of manager. Wolf was known for his charismatic stage antics of fast-talking quips and "pole-vaulting" with the microphone stand. He and keyboard player Seth Justman were responsible for most of the songwriting. Creative differences followed their ''Freeze-Frame (Freeze Frame (J. Geils Band album))'' album, causing the J. Geils Band and Peter Wolf to part ways in 1983. Personal life Taylor was born in Boston, Massachusetts, the son of a college professor
, and designers. Other leading members brought together by this movement included Yoko Ono, Joseph Beuys, George Brecht, Nam June Paik, Wolf Vostell, and Dick Higgins. He is most famous for organising and performing early happenings and for assembling a series of highly influential artists' multiples. MOMA.org Fluxus Marketing To promote ''Beyond the Sea'', Spacey and Phil Ramone devised a 12-city United States concert tour titled ''An Evening Celebrating the Music of Bobby Darin'', which consisted of Spacey performing with a 19-piece band. "It's me singing Bobby and talking about Bobby and talking a little bit about the movie," Spacey explained in June 2004. Spacey dressed in costumes from the movie for the tour, which started in San Francisco and traveled through Los Angeles (Los Angeles, California), New York City, Boston, Chicago, Miami and Atlantic City (Atlantic City, New Jersey) before ending in the Wayne Newton Theatre at the Stardust Hotel (Stardust Resort & Casino) in Las Vegas. commons:Boston
was to come up. The play garnered both critical and public acclaim. With Jouvet as Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Suzanne Bing as Viola, Blanche Albane as Olivia, and Romain Bouquet as Sir Toby Belch, in a startling simple stage setting, the play called upon the audience's imagination in a way that had not been seen on a Paris stage since Paul Fort, an earlier reformer who had worked in the theatre in the 1890s. Enthusiastic crowds finally queued up to see this rendition of "real Shakespeare" (Kurtz, p. 31), Kurtz, Maurice: ''Jacques Copeau: Biography of a theatre'', Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1999. ISBN 0-8093-2257-9. but the run closed as scheduled for the troupe was off to Alsace on tour. This ferry route was initiated in 1955 by the Government of Canada at the insistence of tourism operators and fish exporters in southwestern Nova Scotia. Throughout the 19th century and early 20th century, steamship service from Yarmouth to New York City, Boston and Portland, Maine, had been provided by various operators, lastly the Dominion Atlantic Railway, subsequently Canadian Pacific Railway. The resurrected service in 1955 saw new ferry terminals constructed in Yarmouth and Bar Harbor and used the newly commissioned ferry MV ''Bluenose'', named after Nova Scotia's famous racing schooner ''Bluenose''. Tourist attractions Sekondi-Takoradi has a lot of beautiful beaches which also attract tourists from throughout the world, such as Busua Beach. Sekondi-Takoradi is a Sister City of Boston (Massachusetts, USA), Oakland (Oakland, California) (California, USA) and maintains a link with Plymouth (Devon, England). Philippine-American War The great problem facing the United States at the close of the Spanish-American War was the Philippine-American War. To aid in suppressing this rebellion, the ''Helena'' sailed from Boston on 3 November 1898, bound for duty on the Asiatic Squadron, via the Suez Canal, arriving at the Philippines on 10 February 1899. On 21 May, she was present at the evacuation of Jolo by the Spanish, and the landing of the American troops to replace them. During June, she stood by with other vessels in Manila Bay to support the Army (United States Army) during its offensive south of Manila into the Cavite Province. One of her landing parties brought troops ashore in an assault that carried the strong defenses along the Zapote River (Battle of Zapote Bridge) on 13 June. On 7 November, the ''Helena'' bombarded San Fabian in Lingayen Gulf, and covered the landing of 2,500 troops there, on the same beaches that would again be stormed by US troops 45 years later. Coleman is a member of the Mayors Against Illegal Guns Coalition, commons:Boston
and women's. '''''The French Chef''''' is an influential television cooking show created by Julia Child, and produced and broadcast by WGBH (WGBH-TV), the public television station (Public television) in Boston, Massachusetts, from February 11, 1963 to 1973. It was one of the first cooking shows (Cooking show) on television. The show grew out of some special presentations that Julia did based on the book ''Mastering the Art of French Cooking'', which she had co
). She was well known for the extent of her literary influence, the result of a sympathetic personality combined with fine critical taste. She died in Boston on 10 August 1908. Sources In the United States in particular, a new wave of infection is being blamed on the use of methamphetamine, known as crystal meth. Research presented at the 12th Annual Retrovirus Conference in Boston in February 2005 concluded that using crystal meth or cocaine is the biggest
. Available from http: edison.rutgers.edu singldoc.htm. Edison's carbon granules transmitter and Bell's electromagnetic receiver were used, with improvements, by the Bell system for many decades thereafter (Josephson, p 146). The Blue Öyster Cult album Despite Sandy Pearlman and Albert Bouchard's firm intention to salvage the project, the recordings remained untouched for more than two years. During that time, besides struggling with the long
, complex and expensive production of the latest Blue Öyster Cult album ''Club Ninja'', Pearlman associated himself in San Francisco with Daniel J. Levitin (Daniel Levitin), then director of the local punk (punk rock) label 415 Records, with whom he shared also academic interests.
(London), and the Boston and Metropolitan (Metropolitan Museum of Art) (New York) Museums of Art. His compositions are mainly figure subjects portraying French (France) peasant life. The tour was preceded by whirlwind political campaign-style tour named "Korn Kampaign" (from August 17, 1998 in Los Angeles through September 1 in Phoenix (Phoenix, Arizona)) to promote the release of their album Follow the Leader (Follow the Leader (Korn album)). It took the group all over
to be designated a National Historic Landmark. '''William Tudor''' (March 28, 1750–July 8, 1819) was a wealthy lawyer and leading citizen of Boston. His eldest son William Tudor (1779-1830) became a leading literary figure in Boston. Another son, Frederic Tudor, founded the Tudor Ice Company and became Boston's "Ice King", shipping ice to the tropics from many local sources of fresh water including Walden Pond, Fresh Pond (Fresh Pond, Cambridge, Massachusetts), and Spy Pond in Arlington, Massachusetts. The '''Rev. William Emerson''' (May 6, 1770 – May 12, 1811) was one of Boston's leading citizens, a liberal-minded Unitarian (Unitarianism) minister, pastor to Boston's First Church (First Church in Boston) and founder of its Philosophical Society, Anthology Club, and Boston Athenaeum, and father to Ralph Waldo Emerson. '''William Tudor''' (January 28, 1779–March 9, 1830) was a leading citizen of Boston, sometime literary man, and cofounder of the ''North American Review'' and the Boston Athenaeum. It was Tudor who christened Boston ''The Athens of America'' in an 1819 letter. His brother Frederic Tudor founded the Tudor Ice Company and became Boston's "Ice King", shipping ice to the tropics from many local sources of fresh water including Walden Pond, Fresh Pond (Fresh Pond, Cambridge, Massachusetts), and Spy Pond in Arlington, Massachusetts. '''Frederic Tudor''' (September 4, 1783 - February 6, 1864) was known as Boston's "Ice King", and was the founder of the Tudor Ice Company. During the early 19th Century, he made a fortune shipping ice to the Caribbean, Europe, and even as far away as India from sources of fresh water ice in New England. Inoculation During a smallpox outbreak in 1721 in Boston, he inoculated (inoculation) about 248 people Blake, John B, ''Public Health in the Town of Boston, 1630–1822''. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1959: p. 61, 243 by applying pus from a smallpox sore to a small wound on the subjects, a method said to have been previously used in Africa. Initially, he used the method on two slaves and his own son. This was the first introduction of inoculations to the United States. An African slave named Onesimus (Onesimus (disambiguation)) taught the idea to Cotton Mather, the influential New England Puritan minister. As freshmen, Endicott and Conway's musical partnership began inauspiciously, playing local bars in mock-ska band Skabba the Hut, which also included ''CSI: Miami'' star Jonathan Togo. The three went on to play together in numerous bands and recording projects, including new wave outfit Conquistador. Guitarist Michael Zakarin joined after answering an advert in a local paper, and brought with him bassist Mike Hindert, a classmate of his from Georgetown University in Washington, DC. Drummer Anthony Burulcich was living in Boston where he had studied percussion at Berklee College of Music. After the death of his sister, Burulcich moved back to his childhood home in Long Island New York to be with his family. On the day Burulcich was moving, while driving with his belongings in a Uhaul truck, Endicott called him. Endicott and Burulich were introduced by mutual friends in NY band Bishop Allen. Early career Prior to joining ''The Post'', Jones was an attorney with Hill and Barlow in Boston from 1975 to 1980, and was law clerk for the Honorable Levin H. Campbell, a judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, from 1974 to 1975. Colonel '''Thomas Handasyd Perkins''', or '''T. H. Perkins''' (December 15, 1764 – January 11, 1854) was a wealthy Boston merchant and an archetypical Boston Brahmin. Starting with bequests from his grandfather and father-in-law, he amassed a huge fortune. As a young man he was a slave trader in Haiti, a Maritime Fur Trader, trading furs from the American Northwest to China, and then a major smuggler of Turkish opium into China. commons:Boston
-life , and by the mid-1780s had established his reputation. At about this time, however, Charles turned over his own miniature portrait practice to him, and throughout the 1790s and early 19th century Peale devoted himself to miniature painting. Much of this work was watercolor on ivory. In 1795 Peale exhibited a still life of fruit along with nine miniatures and his family portrait at the Columbianum, a short-lived art academy in Philadelphia. Around 1810, as Peale's eyesight began to weaken, he gave up painting miniatures to turn to large portraits and still-life subjects that were greatly admired and widely exhibited in Philadelphia, Boston, and Baltimore. Early life and career Magsaysay Jr. was born in Manila to former President Ramón Magsaysay and Luz Banzon (Luz Magsaysay). He was 15 when his father was elected president (President of the Philippines) and was 18 when his father died in a plane crash (1957 Cebu Douglas C-47 crash) in Cebu (Cebu Province). He graduated in De La Salle College (De La Salle University-Manila) in Manila where he earned a degree in Mechanical Engineering. He pursued post-graduate studies in 1962 at Harvard School of Business Administration (Harvard University) in Boston, Massachusetts, and spent another year in New York University Graduate School of Business Administration (New York University). In 1960 he worked as an engineer trainee at Procter and Gamble Philippines. From 1961 to 1962, he was a supervising engineer for operations for Caltex Philippines. right thumb Flag of Massachusetts (Image:Flag of Massachusetts.svg) '''Massachusetts''' was first colonized by principally English Europeans in the early 17th century, and became the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the 18th century. Prior to English colonization (British colonization of the Americas) of the area, it was inhabited by a variety of mainly Algonquian-speaking (Algonquian language) indigenous tribes. The first permanent English settlement was established in 1620 with the founding of Plymouth Colony by the Pilgrims (Pilgrim (Plymouth Colony)) who sailed on the ''Mayflower''. A second, shorter-lasting colony, was established near Plymouth in 1622 at Wessagusset (Wessagusset Colony), now Weymouth (Weymouth, Massachusetts). A large Puritan migration (Great Migration (Puritan)) begun in 1630 established the Massachusetts Bay Colony and Boston, and spawned the settlement of other New England colonies. Friction with the natives grew with the population, erupting in the Pequot War of the mid-1630s and King Philip's War in the 1670s. The colonies were religiously conservative, and Massachusetts Bay authorities in particular repeatedly deported, cast out, and even executed people with views that did not accord with their narrow Puritan views. The Massachusetts Bay Colony frequently clashed with political opponents in England, including several kings, over its religious intolerance and the status of its charter. Businessmen established wide-ranging trade links, sending ships to the West Indies and Europe, and sometimes shipping goods in violation of the Navigation Acts. These political and trade issues led to the revocation of the Massachusetts charter in 1684. The Big Dig In 1987, the state received federal funding for the Central Artery Tunnel Project. Known as "the Big Dig (Big Dig (Boston, Massachusetts))", it was at the time the biggest federal highway project ever approved. Grunwald, Michael. ''Dig the Big Dig'' '' The Washington Post ''. August 6, 2006. . Retrieved 2010-05-31. The project included making the Central Artery a tunnel under downtown Boston, in addition to the re-routing of several other major highways. commons:Boston
in America and has been copied by cities all around the world. It is a city-wide, family-friendly arts and culture festival which starts in the late morning with child-centric events and continues with dozens of music, dance, poetry and other exhibitions through midnight, culminating in fireworks on the waterfront. Dress warmly. Do A good resource for daily and nightly event listings of all sizes and interests can be found by picking up a free Weekly Dig or The Phoenix
'''Boston''' (pronounced Included in the CSA: MA counties: Bristol, Essex, Middlesex, Norfolk, Plymouth, Suffolk and Worcester; NH counties: Belknap, Hillsborough, Merrimack, Rockingham and Strafford; RI counties (entire state): Bristol, Kent, Newport, Providence and Washington (South County)
One of the oldest cities in the United States, Boston was founded on the Shawmut Peninsula in 1630 by Puritan settlers from England.
The area's many colleges and universities make Boston an international center of higher education and medicine, and the city is considered to be a world leader in innovation for a variety of reasons.