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Best Song Ever (song)

For the song by The Ready Set, see Give Me Your Hand (Best Song Ever).

“Best Song Ever”

Single by One Direction

from the album Midnight Memories

B-side

“Kiss You”
“Last First Kiss”

Released
22 July 2013

Format

CD single
digital download
maxi single

Recorded
December 2012

Length

3:22 (album version)
6:12 (video version)

Label

Syco
Columbia

Writer(s)

Wayne Hector
John Ryan
Ed Drewett
Julian Bunetta

Producer(s)

Julian Bunetta
John Ryan
Matt Rad

One Direction singles chronology

“One Way or Another (Teenage Kicks)”
(2013)
“Best Song Ever”
(2013)
“Story of My Life”
(2013)

“Best Song Ever” is a song recorded by English-Irish boy band One Direction. It was released on 22 March 2013 by Syco and as the lead single from the group’s third studio album, Midnight Memories. Written by Wayne Hector, John Ryan, Ed Drewett, Julian Bunetta and produced by Bunetta, Matt Rad and Ryan, the song was recorded in 2012 and runs for 3 minutes and 21 seconds.[1] It was announced by One Direction in a video uploaded to their YouTube channel on 25 June 2013.[2]
The trailer for This Is Us was released thirty minutes after the video was uploaded, and included a short preview of the song.[3] The song became available for pre-order on iTunes on 26 June 2013. The song was included in the box set of the Brit Awards, 2014 BRIT Awards.[4]
The song debuted and peaked at number two on both the UK Singles Chart and the US Billboard Hot 100.

Contents

1 Music video
2 Critical response
3 Live performances
4 In popular culture
5 Track listings
6 Charts

6.1 Weekly charts
6.2 Year-end charts

7 Certifications
8 Release history
9 Awards
10 References

Music video[edit]
The music video was filmed over two days at The Temple House in Miami Beach, Florida.[5] The video was directed by Ben Winston and written by Winston and comedian James Corden. It was released on the band’s Vevo channel on 22 July 2013.
The video, which is over six minutes long, features the band going into an office in Hollywood and talking to two executives named Harvey and less Grossman (Tom Cruise) (Niall Horan and Louis Tomlinson, respectively) after being led in by Veronica, the sexy assistant (Zayn Malik). Marcel, the nerdy marketing guy (Harry Styles), shows them photoshopped pictures of the band in ridiculous outfits and even has a choreographer named Leeroy (Liam Payne) demonstrate his ideas for new dance moves. Insulted by this attempt to box
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Westminster Mall (Colorado)

Westminster Mall

Northeast entrance to Westminster Mall.

Location
Westminster, Colorado, United States

Address
5433 W. 88th Avenue

Opening date
1977/1986

Closing date
2011

Management
MD Management, Inc.

No. of stores and services
187

No. of anchor tenants
6 (1 currently open)

Total retail floor area
1,200,000 sq ft (110,000 m2)

No. of floors
1

Westminster Mall was an enclosed shopping mall in Westminster, Colorado, a suburb of Denver, Colorado, United States. Opened in 1977, the mall featured two anchor stores (J.C. Penney and Sears), with four vacant anchors last occupied by Dillard’s, Montgomery Ward, Mervyn’s and Macy’s. The mall also included a food court and formerly included a movie theater. It is also a dead mall, having closed in 2011.
History[edit]
Westminster Mall opened in 1977 with Joslin’s and thirty other stores. In 1980, they added the hallway that connected to the soon-to-be May D&F store, making the mall a 75 store mall.[1] A 1986 expansion added May D&F, Mervyn’s, and Broadway Southwest, and 112 more stores and a modern food court, followed by J.C. Penney in 1987 and Wards in 1996. The expansions brought the mall to 1,200,000 square feet (110,000 m2) of gross leasable area (GLA), making it one of the largest in the Denver metropolitan area,[2] as well as the only one with six department stores.[3]
May D&F was converted to Foley’s in 1993.[4] Two years after a 1996 remodel of the store,[5] Joslin’s was converted to Dillard’s, which also acquired land around the mall.[6] Broadway Southwest was the last store in its chain to close, doing so in 1996[7] and soon being replaced by Sears, which relocated from Northglenn Mall.[8] In September 2006, Foley’s was re-branded as Macy’s.
Between 1997 and 2009, the mall would lose three of its six department stores as well as major tenant Fashion Bar, which closed in 1997.[9] Wards closed in 2001 with the demise of the chain,[10] followed by Mervyn’s closing in 2005. Mervyn’s departed from the Colorado market in 2006.[2] Macy’s closed in early 2009.[11] With the loss of these anchor stores, the mall has also become increasingly vacant, and is only half occupied as of 2009.[2] In June 2009, the mall’s owners purchased the vacant Mervyn’s as part of a redevelopment plan.[2]
As of May 2011, the City of Westminster is reported to have purchased the mall for redevelopment.[12] Plans called for the 34-year-old mall to be demolished by the end of the year

Aswar Rahman

Aswar Rahman

2017 Mayoral Campaign Photo

Born
Dhaka, Bangladesh

Residence
Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA

Nationality
American

Alma mater
University of Minnesota

Occupation
Filmmaker, UX Designer

Political party
Democratic Farmer-Labor

Website
aswarrahman.com

Aswar Rahman is an American filmmaker, UX designer, and 2017 Minneapolis mayoral candidate.[1][2] Rahman is the founder of Cineapolis[3][4] and its annual film festival, the Mespies.[5][6]
A member of the Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-Labor party,[7] Rahman is campaigning for the mayoralty of the state’s largest city, Minneapolis. Rahman’s platform emphasizes lowering of the municipal property tax rate,[8] restaffing the Minneapolis Police Department to pre-recession levels, enterprise-driven minimum wage increases, support for small businesses, infrastructure investment, and support for anti-homelessness programs.[9]
Filmography[edit]

Year
Film
Functioned as
Notes

Director
Writer
Producer
Actor
Role

2014
Dorja
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Bombardier
Self-shot

2015
Mehdi+Priya
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Mehdi Hasan

2015
George: A Love Letter to a Cold City
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
George

2016
Achilles
Yes
Yes
Yes

2016
Salone
Yes
Yes
Yes

2016
Best of India, Late at Night
Yes
Yes
Yes

2017
Troika
Yes
Yes
Yes

2017
Soirée
Yes
Yes

Yes
Walsh
MSAB-Funded[10]

References[edit]

^ “More Democrats line up to challenge Minneapolis Mayor Betsy Hodges”. gomn.com. 
^ http://www.startribune.com/state-rep-raymond-dehn-to-run-for-mayor-of-minneapolis/407793706/
^ http://minnesota.cbslocal.com/video/3378833-local-filmmaking-group-focuses-on-independent-filmmakers/
^ http://cineapolis.co/about/
^ http://cineapolis.co/festival/
^ https://filmfreeway.com/festival/TheMespies
^ http://www.mpls.dfl.org/
^ http://www.southwestjournal.com/news/2017/01/with-an-eye-on-the-budget-young-filmmaker-joins-mayors-race/
^ http://aswarrahman.com/#reasons
^ http://www.arts.state.mn.us/grants/2016/2016-awarded-ai.htm

External links[edit]

Aswar Rahman at the Internet Movie Database

Onagrodes obscurata

Onagrodes obscurata

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Geometridae

Genus:
Onagrodes

Species:
O. obscurata

Binomial name

Onagrodes obscurata
Warren, 1896[1]

Onagrodes obscurata is a moth in the family Geometridae. It is found in the north-eastern Himalayas.[2]
References[edit]

^ “Home of Ichneumonoidea”. Taxapad. Dicky Sick Ki Yu. 1997–2012. Retrieved 2013.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
^ The Moths of Borneo

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Onagrodes obscurata.

Wikispecies has information related to: Onagrodes obscurata

This Larentiinae moth related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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수원오피

Scott Steiner (judge)

Scott A. Steiner (b. 1973) is a Judge of the Orange County Superior Court in California, former Deputy District Attorney, former Chairman of the Orange Planning Commission, and former Adjunct Professor of California Evidence and Criminal Procedure at Chapman University School of Law.[1] He is the son of former Orange County Board of Supervisors Chairman William Steiner.

Contents

1 Education and early career
2 Election to the Orange County Superior Court
3 Misconduct and censure
4 Personal
5 References

Education and early career[edit]
Steiner graduated with honors from the University of California, Irvine in 1996 with a Bachelor’s Degree in Political Science. He attended law school at the University of California, Hastings College of the Law, from which he graduated in 1999. Steiner grew up in a political family and credits his father, former Orange County Board of Supervisors Chairman William G. Steiner, for influencing his career choice.[2]
In December 1999, Steiner began work as a Deputy District Attorney in the Orange County District Attorney’s Office. In 2005, he was selected by District Attorney Tony Rackauckas to serve as head of the Hate Crime Unit of that Office.[3] In 2008, Steiner was promoted to the Gang Unit. In that same year, he began teaching as an adjunct professor of California Evidence at Chapman Law School.[4]
Election to the Orange County Superior Court[edit]
On June 8, 2010, Steiner won election to the Orange County Superior Court of California.[5] He was elected without opposition, becoming at age 36 one of the youngest elected Superior Court Judges in California. He succeeded Judge Margaret Anderson, who endorsed him[6] and supported his campaign efforts. Steiner began a six-year term on January 3, 2011. On June 7, 2016, Steiner was re-elected, receiving broad support from the legal and political community. He was sworn in to a second six year term on January 3, 2017.
Misconduct and censure[edit]
In September 2014, Steiner was censured by the California Commission on Judicial Performance for engaging in sexual activity with two women in his chambers on multiple occasions over a six week period, and for failing to disqualify himself in a case where the attorney involved was a longtime friend. Following an investigation, the commission stated that sexual behavior, although consensual, “in the courthouse is the height of irresponsible and improper behavior by a judge,” censuring Steiner on five separate counts. Following his c
강남오피

Nelio Dallolio

Nelio Dallolio

Sport(s)
Football

Coaching career (HC unless noted)

1948–1950
NJ State Teachers College at Glassboro

Head coaching record

Overall
12–6–1

Nelio Dallolio was an American college football head coach at New Jersey State Teachers College at Glassboro (now called Rowan University), an NCAA Division III program in Glassboro, New Jersey. He was the second head coach for the Profs and compiled a 12–6–1 record in three seasons (1948–1950).
Head coaching record[edit]

Year
Team
Overall
Conference
Standing
Bowl/playoffs
Rank#

NJ State Teachers College at Glassboro Profs (Independent) (1948–1950)

1948
NJSTC at Glassboro
4–2

1949
NJSTC at Glassboro
4–2–1

1950
NJSTC at Glassboro
4–2

Total:
12–6–1

      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title

†Indicates Bowl Coalition, Bowl Alliance, BCS, or CFP / New Years’ Six bowl.
#Rankings from final Coaches Poll.

References[edit]

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Rowan Profs head football coaches

Glen Frey (1947)
Nelio Dallolio (1948–1950)
No team (1951–1963)
Richard Wackar (1964–1980)
Ted Kershner (1981–1987)
John Bunting (1988–1992)
K. C. Keeler (1993–2001)
Jay Accorsi (2002– )

일산오피

Pyrotechnics Guild International

The Pyrotechnics Guild International or PGI founded in 1969 is an independent worldwide nonprofit organization of amateur and professional fireworks enthusiasts. Its membership is the largest pyrotechnic community in the world.[1]
People from all over the world come to this event once a year that lasts for about a week.[2]

Contents

1 Educational and scientific purposes
2 Major Activities
3 Friends of the PGI
4 History
5 See also
6 External links
7 References

Educational and scientific purposes[edit]
The PGI strives to promote the safe and responsible display and use of pyrotechnics and fireworks. Fireworks display operator training is offered, as well as classes on specific safety and legality issues.
The PGI was founded by Max P. Vanderhorck a former meteorologist from San Diego California fueled by his love for fireworks and the preservation of what seemed (at the time) like a dying American Tradition.
The PGI encourages the display of public and private fireworks in conjunction with local and national holidays as well as patriotic and other events. Fireworks are a part of our heritage, and only through their responsible use will they continue to be available.
The PGI promotes the production and sale of high quality fireworks. Vendors who are found to be exceptional are invited to display fireworks during the PGI annual convention, as well as to advertise in the quarterly bulletins.
The PGI helps channel the creative energies of talented people into the design, production and display of high quality fireworks by example of the membership and through the sharing of knowledge. Many of these talented people would not know each other if they had not been united by the PGI. Information sharing occurs through the quarterly bulletins, during the week of the convention, and through an online mailing list.
Major Activities[edit]
1. The PGI Annual Convention: a week-long event held in early August, in a variety of locations. The convention includes many hands-on activities, such as classes and seminars, and construction of the “Superstring”. There are nightly fireworks displays, each one bigger than the last, as well as fireworks sales and competitions.
2. The PGI Bulletin: a quality periodical published five times per year, containing guild news, pyrotechnic articles, historical articles, and advertising.
3. The PGI Website: providing access and information both to members and the general public.
4. The PGI Display Operators’ Certification Course: offerin

Canute R. Matson

Canute R. Matson (April 9, 1843 – January 12, 1903) served as Sheriff of Cook County, Illinois at the time of the 1886 Haymarket Square Riot in Chicago.[1]

Contents

1 Background
2 Civil War
3 Political career
4 References
5 External links

Background[edit]
Knut Rognald Matson was born on the Opkvitne farm at Voss Parish in Hordaland, Norway.[2] He was the youngest child of Rognald Madson and Gjertrud Jonsdatter. He came to the United States with his parents and siblings in 1849 when he was 6 years old. The Matson family settled in Walworth County, Wisconsin. Matson received his education at Albion College and later studied law at Milton College.[3]
Civil War[edit]
On October 7, 1861, he enlisted as a soldier in the 13th Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry Regiment, Company K, at Janesville, Wisconsin. During the Civil War, he was promoted to sergeant and at the close of the war he was honorably discharged as a first lieutenant at San Antonio, Texas.[4][5]
Political career[edit]
Starting during 1869, Matson took a leading part in the councils of the Illinois Republican Party. As a member of the state governor’s staff and the Grand Army of the Republic, he was promoted first to major and later to colonel. He served as clerk of the Harrison Street Police Department and subsequently as a Justice of the Peace. He was elected coroner of Cook County in 1880. [6][7]
During May 1886, while Matson was Deputy Sheriff of Cook County, the Haymarket Riot resulted in the death of several policemen. A number of arrests were made and charges were brought against eight men who were incarcerated in the Cook County Jail supervised by Matson.[8] Later in 1886, he succeeded Seth Hanchett as Sheriff of Cook County.
He was a delegate from Illinois to 1888 Republican National Convention. In 1899, Matson was appointed superintendent of the Lincoln Park postal station, succeeding Hermann Lieb. At the time of his death, Matson was the senior member of the law firm of Matson & Edwards in Chicago.[9]
References[edit]

^ “Canute R. Matson, former sheriff and coroner of Cook County”. The Chicago Legal News: A Journal of Legal Intelligence, Volume 35, page 186. January 1903.  Missing or empty |url= (help); |access-date= requires |url= (help)
^ “Hordaland. Voss herad. Opkvitne”. Matrikkelutkastet av 1950. Retrieved March 25, 2016. 
^ Emigration Register for Hordaland. Voss Parish (Norway-L Archives)
^ Norwegians in the Civil War (Vesterheim Civil War Database)
^ Roster for

Annie Sawyer

Annie Sawyer

Being Human character

Lenora Crichlow as Annie

First appearance
Pilot episode (2008)

Last appearance
“The War Child” (2012)

Created by
Toby Whithouse

Portrayed by
Lenora Crichlow

Other portrayals
Andrea Riseborough (Pilot)

Information

Full name
Anna Clare Sawyer[1]

Born
1985

Died
2007

Anna Clare “Annie” Sawyer is a fictional character in the comedy-drama TV series Being Human, portrayed by Lenora Crichlow. The female lead for the duration of the show’s first four series, Crichlow appears as Annie in thirty-one episodes altogether, more than any other character in the series.
Within the series narrative, Annie is a ghost haunting the house she lived in with her fiancé whilst she was alive. Prior to the first episode, she is joined by George Sands (a werewolf) and John Mitchell (a vampire), who are able to see her because of their own supernatural conditions. The extent of Annie’s visibility to humans varies depending on her mood and her confidence. Annie’s eyes turn blue when she is visible to humans, and violet when she is haunting. She always appears in the clothes she was wearing when she died, which change subtly depending on her state of mind.
Annie’s storylines have involved her coming to terms with her own death, avoiding death’s door and being trapped in purgatory, in addition to several doomed attempts at romance. After losing Mitchell, the love of her life, and friends George and Nina, Annie becomes a mother figure to Eve (George and Nina’s daughter) and new werewolf and vampire housemates, Tom and Hal respectively. Annie is written out of the show at the conclusion of series four in which—having made a difficult decision—she averts a dark future for mankind and is able to move on to the afterlife.

Contents

1 Appearances
2 Casting and characterisation
3 Reception
4 See also
5 References
6 External links

Appearances[edit]
The first series premiere (2009) establishes Annie as being unable to remember her death. She believes ex-fiancé Owen’s (Gregg Chillin) claims that she fell down the stairs accidentally. Annie frustrates George (Russell Tovey) because of her temperament and her tendency to constantly make tea she cannot drink, though Mitchell (Aidan Turner) is more sympathetic towards her. In the third episode, he introduces Annie to Gilbert (Alex Price), another ghost, who falls in love with her. When Owen arrives to clear a blocked pipe and produces a thong, Annie’s memories of her death are

Addison Hehr

Addison Hehr

Born
(1909-10-27)October 27, 1909
Ohio

Died
February 28, 1971(1971-02-28) (aged 61)
Canoga Park, California

Occupation
Art director

Years active
1951-1971

Addison Hehr (October 27, 1909 – February 28, 1971) was an American art director. He was nominated for two Academy Awards in the category Best Art Direction.[1][2]
Selected filmography[edit]

The True Story of Jesse James (1957)
Cimarron (1960)
How the West Was Won (1962)

References[edit]

^ “The 33rd Academy Awards (1961) Nominees and Winners”. oscars.org. Retrieved May 4, 2015. 
^ “The 36th Academy Awards (1964) Nominees and Winners”. oscars.org. Retrieved May 4, 2015. 

External links[edit]

Addison Hehr at the Internet Movie Database
Addison Hehr at AllMovie

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 34124000
LCCN: no2002044806

This article about an American art director is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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