Say Goodbye (Dave Matthews Band song)

“Say Goodbye” Song by Dave Matthews Band from the album Crash Released April 30, 1996 Recorded Bearsville Studios, Woodstock, New York & Green Street Recording Studios, New York City, New York Genre Rock Length 6:10 Label RCA Writer David J. Matthews Composer Dave Matthews Band Producer Steve Lillywhite Crash track listing”#41″ (5) “Say Goodbye” (6) “Drive In, Drive Out” (7)”Say Goodbye” is a song by the Dave Matthews Band, featured on the 1996 album Crash. Song history[edit] “Say Goodbye” evolved from the song Any Noise/Anti Noise, which debuted on July 6, 1993. The name Any Noise/Anti Noise is derived from an ambiguous lyric in early version of the song. On September 1, 1993, Dave Matthews introduced the song as “Say Goodbye”, so it is possible that Dave has always known the song by its current title instead of the fan-given title, “Any Noise/Anti Noise”. Since it made its studio debut, the song has been played less often, experiencing a small bump in popularity during the 2005 tour. The band then brought the song back for the 2010 fall tour. About this song, Dave speaks in his concert at Blue Note (Columbia, Mo – 22 October 1994): “So one time, uh, so one time, I’m stuck in a room, in a little house, and we’re kinda snowed in. We got a little fire burning and there’s a girl with me, who’s a good friend of mine, and we’re all alone, and she’s got a boyfriend, and I got a girlfriend, but then one thing leads to another, and next day we’re all kinda uncomfortable. *Ahem.* So that’s, this song’s called Say Goodbye” Official live releases[edit] This is a complete list of albums which have featured “Say Goodbye” as a live track.Live at Luther College1996 acoustic show with Dave Matthews and Tim Reynolds Live Trax Vol. 3Summer 2000 concert Live Trax Vol. 4Spring 1996 concert Weekend on the RocksSummer 2005 4-night stand (the first in band history; available in 2-CD Live Trax Vol. 6Summer 2006 concert at Fenway Park The Best of What’s Around Vol. 1Live track on Disc 2 Live Trax Vol. 7New Year’s Eve 1996 concert Live Trax Vol. 9Spring 2007 concert in Las Vegas Live Trax Vol. 17Summer ’97 Shoreline showExternal links[edit]DMB Almanac Listing Guitar Tabs @ DMBTabs.comv t e Dave Matthews BandCarter Beauford Stefan Lessard Dave Matthews Boyd Tinsley Touring members: Jeff Coffin Tim Reynolds Rashawn Ross Peter Griesar Butch Taylor LeRoi Moore Studio album. thanks wikipedia.

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Dreamland Manor

Dreamland ManorStudio album by Savage Circus Released August 29, 2005 (Germany) September 29, 2005 (Japan) March 21, 2006 (USA) Recorded Powerhouse Studio, Germany Genre Power metal Length 57:19 Label Dockyard 1, Century Media Producer Piet Sielck Savage Circus chronology Dreamland Manor (2005) Live in Atlanta (2007)Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating AllMusic [1] Metal Underground [2] Sea of Tranquility [3] Sputnikmusic [4] Dreamland Manor is the debut album of German power metal band Savage Circus. The album sounds similar to older classic Blind Guardian.[5]Contents 1 Writing 2 Track listing 3 Trivia 4 Credits 5 ReferencesWriting[edit] The band wrote most of the album together. Three songs, however, were written solely by Thomen for the next Blind Guardian album: Evil Eyes”, “It – The Gathering”, and the ballad “Beyond Reality”.[6] Thomen comments:Three songs I wrote for Blind Guardian. And when I noticed, when they were done, that the songs were very similar to old Blind Guardian stuff, more back-to-the-roots, I noticed that it would be big problem to present these songs to my ex-band members, because, OK, then I was still in the band, but I knew when I would play the songs to them they would say: “Hey, this is something we already did ten years ago.”[6]Track listing[edit] All music written by: Savage Circus All lyrics by: Jens Carlsson and Piet Sielck No. Title Length 1. “Evil Eyes”   6:58 2. “Between the Devil and the Seas”   5:25 3. “Waltz of the Demon”   6:56 4. “Tomorrowland”   6:27 5. “It – The Gathering”   6:15 6. “Beyond Reality”   5:23 7. “When Hell Awakes”   7:34 8. “Ghost Story”   7:05 9. “Born Again by the Night”   5:16Total length:57:19 Japanese bonus track No. Title Length 10. “Ça plane pour moi” (Plastic Bertrand cover) 3:04 Trivia[edit]The Japanese bonus track “Ça plane pour moi” is sung in French, however Jens does not speak the language. Emil knows some French, and he wrote down the lyrics at home in Umeå and told Jens how to pronounce it.[7]Credits[edit]Jens Carlsson – lead vocals Emil Norberg – guitar Piet Sielck – guitar, bass, and backing vocals Thomas Stauch – drums Guest musicians Rolf Köhler – backing vocalsReferences[edit] ^ “Dreamland Manor – Savage Circus. AllMusic. Retrieved 11-23-2013. ^ “Savage Circus – “Dreamland Manor”. Metal Undergroun. thanks wikipedia.

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Artashat City Stadium

Artashat City Stadium Full name Artashat City Stadium Location Artashat, Armenia Owner Artashat Town Council Capacity 4,500 Field size 110 x 70 meters Surface grass Opened 1960 Tenants Dvin Artashat (1982-1999) Armenian Athletics Federation Coordinates: 39°57′20″N 44°32′39″E / 39.95556°N 44.54417°E / 39.95556; 44.54417 Artashat City Stadium (Armenian: Արտաշատի քաաղաքային մարզադաշտ) is a multipurpose stadium in Artashat, Armenia, mostly used for football games and local events of Athletics.[1] It was opened in 1960 and has a capacity of 4,500 spectators. It served as a home ground to FC Dvin Artashat between 1982 and 1999, when the club was dissolved and retired from professional football. The stadium is currently used for youth football schools in the Ararat Province. It is the regular home of the annual Robert Emmiyan Trophy of the National Athletics Championship of Armenia.[2] References[edit] ^ Athletics Championship of Armenia ^ Armenian Federation of Athletics v t e Armenian Premier League venues In useAlashkert (Yerevan) Banants (Yerevan) City Stadium (Gyumri) Football Academy (Yerevan) Gandzasar (Kapan) Hrazdan (Yerevan) Kasaghi Marzik (Ashtarak) Mika (Yerevan) Vazgen Sargsyan (Yerevan) FormerArnar (Ijevan) Ayg (Ararat) City Stadium (Artashat) City Stadium (Abovyan) City Stadium (Aparan) City Stadium (Artik) City Stadium (Charentsavan) City Stadium (Dilijan) City Stadium (Goris) City Stadium (Hrazdan) City Stadium (Martuni) City Stadium (Nor Hachen) City Stadium (Noyemberyan) City Stadium (Spitak) City Stadium (Vagharshapat) City Stadium (Vardenis) City Stadium (Yeghegnadzor) City Stadium (Yeghvard) Erebuni (Yerevan) Jubilee (Armavir) Kasagh Stadium Lchashen Stadium (Lchashen) Lori (Vanadzor) Metallurg (Alaverdi) Pyunik (Yerevan) Vardanank-451 (Voskehat) Training useAchajur Stadium (Achajur) Arevik Stadium (Vayk) Armenia Sports Stadium (Yerevan) Banants Artificial Stadium (Yerevan) City Stadium (Agarak) City Stadium (Byureghavan) City Stadium (Maralik) City Stadium (Meghri) City Stadium (Sisian) Parpi Stadium. thanks wikipedia.

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US Quillan

Union Sportive Quillan Haute-Vallée or US Quillan is a French rugby union club. The team are currently playing in the Fédérale divisions of French rugby, though they have in the past, made it to the final of the French championship, and won it in 1929. The team was founded in 1898Contents 1 Honours 2 Finals results2.1 French championship 3 Notable players 4 External linksHonours[edit]French championship:Champions: 1929 Runners-up: 1928, 1930Finals results[edit] French championship[edit] Date Winner Runners-up Score Venue Spectators 6 May 1928 Section Paloise US Quillan 6-4 Stade des Ponts Jumeaux, Toulouse 20,000 19 May 1929 US Quillan FC Lézignan 11-8 Stade des Ponts Jumeaux, Toulouse 20,000 18 May 1930 SU Agen US Quillan 4-0 Parc Lescure, Bordeaux 28,000 Notable players[edit]Marcel Baillette René Biénès Charles Bigot Amédée Cutzach Joseph Desclaux Louis Destarac Jean Galia Eugène Ribère Jean-Claude Rouan Marcel Soler Henri Pidoux Thierry FévrierExternal links[edit]Official website On Finalesrugby.com This French rugby union team article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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March 24 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics)

The Eastern Orthodox cross Mar. 23 – Eastern Orthodox Church calendar – Mar. 25 All fixed commemorations below are observed on April 6 by Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.[note 1] For March 24th, Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar commemorate the Saints listed on March 11.Contents 1 Feasts 2 Saints 3 Pre-Schism Western saints 4 Post-Schism Orthodox saints4.1 New martyrs and confessors 5 Other commemorations 6 Icon gallery 7 Notes 8 References 9 SourcesFeasts[edit]Forefeast of the Annunciation.[1][2]Saints[edit]Saint Artemon, Bishop of Seleucia in Pisidia (1st century)[2][3][4] Hieromartyr Artemon, presbyter of Laodicea (284-305)[5] Martyr Timolaus and 7 Companions with him (8 Martyrs), in Caesarea Palaestina, by beheading (305)[6][note 2] Venerable Zachariah the Recluse, of Egypt (4th century)[2][8][9] Venerable Martin of the Thebaid, monk.[2][10] Venerable Abraham of Mount Latros, ascetic.[11] Saint Thomas, Abbot of the monastery of St. Euthymius (542)[2][12] Venerable Jacob of Catania (James the Confessor), Bishop of Catania (c. 730)[12][13] Saint Severus of Catania, Bishop of Catania (c. 812)[2][12][14]Pre-Schism Western saints[edit]Saint Flavius Latinus of Brescia, third Bishop of Brescia in Italy (84-115)[7][15][note 3] Martyrs Romulus and Secundus, brothers, in Mauritania (Barbary), who suffered for the faith of Christ.[7][15][16] Saint Pigmenius, a priest in Rome thrown into the Tiber under Julian the Apostate (362)[15][note 4] Saint Domangard (Donard), patron of Maghera in Co. Down in Ireland, who lived as a hermit on the mountain now called Slieve-Donard after him (c. 500)[15] Saint Macartan (Macartin, Maccarthen, Mac Cairthinn of Clogher), an early disciple and companion of St Patrick of Ireland, who consecrated him Bishop of Clogher (c. 505)[15] Saint Cairlon (Caorlan, Carláen), an abbot in Ireland who became Archbishop of Cashel (6th century)[15] Saint Caimin of Inis Cealtra (of Holy Island on Lough Derg), Bishop-Abbot of Inis Cealtra and possibly the first Bishop of Killaloe (653)[2][15][note 5] (see also: March 25[17]) Saint Hildelith, Abbess of Barking Abbey (c. 712)[15][note 6][note 7]Post-Schism Orthodox saints[edit]Venerable Zachariah, Faster of the Kiev Caves (12th century)[2][19][20][21] Martyrs Stephen[22] and Peter[23] of Kazan (1552)[2][24] New Hieromartyr Parthenius III, Patriarch of Constantinople (1657)[2][25][note 8] Venerable Savvas the New of Kalymnos (1947)[2][12] (see also: March 25;. thanks wikipedia.

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Necker-Enfants Malades Hospital

Hôpital Necker – Enfants Malades Assistance Publique – Hôpitaux de ParisGeography Location 149, rue de Sèvres, Paris 15, France Organisation Care system Assistance Publique – Hôpitaux de Paris Hospital type Teaching Affiliated university University of Paris Services Emergency department Yes. Beds 600 Speciality Children’s hospital History Founded 1778 Links Website http://www.hopital-necker.aphp.fr The Hôpital Necker – Enfants Malades (French: [ɔpital nɛkɛʁ ɑ̃fɑ̃ malad], Necker Hospital – Sick Children) is a French teaching hospital in central Paris. It is a hospital of the Assistance publique – Hôpitaux de Paris group and is affiliated to the University of Paris Descartes. It was the first paediatric hospital in the world.Contents 1 History 2 Gallery 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The Necker Hospital was founded in 1778 by Madame Necker, born Suzanne Curchod, mother of Madame de Stael and wife of Jacques Necker, minister of Louis XVI. It is devoted to medicine and surgery in adults. The Hôpital des Enfants Malades (Hospital for Sick Children), not to be confused with the foundling hospital, the Hôpital des Enfants Trouvés, was created by the Conseil général des Hospices (General Hospices Council) in January 1801 to help manage the health and social structures of Paris. With the aim of reorganising the hospital, the Council proposed a new classification based on the common distinction between hospitals and special hospitals and announced the creation of a hospital “for the children of both sexes under the age of fifteen years” (4 December 1801). The newly formed Hôpital des Enfants Malades opened in June 1802 on the site of the previous orphanage hospital Hôpital de l’Enfant Jésus (“Baby Jesus hospital”). It was the first paediatric hospital in the Western world.[1] The two physically contiguous hospitals were merged in 1920, but the Necker division continued to care for adults and Enfants malades for children. French physician René Laennec invented the stethoscope in 1816 while he was working at the Hôpital Necker. Among eminent physicians working at the Hôpital des Enfants Malades were Auguste Chaillou, Eugène Bouchut, Director Jacques-Joseph Grancher), Director Victor Henri Hutinel), Eugène Apert and Édouard Kirmisson. Gallery[edit]The entrance of Hôpital des Enfants malades in Rue de Sèvres.Laennec’s memorial tablet in t. thanks wikipedia.

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Alabama State Route 114

State Route 114 Route information Maintained by ALDOT Length: 14.251 mi[1] (22.935 km) Existed: 1963 – present Major junctions West end:SR 10 east of Butler  SR 156 in Pennington East end:SR 69 in Myrtlewood Location Counties: Choctaw, Marengo Highway systemAlabama State Routes Interstate US State ←SR 113SR 115→State Route 114 (SR-114) is a route in the southwestern portion of Alabama. The western terminus of the route is at its junction with State Route 10 near Lavaca, an unincorporated town approximately 11 miles (18 km) east of Butler. The eastern terminus of the route is at its junction with State Route 69 at Myrtlewood.Contents 1 Route description 2 History 3 Major intersections 4 References 5 External linksRoute description[edit] State Route 114 travels northeastwardly through rural Choctaw County and Marengo County. The route passes through sections of Alabama’s Black Belt, one of the poorest regions of the state. It serves as a leg of the route between Butler and Linden and passes primarily through rural areas and unincorporated communities. The only incorporated towns the route traverses are Pennington and Myrtlewood. History[edit] The route was designated in 1963 along the former route of Choctaw County Road 32.[1] Until 2000, the old Naheola Bridge on Alabama 114 near the unincorporated town of Naheola was one of only two bridges in the world where rail and road traffic shared the same running surface.[2] Traffic signals were mounted at either end of the bridge, controlled from the lift bridge operator stationed on top of the lift, that signaled to cars when it was safe to cross. The bridge was closed to road traffic in 2000, and in 2001 the Highway Department constructed a new bridge for Alabama 114 parallel to the old Naheola bridge. Major intersections[edit] County Location mi[2][1] km Destinations Notes Choctaw Lavaca 0.000 0.000SR 10 – ButlerPennington 5.643 9.082SR 156 west Eastern terminus of SR-156 Marengo Myrtlewood 14.251 22.935SR 69 – Linden1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi References[edit] ^ a b Marengo Map – Lauderdale County, Alabama (PDF) (Map). Alabama Department of Transportation. August 1999. Retrieved January 20, 2013.  ^ Choctaw Map – Lauderdale County, Alabama (PDF) (Map). Alabama Department of Transportation. August 1999. Retrieved January 20, 2013.&#16. thanks wikipedia.

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FlashPaper

This article is about the software. For magician’s prop, see Nitrocellulose.Macromedia FlashPaper Developer(s) Adobe Systems (formerly Macromedia and Blue Pacific Software) Last release 2.02.2302.0 / October 19, 2005; 10 years ago (2005-10-19) Development status Discontinued Operating system Microsoft Windows, Mac OS X Available in English Type Multimedia Content Creator License Proprietary Website www.adobe.com/products/flashpaper FlashPaper (originally known as Flash Printer) is a software application developed by Blue Pacific Software before its acquisition by Macromedia,[1] which was later acquired by Adobe Systems. Its functional design mimics Adobe Acrobat Distiller to behave as a virtual printer. Documents printed to FlashPaper can be printed as Adobe Flash or Adobe Portable Document Format (PDF) files. It was last included in Macromedia Studio 8, and is still available as a standalone product from Adobe. FlashPaper files can be also generated by ColdFusion web applications. Adobe announced it was discontinuing development of FlashPaper on September 4, 2008.[2] The company states that “the demand [for FlashPaper] has continually declined to where it is no longer economically viable for Adobe to continue development support for FlashPaper” but does note that it will continue selling and supporting the existing version of FlashPaper.[3] References[edit]^ “Flash Printer product information and acquisition by Macromedia / Adobe”. Retrieved February 13, 2011.  ^ Butcher, Mike (September 4, 2008). “Document startups in chaos as Adobe’s Flashpaper discontinues”. Tech Crunch. Retrieved July 25, 2013.  ^ “FlashPaper 2 FAQ”. Adobe Systems. Retrieved September 1, 2009. External links[edit]Adobe FlashPaper Flashpaper Support Centerv t e Adobe Systems SoftwareSuites Creative Cloud (Creative Suite) eLearning Suite Technical Communication SuiteDesktop Animate Acrobat After Effects Brackets Edge Code Edge Reflow Digital Editions Director Dreamweaver FrameMaker FreeHand Flash Player Flex Builder GoLive Illustrator InDesign Media Encoder Media Player Muse PageMaker Photoshop Photoshop Lightroom Premiere Pro Reader Shockwave PlayerServer LiveCycle Flash Media Server BlazeDS ColdFusion JRun PhoneGap Build TechnologiesAdobe AIR Adobe Flash Adobe Flex Adobe Shockwave Adobe Font Folio Digital Negative (DNG) Authorware FlashPaper Portable Documen. thanks wikipedia.

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August Becker (disambiguation)

August Becker (1900–1967) was an SS officer and chemist who helped design mobile gas chambers. August Becker may also refer to:August Becker (socialist) (c. 1810–1875), German-American socialist August Becker (painter) (1821–1887), German painter August Becker (author) (1828–1891), German author This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Giannis Dimakos

Giannis Dimakos Γιάννης ΔημάκοςNo. 8 – Psychiko Position Shooting guard League Greek A2 League Personal information Born (1990-09-14) September 14, 1990 (age 25) Corinthia, Greece Nationality Greek Listed height 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) Listed weight 209 lb (95 kg) Career information Playing career 2008–present Career history 2008–2009 Ikaros Kallitheas 2009–2010 Egaleo 2010–2012 Pagrati 2012–2014 Panelefsiniakos 2014–present Psychiko Career highlights and awards Greek Second Division Top Scorer (2015)MedalsRepresenting  Greece Men’s Basketball FIBA Under-19 World Championship2009 New Zealand National TeamIoannis “Giannis” Dimakos (Greek: Ιωάννης “Γιάννης” Δημάκος; born September 14, 1990) is a Greek professional basketball player. He is a 6 ft 3 in (1.93 m) tall shooting guard.Contents 1 Professional career 2 Awards and accomplishments 3 References and notes 4 External linksProfessional career[edit] Dimakos started his pro career with Ikaros Kallitheas in Greece, during the 2008-09 , playing for in the Greek A2 League. In 2009, he moved to Egaleo. For the next two years Dimakos played for Pagrati. Especially in the 2013-14 season he made amazing performances averaging 16,1 points and 2,1 rebounds per game. His appearances caused the interest from the top-tier Greek League teams Rethymno Aegean and Panelefsiniakos.[1] In 2014 he signed with Panelefsiniakos.[2] In 2014, after two years with the club, he signed with Psychiko.[3] In his first year with the club, he was mentioned as the Greek A2 League Top Scorer averaging 19,4 poins per game. In 2015 he renwed his contract with the club.[4] Awards and accomplishments[edit]Greek Second Division Top Scorer (2015)References and notes[edit] ^ Κρούση ΑΓΟΡ σε Δημάκο. (Greek) ^ Στον Πανελευσινιακό ο Δημάκος. (Greek) ^ «Κλείνει» Δημάκο. (Greek) ^ Έμεινε στο Ψυχικό ο Δημάκος. (Greek) External links[edit]FIBA Game Center Profile Eurobasket.com Profile Draftexpress.com Profile Scoresway.us Profile Greek Basket League Profile (Greek). thanks wikipedia.

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