;Running Wild". Marriott's unique and powerful voice attracted rising attention. Singer Elkie Brooks was struck by Marriott's vocal prowess and stage presence, and recommended them to a local club owner, Maurice King. Impressed, King began finding them work in London and beyond.
'''''The Full Monty''''' is a 1997 British comedy film directed by Peter Cattaneo, starring Robert Carlyle, Mark Addy, William Snape, Steve Huison, Tom Wilkinson, Paul Barber (Paul Barber (actor)), and Hugo Speer. The screenplay was written by Simon Beaufoy. The film is set in Sheffield, England, and it tells the story of six unemployed men, four of them former steel workers, who decide to form a male striptease act (à la Chippendale dancers (Chippendales)) in order to gather enough money to get somewhere else and for main character, Gaz, to be able to see his son. Gaz declares that their show will be better than the Chippendales dancers because they will go "the full monty (full monty (phrase))" — strip (Striptease) all the way — hence the film's title. Despite being a comedy, the film also touches on serious subjects such as unemployment, fathers' rights, depression (Clinical depression), impotence, homosexuality, working class culture and suicide. The film was rated a 15 in Britain for frequent strong language. Plot The once-successful steel mills of Sheffield, South Yorkshire, have shut down and most of the employees have been laid off. Former steel workers Gary "Gaz" Schofield (Robert Carlyle) and Dave Horsefall (Mark Addy) have resorted to stealing scrap metal from the abandoned mills to sell. Life Samuel Bailey was born at Sheffield on 5 July 1791, the son of Joseph Bailey and Mary Eadon. His father was among the first of those Sheffield merchants who went to the United States to establish trade connections. After a few years in his father's business, he retired with an ample fortune from all business concerns, with the exception of the Sheffield Banking Company, of which he was chairman (Chair (official)) for many years. Although an ardent liberal (Liberalism), he took little part in political affairs. On two occasions he stood for Sheffield as a "philosophic radical (Radicals (UK))", but without success. Philanthropic efforts and literary advice Financially secure herself, Joanna Baillie customarily gave half her earnings from her writings to charity, and engaged in many philanthropic activities. In the early 1820s she corresponded with the Sheffield campaigner James Montgomery in support of his efforts on behalf of chimney sweeps. She declined to send a poem, fearing that was ‘just the very way to have the whole matter considered by the sober pot-boilers over the whole kingdom as a fanciful and visionary thing’ whereas ‘a plain statement of their miserable lot in prose, accompanied with a simple, reasonable plan for sweeping chimneys without them’ was far better strategically (letter, 5 Feb 1824). Background The original series was based on Professor Helen Witwell, a forensic pathologist based in Sheffield, whom McCrery had known while serving as a police officer. The programme originally followed the activities of a female pathologist (forensic pathology), Dr Sam Ryan, played by Amanda Burton. However, Ryan's character departed early in the eighth series in 2004. There had been a succession of regular supporting characters, changing almost every series, but Dr Leo Dalton (William Gaminara) and Dr Harry Cunningham (Tom Ward), who were introduced in the sixth series in 2002, remained in the series and continued as lead characters following Ryan's departure, with Dalton replacing her as professor. A new character, Dr Nikki Alexander (Emilia Fox), was introduced to the team in the eighth series in 2004. While working as a forensic anthropologist she appropriates facilities and software in the pathology department to analyse an Iron Age find - with the belated, bemused and begrudging approval of Professor Leo Dalton (episode "Nowhere Fast"). Dr Alexander
-art.shu.ac.uk sheffield unk226.html title Memorial Plaque to David Daniel Davis work Public Art in Sheffield publisher Public Art Research Archive, Sheffield Hallam University accessdate 2008-12-24 In 1806 he translated Philippe Pinel's influential book ''Traité médico-philosophique sur l'aleniation mentale; ou la manie'' with the English title ''Treatise on Insanity''.
at the Commonwealth Games trials in style, recording a season's best of 10.03 s. On the strength of his performances Chambers was made team
;. Holmfirth is 40 minutes drive or bus on Sundays, for anyone who wants to see Compo's café, which is actually an excellent sit down chippy, or Nora Batty's step, or just the stone buildings of Holmfirth set in a beautiful green valley surrounded by rolling hills. * The Dukeries of north Nottinghamshire is an area of country parks and stately homes. WikiPedia:Sheffield Commons:Category:Sheffield
sevenages programmes what-the-world-is-waiting-for title BBC - Seven Ages of Rock "What the World Is Waiting For" date 2007 publisher ''Seven Ages of Rock'' accessdate March 02, 2011 band (Musical ensemble) Arctic Monkeys, first released on 24 April 2006 (see 2006 in British music). The EP features "The View from the Afternoon", the opening track of their debut album ''Whatever People Say I Am, That's What I'm Not'', along with four other songs. Humble would remain a director of the club for over thirty years, during which time they moved to Arsenal Stadium in Highbury, north London and became known simple as "Arsenal". He continued to work at the Royal Arsenal as a gun inspector, and spent World War I seconded in Sheffield and then Norway. '''Attercliffe Road railway station''' was a railway station in Sheffield, South Yorkshire, England. The station served the communities of Attercliffe, Burngreave and workers in the Don Valley (Lower Don Valley) and was situated on the Midland Main Line near Attercliffe Road (Attercliffe Road (Sheffield)) in Attercliffe, lying between Sheffield railway station and Brightside railway station. '''Brightside railway station''' was a railway station in Sheffield, South Yorkshire, England. The station served the communities of Brightside (Shiregreen and Brightside#Brightside) and Wincobank and was situated on the Midland Main Line on Holywell Road, lying between Attercliffe Road (Attercliffe Road railway station) and Holmes railway station. At the age of 16, in 1990 and again in 1991, he won the Junior European Championships in the butterfly. In his first international appearance at senior level, he placed 6th in the final of the 200 m butterfly at the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona. In 1993, at the European Championships in Sheffield, Pankratov won his first international medals, with gold medals in the 200 m butterfly and 4×100 m medley relay and a silver medal in the 100 m butterfly. He repeated this performance in the 1995 European Championships in Vienna, this time winning all three gold medals and breaking Pablo Morales's nine-year-old 100 m butterfly world record with a time of 52.32. He held the 100 m butterfly world record for over two years, until it was broken by Michael Klim. thumb 400px right Map of the results of the 2004 Sheffield council election. Labour Party (UK) Labour (File:Sheffield UK local election 2004 map.svg) in red, Liberal Democrats (Liberal Democrats (UK)) in yellow, Conservatives (Conservative Party (UK)) in blue and the Greens (Green Party of England and Wales) in green. Elections to Sheffield Council were held on 10 June 2004. The whole council was up for election with boundary changes having taken place since the last election in 2003 (Sheffield Council election, 2003), reducing the number of seats by 3. WikiPedia:Sheffield Commons:Category:Sheffield
voice lessons as soon as possible. In August he transferred to the 1st Australian Auxiliary Hospital, Harefield, where he met Dorothy Mason, a staff nurse in the Australian Army Nursing Service. The war ended in November 1918, and he began to study singing in London with Charles Phillips and strove to overcome his lack of basic musical knowledge. Attached to AIF Headquarters in London from April 1919, he married Dorothy at St Marylebone's parish church on 5 May that year. Demobilised from the army in July, he found a civilian job as secretary to the Stearn Electric Lamp Company. Reassured that he had 'a fine natural voice', Williams entered numerous competitions. Although his début recital in December at the Wigmore Hall, London, was kindly received by the critics, he remained with the Stearn company until 1920. Lightcliffe is a dormitory village for people working in Halifax, Brighouse, and Bradford, and commuting to Leeds, Manchester, and Sheffield. "Profile on...". ''Yorkshire Post'' (9 May 2011). Retrieved 3 December 2011. It stretches along the Wakefield and Leeds roads, surrounded by fields and rolling countryside. Lightcliffe feels very established and green – with many mature trees and large houses. Lightcliffe's main park, "the Stray", is 11 acres of lawn and trees and contains a war memorial erected in 1923. "Stray (B) Lightcliffe". Online Visual Archive of Calderdale History (calderdale.gov.uk). Retrieved 7 December 2011. In April 1937, an avenue of trees was planted in the park to commemorate King George V's coronation. Towards the village centre is the cricket club. There are two golf clubs, the long established Lightcliffe Golf Club and Crow's Nest Golf Club. In series one, Mac is offered a position as a consultant (Consultant (medicine)) in Sheffield and was intending to move up there with Emmy; however Caroline manages to win him over. Later that same night however, Mac tries to stop an intoxicated Guy who joyrides an ambulance and eventually crashes it over a cliff, putting Mac into a coma that lasts over two months. When he finally awakens he has completely forgotten the 24 hours before the incident and has no memory of the feelings he had for Caroline. WikiPedia:Sheffield Commons:Category:Sheffield
) and Saffron (68k) and I just couldn't figure out how big Short-beaked Echidna and Economy of the Iroquois are, but by comparison Dixie doesn't seem out of line. jengod (User:Jengod) 03:00, 4 January 2006 (UTC) :::::Echidna is 20.5kb, Iroquois is 22.8kb. I checked my own FAs for interest, all are between 13 and 27kb except for the possibly over-long Hubble Space Telescope at 55kb. Generally, though, I believe the smaller an article can be while still being comprehensive
, accompanied by their own effigy of Guy Fawkes. WikiPedia:Sheffield Commons:Category:Sheffield
; whilst penalty shootouts (penalty shootout (football)) are often described as based upon luck, and non-representative of football. The Golden Goal's public origins can be traced to a letter published in the ''Times (The Times)'' newspaper in London on 16 April 1992 , and FIFA introduced the golden goal rule in 1993. It was hoped that the golden goal would produce more attacking play during extra-time, and would reduce the number of penalty
was a US club hit, including number one on the US dance charts, but it failed to generate significant radio play, partially due to a reactionary attitude toward the song's seemingly casual attitude toward sex at a time when AIDS awareness was stongly engrained in the public consciousness. The '''River Rother''' is a river in the northern
'''Sheffield''' ( ), though some population figures, like those given at List of English cities by population, use just the urban core of the city and are therefore lower. and it is one of the eight largest regional English cities that make up the Core Cities Group. Sheffield is the third largest (List of English districts by population) English district by population. The metropolitan population of Sheffield is 1,569,000
During the 19th century, Sheffield gained an international reputation for steel production. Many innovations were developed locally, including crucible (crucible steel) and stainless steel, fuelling an almost tenfold increase in the population during the Industrial Revolution. Sheffield received its municipal charter in 1843, becoming the ''City of Sheffield'' in 1893. International competition in iron and steel caused a decline in traditional local industries during the 1970s and 1980s, coinciding with the collapse of coal mining in the area.
The 21st century has seen extensive redevelopment (Urban renewal) in Sheffield along with other British cities. Sheffield's gross value added (GVA) has increased by 60% since 1997, standing at £9.2 billion in 2007. The economy has experienced steady growth averaging around 5% annually, greater than that of the broader region of Yorkshire and the Humber. title Income & Wealth date 30 November 2007 publisher Sheffield City Council accessdate 7 July 2010 archiveurl http: web.archive.org web 20100521085049 http: www.sheffield.gov.uk your-city-council sheffield-facts-figures sheffield-economy income--wealth archivedate 21 May 2010
The city is located within the valleys of the River Don (River Don, South Yorkshire) and its four tributaries, the Loxley (River Loxley), the Porter Brook, the Rivelin (River Rivelin), and the Sheaf (River Sheaf). 61% of Sheffield's entire area is green space, and a third of the city lies within the Peak District national park. url https: www.sheffield.gov.uk your-city-council sheffield-profile introduction.html title City Profile Introduction date 31 January 2013 publisher Sheffield City Council accessdate 13 October 2013 There are more than 250 parks, woodlands and gardens in the city, and an estimated 2 million trees, giving Sheffield the highest ratio of trees to people of any city in Europe.