-01-19 The US leg ended on June 21; the band took a small hiatus before performing at Slane Castle on August 23, to a crowd of over 80,000. ''Live at Slane Castle (Live at Slane Castle (Red Hot Chili Peppers video))'', the result of the concert, would become the Chili Peppers
) is an American (United States) television studio located in the Times Square neighborhood of the Manhattan borough (Borough (New York City)) of New York City, New York. The studio is best known as the production home of ABC News' ''Good Morning America'' (''GMA''), a morning news and talk program (breakfast television) and segments for ''GMA'' on ABC News Now. caption USS Akron over Manhattan text The airship USS Akron (ZRS-4) flying over
associated with the Bronx; for instance, it is part of two of the Bronx's Community Board Districts. History Abolitionists founded ''The Nation'' in July 1865 on "Newspaper Row (Park Row (Manhattan))" at 130 Nassau Street in Manhattan. The publisher was Joseph H. Richards, and the editor was E.L. Godkin, a classical liberal critic of nationalism, imperialism, and socialism. Commons:Category:Manhattan, New York City WikiPedia:Manhattan Dmoz:Regional North America United States New York Localities N New York City Manhattan
in video showed their work. Although first intended as a location for the exhibition of video art, the Kitchen soon expanded its mission to include other forms of art, both plastic and performance. In 1974, The Kitchen relocated to a building at the corner of Wooster (Wooster Street (Manhattan)) and Broome (Broome Street (Manhattan)) Streets in SoHo, and incorporated as a not-for-profit arts organization. In 1987 it moved to its current location. Image:Second Avenue in New York by David
; and many other notable jazz musicians have followed. '''''Concrete TV''''', is a Public-access television cable TV show in New York City that aired on Channel 67 public-access in Manhattan, combining violence, sex, pornography, new video, old video in a video art collage set to music. This half hour program is produced by Ron Rocheleau, known as ''Concrete Ron''. It is shown Friday nights at 1:30 AM. Episodes are heavily thematically based in 1980s video, hearkening back
Communication Arts''' (also referred to as H.S.G.C.A.) is a vocational high school located in the Hell's Kitchen (Hell's Kitchen, Manhattan) (also known as Clinton) district of Manhattan. Founded in 1925 as the '''New York School of Printing''', the school serves to educate students interesting in careers in printing, photography, journalism, the visual arts, and law enforcement (mainly forensics drawing). History The Knitting Factory was opened in 1987 in music 1987
) is Carrie's next serious boyfriend in season three. Aidan is seen as being somewhat more traditional and patient about relationships than many of Carrie's other love interests. Aleksandr Petrovsky (Mikhail Baryshnikov) is a famous artist who becomes Carrie's lover in the final season. Despite their age difference, he sweeps her off her feet with huge romantic gestures and shows her the foreign pockets of New York that she has never seen before. U.S. 9 exits shortly after the bridge to go onto New York City's Broadway (Broadway (New York City)) north of it, passing over the northern tip of Manhattan Island via the toll-free Broadway Bridge (Broadway Bridge (Manhattan)), through the Bronx and into Westchester County (Westchester County, New York), where in some towns it follows the old Albany Post Road, which dates from the early days of the nation's existence. Early life Thelonious Monk was born October 10, 1917 in Rocky Mount, North Carolina, the son of Thelonious and Barbara Monk, two years after his sister Marion. A brother, Thomas, was born in January 1920. Robin D.G. Kelley ''Thelonious Monk: The Life and Times of an American Original'', London: JR Books, 2010, p13 In 1922, the family moved to 243 West 63rd Street, in Manhattan, New York City. Monk started playing the piano at the age of six. Although he had some formal training and eavesdropped on his sister's piano lessons, he was largely self-taught. Monk attended Stuyvesant High School, but did not graduate. He toured with an evangelist in his teens, playing the church organ, and in his late teens he began to find work playing jazz. After Sly and the Family Stone, Graham formed his own band, Graham Central Station. The name is a pun on Grand Central Station (Grand Central Terminal), the train station located in the Manhattan borough of New York City (New York, New York). Graham Central Station had several hits in the 1970s, including "Hair". 2006–2010 A comic theatrical adaptation (The 39 Steps (play)) by Patrick Barlow opened in London's Tricycle Theatre, and after a successful run transferred to the Criterion Theatre in Piccadilly where it has been running for over five years as of September 2011. Although drawing on Buchan's novel, it is chiefly influenced by Hitchcock's 1935 film adaptation. On 15 January 2008, the show made its US Broadway (Broadway theatre) premiere at the American Airlines Theatre; it transferred to the Cort Theatre on 29 April 2008 and then moved to the Helen Hayes Theatre on 21 January 2009, where it ended its run on 10 January 2010. It reopened on Stage One of New York (Manhattan)'s Off-Broadway venue New World Stages on 25 March 2010 and closed on 15 April 2010. New York Theatre Guide The Broadway production received six Tony Award nominations, winning two—Best Lighting Design and Best Sound Design with the London show winning an Olivier (Laurence Olivier Award) in 2007 and two Tony Awards in 2008. The play also won the Drama Desk Award, Unique Theatrical Experience. Internet Broadway Database listing, "39 Steps" Jones, Kenneth."The 39 Steps Will Step Into the Helen Hayes in January 2009", playbill.com, October 17, 2008 Zorn dropped out of college. Following a stint on the West Coast, Zorn moved to Manhattan. There he gave concerts in his apartment and other small NY venues, playing saxophone and a variety of reeds, duck calls, tapes, and other instruments. Pareles J, Concert: Sounds of Staley And Zorn, ''NY Times'', December 4, 1983 He founded a performance art project called Theatre of Musical Optics, in 1975 and became a major participant in the fertile, avant-garde, downtown music scene as a composer, performer and producer (record producer) of music that challenged the confines of any single musical genre. Troyano E, John Zorn's Theatre of Musical Optics in ''The Drama Review: TDR, Vol. 23, No. 4, Private Performance Issue'' December, 1979, pp. 37-44. Zorn later used the term "Theatre of Musical Optics" for the publishing company of his compositions. Dee Dee wrote or co-wrote much of the Ramones' repertoire, such as "53rd and 3rd" (a song about male prostitution at 53rd Street and 3rd Avenue in Manhattan, allegedly based on personal experience), "Glad to See You Go" (written about his then-girlfriend, a stripper and fellow drug user with a volatile personality), "It's a Long Way Back to Germany", "Chinese Rock" (originally recorded by Johnny Thunders and The Heartbreakers, as guitarist Johnny Ramone was not enthusiastic about the Ramones doing songs about drugs) and "Wart Hog" (a song Dee Dee wrote in rehab). After he quit the Ramones, Dee Dee continued to write songs for them, contributing at least three songs to each of their albums. Economy In the late 1960s and early 1970s corporations began moving their headquarters to Fairfield County from Manhattan; Thomas J. Lueck of ''The New York Times'' said that the trend "permanently decentralized big business in the New York region (New York metropolitan area)." During the 1980s many buyouts and reorganizations and an economic recession lead to companies vacating much of the suburban office space in Fairfield County. In 1992 Fairfield County had the headquarters of over 25 major multinational corporations, giving it the third largest concentration of those companies in the United States after New York City and Chicago. Lueck, Thomas J. "Vacated Corporate Headquarters Scatter the Suburban Landscape." ''The New York Times''. December 7, 1992. A1, New York Edition. Retrieved on January 5, 2009. The most densely populated county (or county equivalent) is New York County, New York (Manhattan) (coextensive with the Borough of Manhattan and consisting of Manhattan Island; Marble Hill (Marble Hill, Manhattan), a neighborhood originally on the island but now physically attached to The Bronx (Bronx); and several small adjacent islands (List_of_smaller_islands_in_New_York_City#Manhattan)), with 66,940 people per square mile (25,846 per km², or 38.691 square meters per person) as of 2000, and the least densely populated county equivalent is Lake and Peninsula Borough, Alaska, with 0.0767 people per square mile (0.0296 per km², or 33.768 km² per person) as of 2000. The least densely populated county equivalent is Yukon-Koyukuk Census Area, Alaska, with 0.0449 per square mile (0.0173 per km², or 57.683 km² per person) as of 2000. The most densely populated county (or county equivalent) is New York County, New York (Manhattan) (coextensive with the Borough of Manhattan and consisting of Manhattan Island; Marble Hill (Marble Hill, Manhattan), a neighborhood originally on the island but now physically attached to The Bronx (Bronx); and several small adjacent islands (List_of_smaller_islands_in_New_York_City#Manhattan)), with 66,940 people per square mile (25,846 per km², or 38.691 square meters per person) as of 2000, and the least densely populated county equivalent is Lake and Peninsula Borough, Alaska, with 0.0767 people per square mile (0.0296 per km², or 33.768 km² per person) as of 2000. The least densely populated county equivalent is Yukon-Koyukuk Census Area, Alaska, with 0.0449 per square mile (0.0173 per km², or 57.683 km² per person) as of 2000. :*In some states, this practice is routine, as expanding cities simply annex land in adjoining counties. For example, Aurora, Illinois, once confined to Kane County (Kane County, Illinois), has spread to a total of four counties. :*In the case of New York City, the modern city was actually established as covering five counties in their entirety, and today each of these is coextensive with one of the five boroughs (Borough (New York City)) of the city: Manhattan (New York County), The Bronx (Bronx County), Queens (Queens County), Brooklyn (Kings County) and Staten Island (Richmond County). History Originally referring to the location of a venue and its productions on a street intersecting Broadway (Broadway (New York City)) in Manhattan's Theatre District (Theatre District, New York), the hub of the theatre industry in the United States, the term later became defined by the League of Off-Broadway Theatres and Producers as a professional venue in New York City with a seating capacity between 100 and 499, or a specific production that appears in such a venue, and which adheres to related trade union and other contracts. Commons:Category:Manhattan, New York City WikiPedia:Manhattan Dmoz:Regional North America United States New York Localities N New York City Manhattan
Times date January 31, 2008 first Amanda M. last Fairbanks A student from Schreiber was selected to be one of the top ten winners of the Intel Science Talent Search 2008, winning a scholarship of $20,000. The student was the ninth place winner for a zoology project based on Odonate populations.
, MA. The main branch is located at 12 East 79 Street in Manhattan. There is an additional property in Wallkill (Wallkill, Ulster County, New York), New York in a mansion once owned by Marion Borden. "Loss of 18th-century home to blaze revives road dispute" - Times Herald-Record United States The School of Practical Philosophy, The School
Valley and New Jersey. Additional locations in the U.S. include Rochester, NY, Albany, GA, Scottsdale, AZ, South Florida, San Francisco, CA, and Boston, MA. The SPP also owns a property in Wallkill (Wallkill, Ulster County, New York), New York. "Loss of 18th-century home to blaze revives road dispute" - Times Herald-Record Today
in upstate Michigan, pursuing his interest in live theater. '''Pace University High School''', also known as "Pace High School," is a public high school located in the New York City borough (borough (New York City)) of Manhattan, affiliated with Pace University. thumb 300px Charlie Parker studying with Maury Deutsch (Download high resolution to read article) (Image:Parker and Deutsch.jpg) '''Maury Deutsch''' (born 1918 in New York City) is a musician who has
TRANSCRIPTS 0611 09 lkl.01.html format transcript program ''Larry King Live'' callsign CNN date 9 November 2006 accessdate 2008-10-26 Bradley was also friends with Jimmy Buffett, and would often perform onstage with him, under the name "Teddy." Bradley had limited musical ability and did not have an extensive repertoire, but would usually draw smiles by singing the 1951 classic by Billy Ward and the Dominoes, "Sixty Minute Man." ref name NYT
'''Manhattan''' is the most densely populated of the five boroughs (borough (New York City)) of New York City. The borough is coterminous with '''New York County''', founded on November 1, 1683 as an original county (List of counties in New York) of the U.S. state of New York. The borough consists mostly of '''Manhattan Island''', bounded by the East (East River), Hudson (Hudson River), and Harlem (Harlem River) Rivers, but also includes several small adjacent islands (List of smaller islands in New York City), as well as Marble Hill (Marble Hill, Manhattan), a small neighborhood on the U.S. mainland.
Manhattan is often said to be the economic and cultural center of the United States Barry, Dan. "A Nation challenged: in New York; New York Carries On, but Test of Its Grit Has Just Begun", ''The New York Times'', October 11, 2001. Accessed June 30, 2009. "A roaring void has been created in the financial center of the world." Sorrentino, Christopher. "When He Was Seventeen", ''The New York Times'', September 16, 2007. Accessed December 22, 2007. "In 1980 there were still the vestigial remains of the various downtown revolutions that had reinvigorated New York's music and art scenes and kept Manhattan in the position it had occupied since the 1940s as the cultural center of the world." Bumiller, Elisabeth. "The Pope's visit: the cardinal; As Pope's Important Ally, Cardinal Shines High in Hierarchy", ''The New York Times'', October 8, 1995. Accessed December 18, 2007. "As the Archbishop of the media and cultural center of the United States, Cardinal O'Connor has extraordinary power among Catholic prelates." and serves as home to the United Nations Headquarters.
New York County is the most densely populated county in the United States, and is more dense than any individual American city. , or about 70,826 residents per square mile (27,346 km²). On business days, the influx of commuters increases that number to over 3.9 million, http: www.nytimes.com 2012 03 04 realestate how-many-people-can-manhattan-hold.html?pagewanted all&_r 0 or around 170,000 people per square mile. Manhattan has the third-largest population of New York's five boroughs, after Brooklyn and Queens, and is the smallest borough in terms of land area. "NYBits.com – Manhattan". Retrieved June 5, 2014.
Many districts and landmarks in Manhattan have become well known to New York City's approximately 50 million annual visitors. and a National Historic Landmark that is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. title City Hall (New York) accessdate September 10, 2007 work National Historic Landmark summary listing publisher National Park Service "Mr. Bloomberg, Perth Amboy Begs to Differ", ''New York Times'' (July 24, 2007). Accessed 2011-10-11