the 1964 television series, Charles Addams gave her the name "Wednesday", based on the well-known nursery rhyme line, "Wednesday's child is full of woe." The idea for the name was supplied by an acquaintance of Addams. She is the sister of Pugsley Addams, she is the only daughter of Gomez and Morticia Addams. Wednesday's most notable features are long, dark twin braids, she shows emotion and is bitter. Wednesday wears a black dress with a white collar, black stockings and black shoes. In the 1960s series, she is more sweet-natured, although her favorite hobby is raising spiders. Wednesday's favorite toy is her Marie Antoinette doll, she is stated to be six years old in the television series' pilot episode.
In one episode, she is shown to have several other headless dolls as well. She paints pictures and writes a poem dedicated to her favorite pet spider, Homer. Wednesday is deceptively strong. In the 1991 film, she is depicted closer to the original cartoons, she shows sadistic tendencies and a dark personality, is revealed to have a deep interest in the Bermuda Triangle and an admiration for an ancestor, burned as a witch in 1706. In the 1993 sequel, she was darker: she buried a live cat, tried to kill her baby brother Pubert, set fire to Camp Chippewa and scared fellow camper Joel to death. Wednesday has a close kinship with the family's giant butler Lurch. In the TV series, her middle name is "Friday". In the Spanish version, her name is Miércoles. Child of woe is wan and delicate...sensitive and on the quiet side, she loves the picnics and outings to the underground caverns...a solemn child, prim in dress and, on the whole, pretty lost...secretive and imaginative, seems underprivileged and given to occasional tantrums...has six toes on one foot...
In the animated series and Canadian TV series The New Addams Family from the 1990s, Wednesday retains her appearance and her taste for darkness and torture. In the Broadway musical The Addams Family: A New Musical, she is 18 years old and has short hair rather than the long braids in her other appearances, her darkness and sociopathic traits have been toned down, she is in love with Lucas Beineke. In the musical Wednesday is older than Pugsley. In the parody web series Adult Wednesday Addams, Wednesday, as played by Melissa Hunter, recovers her dark and sadistic nature and her long braids, connecting with the events and the depiction of the movies and the original comic-book; this Wednesday deals with being an adult after moving out of her family home. The web series gained media attention with the third episode of Season 2 in which Wednesday punished a pair of catcallers; the Tee & Charles Addams Foundation, copyright owners of The Addams Family, flagged the series for copyright violation resulting in the series being pulled from YouTube.
Bridget Marquardt, from The Girls Next Door, has named her dog Wednesday after the character. Musician Wednesday 13 derived his moniker from the character. Comedian Melissa Hunter portrayed the character in her web series Adult Wednesday Addams. Singer / songwriter Nina Nesbitt has named her black guitar "Wednesday Addams". Over the years, Wednesday has been portrayed by a variety of actresses, on television, the movies, stage: Lisa Loring Cindy Henderson Christina Ricci Debi Derryberry Nicole Fugere Krysta Rodriguez Rachel Potter Cortney Wolfson Laura Lobo Frankie Lowe Jennifer Fogarty Gloria Aura Melissa Hunter Carrie Hope Fletcher Lydia Fairén Marjolein Teepen Wednesday is played by Lisa Loring in the original TV series. In the first animated series from Hanna-Barbera, her voice was done by Cindy Henderson. Henderson voiced that same character in an episode of The New Scooby-Doo Movies. In the second animated series from Hanna-Barbera, she is voiced by Debi Derryberry; the Addams Family and its sequel Addams Family Values portray Wednesday as far more malevolent than her television self.
Wednesday's personality is severe, with a deadpan wit and a morbid interest in trying to inflict harm upon her brothers, first Pugsley and Pubert. In both films, she is played by Christina Ricci. In the movie Addams Family Values, Wednesday is sent to a summer camp for "privileged young adults" called Camp Chippewa, where Joel Glicker takes a liking to Wednesday, she refuses to participate in Gary
A Wednesday! is a 2008 Indian thriller film written and directed by Neeraj Pandey. It stars Anupam Kher. Set between 2 pm and 6 pm on a Wednesday, the film depicts an about-to-retire police commissioner narrating a sequence of events that unfolded on a particular Wednesday. There does not exist any written record; the awareness of the incident exists only in his mind and in those of several individuals who were involved and unwillingly, how those events affected the lives of all the concerned people. It was the inspiration for Tamil movie Unnaipol Oruvan, Telugu movie Eeenadu, the Hollywood movie A Common Man; the film, made at a small budget, was a sleeper hit at the box office grossing over Rs. 340 million worldwide. Despite its low promotion, it was a box office success due to critical acclaim and positive word-of-mouth. Box Office India declared it a hit. Critics praised the movie for its twist ending. Subsequently, it won a number of awards including the Indira Gandhi Award for Best Debut Film of a Director at the 56th National Film Awards.
Mumbai police commissioner Prakash Rathod, resting after a jog, describes in a voice-over that he is going to retire the following day. He goes on to describe the most challenging case. An unnamed man carries a travel bag, assumed to contain explosives, in the Chatrapati Shivaji Terminus railway station and proceeds to hide the bag in the restroom of a police station opposite to the Mumbai Police headquarters, he arrives on the rooftop of a building under construction where he has set up his base of operations, equipped with several sim cards, mobile phones and other electronic gadgets. He calls Rathod and informs him that he has placed five bombs in locations throughout Mumbai and has programmed them to explode within four hours unless the Commissioner gives in to his demands and releases four militants. In response, Rathod alerts his team involved in intelligence research and surveillance, tapping all the available resources to trace the location of the caller. Meanwhile, the caller tips off television news reporter Naina Roy, telling her to reach the police headquarters as it is going to be "the most important day of her life".
Rathod suspects the anonymous caller is bluffing, but his doubts are dispelled as the caller, to prove his seriousness and the police force's helplessness, reveals that a bomb has been planted in the Colaba Police Station right across the Police Headquarter. He further scares them by calling the cell phone attached to the bomb but does not detonate the bomb. Just Roy reaches the scene on the caller's instructions and reports about the situation; as Rathod and his team try to locate the caller, the four militants demanded by the caller are rounded up by police officers Arif and Jai. In the meanwhile, police depute a young hacker named Anuj to track the location of the caller; the caller asks the two police officers to leave the four militants near a bench on a Juhu Aviation Base runway, but Arif leaves only three militants behind and takes one of them captive as he suspects that the caller would not reveal the locations of the bombs after the militants are released. A phone placed under the bench rings once Arif and Jai are several feet away and an explosion occurs in which the three terrorists perish.
Arif relays this information to Rathod, the anonymous caller reveals he does not belong to any terrorist organization, his plan was not to free the terrorists but to kill them. The caller sought to avenge all the terrorist attacks they had helped carry out in Mumbai and other major cities of India the 2006 Mumbai train bombings, his final demand is that the officers kill the fourth militant themselves or he would set off all five bombs in Mumbai. In response, Rathod orders indirectly to Jai to kill the fourth militant. After the death of the fourth militant is confirmed on the news, the caller calls Rathod for a final time to reveal that he had not planted any other bombs in the city. At this point, Rathod declares he knew there were no more bombs, hence his decision to kill the last terrorist was not taken in fear but in confidence. Rathod reaches the caller's location with the help of the young hacker, just as the caller is leaving the place, having destroyed all his gadgets and equipment.
The two meet when Rathod, identifying the anonymous caller on the basis of a face sketch, offers the man a ride home and introduces himself. In a voiceover, Rathod says the man told him his real name but he does not wish to reveal it since doing so would give away the man's religion. Rathod admits that he knew the caller was disturbed because of the insecure environment and the incompetence of the governing authorities, but he never imagined a common man would go to such lengths to achieve this end, he notes that the facts of this incident cannot be found in any written record but only in the memories of those who witnessed it, further acknowledges that although the incident has ambiguous moral significance, he feels that whatever happened, happened for the best. Anupam Kher as Prakash Rathod, Commissioner of Mumbai Police Naseeruddin Shah as "The common man" Jimmy Sheirgill as Inspector Arif Khan, ATS Aamir Bashir as Inspector Jai Pratap Singh
Joseph Michael Poole is an American singer and musician best known by his stage name Wednesday 13. As well as his solo career, he is known for being the frontman of Murderdolls, he has played in several other bands, including Maniac Spider Trash, Frankenstein Drag Queens from Planet 13, Bourbon Crow, Gunfire 76. Poole's musical career began in 1992 when he played guitar in the band Mizery, which became Psycho Opera and which featured guitarist Abby Normal, drummer Jeff Washam, bassist Michael Patrick, lead vocalist Todd Cage. Poole left the band to form Maniac Spider Trash as lead vocalist, alongside Abby Normal and Michael Patrick, joined by Sicko Zero on drums. Poole fronted the band from 1992 to 1996; the band released one EP, Dumpster Mummies, on Dead Hell Records in 1994. This was followed by an album, Murder Happy Fairytales, in 1995. Poole went on to form the Frankenstein Drag Queens from Planet 13, which included Maniac Spider Trash's guitarist and drummer, Abby Normal and Sicko Zero; the band featured several different guitarists and drummers over the years, leaving Poole to continue as the only original member.
Sicko Zero was the last member to quit the band. Shortly after, Poole was forced to form another line-up before joining Murderdolls. Poole wrote and produced every album by Frankenstein Drag Queens from Planet 13. Between 1996 and 2002, Frankenstein Drag Queens from Planet 13 released five studio albums and six EPs with various revolving members, they were featured on tribute albums for Alice Cooper, Sweet. Poole stopped performing under the name in 2002. In May 2006, the band announced their reunion, followed by a tour with Alice Cooper and a box set of the band's complete discography, entitled Little Box of Horrors; this line-up featured Sicko Zero on Abby Normal on bass. The band broke up once again shortly. Poole was contacted by Joey Jordison of Slipknot and was asked to join Jordison's new horror punk band, Murderdolls. Formed as a collaboration between Jordison and Tripp Eisen of Static-X and Dope, Poole was revealed as the driving force of the band after he switched from bass guitar to lead vocalist.
Murderdolls released one EP in 2002, Right to Remain Violent, to promote their forthcoming album of the same year, Beyond the Valley of the Murderdolls. Most of the songs on the album were re-recorded versions of songs by Poole's previous band, Frankenstein Drag Queens from Planet 13. A total of two singles were released from the album, including a cover of Billy Idol's "White Wedding"; the album reached No. 40 on the UK album chart. Murderdolls played their last show on January 17, 2004. After this, they went with Jordison returning to Slipknot. Since this hiatus began, both Poole and Jordison maintained that the band did not split up for good, that they would return to record a second album in the future. In February 2010, while on a solo tour in Australia, Poole spoke with Drum Media: "We're going to do another Wednesday record, record it in the summer and have it out around Halloween. We're in talks right now to do another Murderdolls album. So right now I don't know which of the two is going to happen, of course if Murderdolls is possible we have to do that, it's gotta be the number one priority.
It's just talks right now. We're having the same conversations that we were having in the beginning of the band. Right now, we're just trying to get a game plan together." In March 2010, Jordison revealed to Kerrang magazine that Murderdolls had reunited to work with producer Chris Harris. Jordison said: "It's been I from 2006 until now. We were bored with everything out there, thought we had something to piss people off and shake things up. Everything is such a product or a fucking formula these days... fuck formula! Fuck the norm!" Murderdolls released their second album and Children Last, on August 31, 2010. In March 2013, Wednesday 13 announced in an interview that the Murderdolls had split for good in 2011. After the Murderdolls went on hiatus in 2004, Poole went on a solo tour of the United Kingdom in March 2004, called the Graveyard A Go-Go tour. For his live performances, he was joined by members of horror punk band Death Becomes You, though this was not meant to be permanent. Poole returned to North Carolina in June 2004, began to put together a more permanent band, with whom he would perform with under the Wednesday 13 name.
He brought in former Frankenstein Drag Queens member, Ikky, on guitar. The band is influenced by the likes of KISS and Alice Cooper, while not straying far from Poole's previous horror punk projects. In September 2004, Ikky was replaced with Matt Montgomery. Wednesday 13 toured Europe in November 2004 on the Look; some of the dates were supported by English rockers Viking Skull. In 2005, after touring, Poole released his debut album Transylvania 90210, made a music video for the track "I Walked with a Zombie", depicting the band members in footage from the original Night of the Living Dead horror movie. Following the album's release, the group embarked on a tour of the United Kingdom, entitled Tour from the Crypt. In 2005, they played on the main stage of Download Festival at Donington, opened some shows for Alice Cooper around Halloween. Poole parted ways with Roadrunner Records before signing a new deal with Rykodisc, with whom he released Fang Bang, the follow-up to "Transylvania 90210", on September 12, 2006.
The European version of the album contains a cover of Motörhead's "R. A. M. O. N. E. S." and the Japanese edition fea
Wednesday is the day of the week between Tuesday and Thursday. According to international standard ISO 8601 it is the third day of the week. In countries that use the Sunday-first convention and in the Jewish Hebrew calendar Wednesday is defined as the fourth day of the week; the name is derived from Old English Wōdnesdæg and Middle English Wednesdei, "day of Woden", reflecting the pre-Christian religion practiced by the Anglo-Saxons, a variation of the Norse god Odin. In other languages, such as the French mercredi or Italian mercoledì, the day's name is a calque of dies Mercurii "day of Mercury". Wednesday is in the middle of the common Western five-day workweek that starts on Monday and finishes on Friday. See Names of the days of the week for more on naming conventions; the name Wednesday continues Middle English Wednesdei. Old English still had wōdnesdæg. By the early 13th century, the i-mutated form was introduced unetymologically; the name is a calque of the Latin dies Mercurii "day of Mercury", reflecting the fact that the Germanic god Woden during the Roman era was interpreted as "Germanic Mercury".
The Latin name dates to early 3rd century. It is a calque of Greek ἡμέρα Ἕρμου, a term first attested, together with the system of naming the seven weekdays after the seven classical planets, in the Anthologiarum by Vettius Valens; the Latin name is reflected directly in the weekday name in most modern Romance languages: Mércuris, mercoledì, miércoles, dimecres, Marcuri or Mercuri. In Welsh it is Dydd Mercher, meaning Mercury's Day; the German name for the day, replaced the former name Wodenstag in the 10th century. The Dutch name for the day, has the same etymology as English Wednesday, it comes from Middle Dutch wodenesdag, woedensdag. Most Slavic languages follow this pattern and use derivations of "the middle"; the Finnish name is Keskiviikko, as is the Icelandic name: Miðvikudagur, the Faroese name: Mikudagur. Some dialects of Faroese have Ónsdagur, which shares etymology with Wednesday. Danish, Swedish Onsdag. In Japanese, the word for Wednesday is 水曜日, meaning'water day' and is associated with 水星: Mercury meaning "water star".
In Korean the word Wednesday is 수요일 meaning water day. In most of the languages of India, the word for Wednesday is Budhavāra — vāra meaning day and Budha being the planet Mercury. In Armenian, Georgian and Tajik languages the word means as "four from Saturday" originating from Persian. Portuguese uses the word quarta-feira, meaning "fourth day", while in Greek the word is Tetarti meaning "fourth". Arabic أربعاء means "fourth", Hebrew רביעי means "fourth", Persian چهارشنبه means "fourth day", yet the name for the day in Estonian kolmapäev, Lithuanian trečiadienis, Latvian trešdiena means "third day" while in Mandarin Chinese 星期三, means "day three", as Sunday is unnumbered. The Creation narrative in the Hebrew Bible places the creation of the Sun and Moon on "the fourth day" of the divine workweek. Quakers traditionally referred to Wednesday as "Fourth Day" to avoid the pagan associations with the name "Wednesday", or in keeping with the practice of treating each day as divine; the Eastern Orthodox Church observes Wednesday as a fast day throughout the year.
Fasting on Wednesday and Fridays entails abstinence from meat or meat products and dairy products. Unless a feast day occurs on a Wednesday, the Orthodox abstain from fish, from using oil in their cooking and from alcoholic beverages. For the Orthodox and Fridays throughout the year commemorate the betrayal of Jesus and the Crucifixion of Christ. There are hymns in the Octoekhos; these include. The dismissal at the end of services on Wednesday begins with these words: "May Christ our true God, through the power of the precious and life-giving cross...." In Irish and Scottish Gaelic, the name for Wednesday refers to fasting, as it is Dé Céadaoin in Irish Gaelic and Di-Ciadain in Scottish Gaelic, which comes from chéad, "first" and aoine, "fasting" which means "first day of fasting". In American culture many Catholic and Protestant churches schedule study or prayer meetings on Wednesday nights; the sports calendar in many American public schools reflects this, reserving Mondays and Thursdays for girls' games and Tuesdays and Fridays for boys' games while avoiding events on Wednesday evening.
In Hindu mythology, Budha is the god of Mercury, mid-week Wednesday, of Merchants and merchandise. According to the Thai solar calendar, the color associated with Wednesday is green. In the folk rhyme "Wednesday's child is full of woe", reciting the days of the week, Solomon Grundy was'Married on Wednesday.' In Winni