a demonstration of two-channel stereophonic motion pictures, developed by Bell Labs and Electrical Research Products, Inc. "New Sound Effects Achieved in Film", ''The New York Times'', Oct. 12, 1937, p. 27. Conductor Leopold Stokowski recorded onto a nine-track sound system at the Academy of Music (Academy of Music (Philadelphia)) in Philadelphia, during the making of the movie ''One Hundred Men and a Girl'' for Universal Pictures in 1937. The tracks were mixed down to one for the final soundtrack. Nelson B. Bell, "Rapid Strides are Being Made in Development of Sound Track", ''The Washington Post'', April 11, 1937, p. TR1. ''Motion Picture Herald'', September 11, 1937, p. 40. In 1938, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer started using three tracks instead of one to record movie soundtracks, and very quickly upgraded to four tracks. One track was used for dialogue, two for music, and one for sound effects. The purpose for this form of multitrack recording was to make mixing down to a single optical track easier and was not intended to be a recording for stereophonic purposes.
located in Dallas, Texas. It is known for popularizing the theological system known as Dispensationalism. DTS has extension campuses (continuing education) in Atlanta, Austin (Austin, Texas), Guatemala (Guatemala City), Houston, Knoxville (Knoxville, Tennessee), Philadelphia, San Antonio, Washington, D.C., and Tampa (Tampa, Florida) and a multi-lingual online education program. Early life and career Tammi Terrell was born Thomasina Winifred Montgomery in Philadelphia. Members of her family have said her parents figured their eldest child would be a son and had settled on "Thomas". After Terrell's birth, they added in "-ina". Terrell was called "Tommie" by family. Terrell has a younger sister, Ludie (born 1949). Terrell began singing in church at an early age. Terrell developed a rebellious, free-spirited streak and changed her name to "Tammy" after seeing the film ''Tammy and the Bachelor'' in the summer of 1957 and hearing its theme song "Tammy". Around this time, Terrell began complaining of migraines and headaches. Terrell's family said that this foreshadowed her later struggle with brain cancer but that at the time they did not regard it as a major issue. birth_date
it remained until finally going off the air in 1982. A second series, ''The Mike Douglas Entertainment Hour'', ended production in 1982, which Douglas hosted CNN's Los Angeles-based celebrity interview show, ''People Now'', taking over the hosting duties from Lee Leonard. He was replaced in January 1983 by WTBS personality Bill Tush. Talk show He next surfaced in 1961 in Cleveland, where a onetime Chicago colleague hired him for $ (United States dollar)400 a week as an afternoon
, Red Buttons, Billy Crystal, David Steinberg, Hugh O'Brian, Burt Reynolds, William Shatner, Sly Stone, John Lennon & Yoko Ono. In July 1978, the talk show's home base was transferred to Los Angeles, where it remained until finally going off the air in 1982. A second series, ''The Mike Douglas Entertainment Hour'', ended production in 1982, which Douglas hosted CNN's Los Angeles-based celebrity interview show, ''People Now'', taking over
news url http: articles.philly.com 1994-05-22 news 25827672_1_edison-program-older-students-offering-classes title Camden County College Joins Edison Program Local Students May Now Transfer 80 Credits To The State School. It Also Is Offering Classes By Computer newspaper Philadelphia Inquirer accessdate 1 February 2012 date 22 May 1994 first Josh last Zimmer Drexel University, and Rutgers University. GCC moreover offers dual
performed in such locations as New York, Nashville (Nashville, Tennessee), Philadelphia, and Florida and has done a variety of other works besides stage acting such as voiceovers (Voice-over), commercial work, and studio recording.
-prone, yet melancholy sound to it, drawing influence from Prince (Prince (musician)). On May 7, 2009, a song from the album, titled "Skyscrapers," was released for streaming online.
write that his father, Dr. Crane, "was a great, fine, simple mind" who had written numerous tracts on theology. Stallman, p. 6 Although his mother was a popular spokeswoman for the Woman's Christian Temperance Union and a highly religious woman, Crane did not believe that "she was as narrow as most of her friends or family." Beer, p. 49 The young Stephen was raised primarily by his sister Agnes, who was 15 years his
spaces. Much of his work draws on ecclesiastical themes, however utilizing non-traditional approaches and contemporary forms. In the years since its founding, Ascalon Studios, under David’s direction, has executed hundreds of projects throughout North America, ranging from monumental sculptures and liturgical stained glass windows, to mosaic murals. Many of his works adorn synagogue architecture and other venues for worship. Among his sculptural installations are a number
Heart Stops ''. In the production of album Ballou deals with all production, engineering, and mastering. In 2005 Ballou remixed and remastered Converge's Petitioning the Empty Sky and When Forever Comes Crashing. Ballou has stated that because of the quality of our Converge's recordings has improved so much that the original recordings were "becoming distracting".
proved worthy of the 1975 Robert F. Kennedy Journalism Award "for outstanding coverage of the problems of the disadvantaged." ''Rocky'' Apollo Marvin Creed first appeared in the 1976 (1976 in film) Oscar (Academy Award)-winning film ''Rocky'' as the charismatic, intelligent and undefeated 33 year old World Heavyweight Champion. A planned Bicentennial (United States Bicentennial) fight against number one contender Mac Lee Green was scheduled for January 1, 1976, which Apollo gladly hypes whenever someone places a microphone in front of him. However, Green hurts his left hand in training, and when none of the other top ranked contenders, such as Joe Czak and Buddy Shaw, step up to face the champion, Creed responds with a promotion that will generate huge publicity. He will offer an unknown local fighter an opportunity to battle Creed for the title, in a match in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
In 1682, William Penn founded the city to serve as capital of the Pennsylvania Colony (Province of Pennsylvania). During the American Revolution, Philadelphia played an instrumental role as a meeting place for the Founding Fathers of the United States, who signed the Declaration of Independence (United States Declaration of Independence) in 1776 and the Constitution (United States Constitution) in 1787. Philadelphia was one of the nation's capitals (List of capitals in the United States) during the Revolutionary War (American Revolutionary War), and the city served as the temporary U.S. capital while Washington, D.C., was under construction. During the 19th century, Philadelphia became a major industrial center and railroad hub that grew from an influx of European immigrants. It became a prime destination for African Americans during the Great Migration (Great Migration (African American)) and surpassed two million occupants by 1950. Following numerous civil rights protests and riots (race riots), the city experienced decades of heavy crime and neared bankruptcy by the 1980s. Revitalization began in the 1990s with gentrification turning around many neighbors and reversing its decades-long trend of population loss.
The city is the center of economic activity in Pennsylvania, and is home to the Philadelphia Stock Exchange and seven Fortune 1000 companies. It is also known for its arts and culture. The cheesesteak and soft pretzel (Pretzel) are emblematic of Philadelphia cuisine (Cuisine of Philadelphia), which is shaped by the city's ethnic mix. The city has more outdoor sculptures and murals than any other American city, Gateway to Public Art in Philadelphia, ''Fairmount Park Art Association''. and Philadelphia's Fairmount Park is the largest landscaped urban park in the world.