SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

West Devon

West Devon is a local government district and borough in Devon, England. Towns in the district include Chagford, Okehampton and Tavistock, where the council is based; the district was formed on 1 April 1974, under the Local Government Act 1972, as a merger of the previous municipal borough of Okehampton, Okehampton Rural District, Tavistock Rural District. West Devon contains most of Dartmoor. Elections to the borough council are held every four years with 31 councillors representing 22 wards. Since 2011, the Conservative Party has controlled the council and since 2015 have been the only registered party with seats on the council. In 2013, the Local Government Boundary Commission for England initiated a review of West Devon with the aim of delivering electoral equality amongst voters at local elections, with each councillor representing a similar number of voters and with ward boundaries reflecting the interests and identities of local communities. After a consultation period, the commission recommended that West Devon should continue to be represented by 31 councillors and that certain changes should be made to the wards.

In the EU referendum of 2016, the majority of voters in West Devon voted to leave the European Union. The turnout was 81.25%. Services provided by West Devon Borough Council to the local community include the administration of council tax and local benefits, the provision of car parking services, the collection of refuse and the recycling of waste and building control, housing services, the provision of sport and leisure facilities, environmental services, business-related services and contingency planning. Grade I listed buildings in West Devon Grade II* listed buildings in West Devon Exeter to Plymouth railway of the LSWR

Chase the Clouds

Chase the Clouds is a 1991 album performed by Keedy, an American pop rock singer. It released on Arista Records; the album included two singles, "Save Some Love" and "Wishing on the Same Star". The first single peaked at #15 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, the second single charted in #86 on the Hot 100. Later was covered in Spanish language by the Puerto Rican singer Chayanne as "Mi Primer Amor" in 1992 and was covered by the Australian pop group Girlfriend's 1994 single, as well as the American singer Judy Cheeks's 1996 album cut and the Japanese solo singer Namie Amuro's 2002 single. All songs written by Greg Gerard except. "Save Some Love" - 4:13 "Wishing on the Same Star" - 3:50 "Never Never Land" - 4:19 "Sorry" - 4:39 "Only Your Heart" - 4:51 "Gettin' Around" - 4:32 "Don't Turn Away" - 4:59 "Pretty Boy" - 4:08 "Mama" - 5:01 "Lazy Day" - 3:52 Keedy – lead and harmony vocals, backing vocals Claude Gaudette – keyboards, keyboard programming, drum programming, additional drum programming Greg Gerard – keyboards, keyboard programming, drum programming, backing vocals Teddy Castellucciguitar Michael Thompson – guitar James Harrah – guitar Mark Leggett – guitar Jimmy Johnsonbass Randy Jackson – bass Michael Jay – drum programming, arrangements Kevin Gilbert – drum programming Pat Mastelottodrums Paulinho da Costapercussion R.

U. Kidding – kazoo Guy Roche – arrangements Chris Gerard – backing vocals Sara Gerard – backing vocals Lauren Superstein – backing vocals Producers – Claude Gaudette. A&R – Michael Cohen Executive Producer on Track 2 – Brian Malouf Production Coordinator on Tracks 1, 4, 7 & 9 – Lauren Superstein Engineers – Michael McDonald. Assistant Engineers – Patrick MacDougall. Mixed by Brian Malouf at Ameraycan Studios and Can-Am Recorders. Mastered by Stephen Marcussen at Precision Mastering. Art Direction and Design – Elisa Marshall Photography – Randee St. Nicholas

Izaak Kramsztyk

Izaak Kramsztyk was a Reform Jewish rabbi, preacher and writer. He is credited as the first rabbinic teacher of Talmud in Polish, he started a dynasty of Warsaw's benefactors and writers, which included his sons Zygmunt, Feliks, Stanisław and his grandson Roman, a renowned painter. Izaak Kramsztyk was born in Warsaw some time in 1814, he graduated from the local Warsaw's School for Rabbis and soon afterwards he became a tutor at his alma mater. A renowned preacher, he was chosen as the first to preach in the newly opened reformist Polish Synagogue in 1852. A supporter of closer ties between Jews and Poles, he started teaching Talmud in Polish. In 1861, during the events leading up to January Uprising, Kramsztyk was among the rabbis who showed solidarity with Catholic Poles, protesting against Cossack soldiers desecrating Warsaw's churches; when the Catholic clergy ordered all Warsaw's churches closed in response to Russian brutality, Kramsztyk reacted and closed down all synagogues of Warsaw as well.

He was among the dignitaries attending the funeral of 5 victims of the February 27, 1861 manifestation. The funeral turned into a large patriotic demonstration and Kramsztyk was arrested by tsarist authorities. Held in Warsaw's Citadel, in the end he was deported from Congress Poland. Following the outbreak of January Uprising of 1863 Kramsztyk was once again arrested and deported to Siberia, he returned to Warsaw following an amnesty of May 1867. He was buried at Okopowa Street Jewish Cemetery. Henryk Kroszczor Cmentarz Żydowski w Warszawie. Warsaw: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe, 1983, p. 17. ISBN 83-01-04304-0