Places Known For

national music


Vermillion, South Dakota

maintains and owns Lion's Park, Barstow Park, and Cotton Park. The city also boasts a bike trail along the quiet Vermillion River. The Bluffs Golf Course thebluffsgc.com is also owned and operated by the City of Vermillion. The Bluffs is an 18-hole championship golf course that overlooks the bluffs in Vermillion. Museums The University of South Dakota's National Music Museum (NMM) is accredited

by the American Alliance of Museums in Washington, D.C., and is recognized as "A Landmark of American Music" by the National Music Council. It includes more than 15,000 American, European, and non-Western instruments.


Bosra

, barley, summer crops, fruit- or other trees, goats and or beehives and water mill. Hütteroth and Abdulfattah, 1977, p. 219. Modern era Today, Bosra is a major archaeological site, containing ruins from Roman (Ancient Rome), Byzantine (Byzantine Empire), and Muslim times, its main feature being the well preserved Roman theatre. Every year there is a national music festival hosted in the main theater (Roman theatre of Bosra). Significant social


Lankaran

or other events that take place in the theater. '''Azeri Toys (Weddings)''' *A must-see cultural experience is an Azeri wedding party held at one of a handful Shadlig Evi (Wedding Palaces). At the weddings, delicious food and drinks are abundant, national music and dancing are showcased, grand toasts are non-stop, and the video camera is always rolling. The weddings are invitation-only, but ask any local person about upcoming 'toys' and you're bound to get an invite to one. Azeris


Rasht

WikiPedia: Rasht


Pottsville, Pennsylvania

and Ohio University. Whalen was an honorary member of the Delta Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia national music fraternity. In 1928 he took off in a Travel Air, headed across the Pennsylvania mountains and crashed to his death during bad weather after being struck by lightning. Alcoholic beverages * Beer was brewed by the colonials in Philadelphia from its very start. In addition to Philadelphia-style porter being known throughout the world, Philadelphia was ranked as one of the 14 best beer cities in the world by Frommer's in 2011. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania - The World's Best Cities for Beer Slideshow at Frommer's A lager brewery was established in the Northern Liberties (Northern Liberties, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) section in the 1840s. The beer most associated with Philadelphia today is perhaps Yuengling (D.G. Yuengling & Son), brewed in nearby Pottsville, Pennsylvania. At one point, the city had more than a hundred breweries, though most closed with Prohibition. '''Schmidt's''' and '''Ortlieb's''' were the city's last mass-market brewers, both out of business by the 1990s. Today, a handful of micro-breweries operate in and around the city, including Yards (Yards Brewing Company), the Philadelphia Brewing Company, Sly Fox, Lion Brewery, Manayunk, Red Bell, Victory (Victory Brewing Company), Flying Fish, and Nodding Head (see Breweries in Philadelphia). * Spirits (Distilled beverage) - Philadelphia Distilling is a distillery in East Falls, Philadelphia. It produces Bluecoat Gin, Penn 1681 Vodka and Vieux Carré Absinthe. Publicker Industries once operated a distillery along the Delaware River just north of the Walt Whitman Bridge. It produced Old Hickory bourbon (bourbon whiskey) and other spirits, as well as industrial alcohol. Medical Missionary Dr. Isaac Wiley commenced the practice of medicine in Western Pennsylvania, subsequently moving to Pottsville (Pottsville, Pennsylvania) in 1849. Shortly thereafter, at the request of Dr. Durbin, Isaac agreed to go as a medical missionary to Foochow, China. The Schuylkill Campus was originally chartered in 1934 and was located in Pottsville (Pottsville, Pennsylvania), approximately 6 miles (10 km) north of the current campus. Classes were originally held in rented spaced, and laboratory facilities for science students were shared with an area high school. After World War II, the college began to grow, and in 1953, they began offering their first full associate degree programs. In the 1960s, the nearly 500 student body was outgrowing its Pottsville facilities, and the college looked to relocate. In 1967, they opened a new campus on a former farm. History NCTA first was organized as the National Community Television Council in September 1951, when a small group of community antenna (CATV) operators met at a hotel in Pottsville, Pennsylvania. They gathered in response to concern over the Internal Revenue Service's (IRS) attempts to impose an 8% excise tax on their operations. These business people quickly became aware of other common interests, leading to a series of organizational meetings during September and October 1951 and January 1952. In January 1952, the organization's name officially was changed to National Community Television Association. Early life and career Pleasants was born in Buenos Aires, Argentina, and did not live in the United States until age 13, when he was sent to school in Philadelphia (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania). He worked for the Pennsylvania Railroad and in anthracite coal mines. In 1857, he moved to Pottsville, Pennsylvania, to become a civil engineer in the local mining industry. Pottsville history thumb 250px left AmeriGas, Ypsilanti, MI (Image:AmeriGas_Ypsilanti.JPG) Under the UGI Utilities, Inc., UGI serves 544,000 natural gas and 60,000 electricity customers in eastern and central Pennsylvania, including customers of UGI Penn Natural Gas (formerly PG Energy) and UGI Central Penn Gas (formerly PPL Gas Utilities). UGI Utilities operates in the urban areas in and around Harrisburg (Harrisburg, Pennsylvania), Lancaster (Lancaster, Pennsylvania), Reading (Reading, Pennsylvania), Allentown (Allentown, Pennsylvania), Bethlehem (Bethlehem, Pennsylvania), Easton (Easton, Pennsylvania), Hazleton (Hazleton, Pennsylvania), Wilkes Barre (Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania), Lock Haven (Lock Haven, Pennsylvania), Pottsville (Pottsville, Pennsylvania), Stroudsburg (Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania), Lewistown (Lewistown, Pennsylvania), Huntingdon (Huntingdon, Pennsylvania), Shippensburg (Shippensburg, Pennsylvania), Lewisburg (Lewisburg, Pennsylvania), Scranton (Scranton, Pennsylvania) and Williamsport (Williamsport, Pennsylvania).


Stratford, Ontario

their talent in the Wind Ensemble, Denison Singers and the Denison Music Council. The Music department also plans yearly trips to show the students places outside of Newmarket and Toronto, Including a yearly trip to see a musical in Stratford, Ontario. The Denison Wind Ensemble travelled to Ottawa in May 2010 to compete in the national music contest, MusicFest Canada. '''Kay Tremblay''' (born 1914, Glasgow, Scotland – died August 9, 2005 in Stratford, Ontario) was a Canadian


Rock Island, Illinois

birth_place Rock Island (Rock Island, Illinois), Illinois height 6 foot 4 inches Education Payton graduated from high school in Rock Island (Rock Island, Illinois), Illinois, in 1966. He went on to attended Bradley University, in Peoria, Illinois. After one year at Bradley, he entered the United States Air Force Academy, in Colorado Springs, Colorado, graduating with a Bachelor of Science degree in astronautical engineering in 1971. He continued with his graduate education at Purdue University, in West Lafayette, Indiana, earning a Master of Science degree in astronautical and aeronautical engineering in 1972. He graduated from pilot training at Craig AFB (Craig Air Force Base), in Alabama in 1973. DATE OF BIRTH 20 June 1948 PLACE OF BIRTH Rock Island (Rock Island, Illinois), Illinois DATE OF DEATH While in college, Bogguss sang and played guitar and drums in local coffeehouses, and after graduating became a regular on the club circuit in the Quad Cities area, performing frequently in Davenport (Davenport, Iowa), Rock Island (Rock Island, Illinois), Kewanee and Peoria (Peoria, Illinois). In 1980, she began touring the United States, and produced her first independent album, ''Suzy'', on the Old Shack Recording label. This LP was available for purchase at her shows and is now considered to be a rare collector's item. Education and early career Washburn attended school in Wiscasset, Maine, and later taught there in 1838–1839. In 1839 he moved to Davenport, Iowa. There he helped in the geological survey of the state before moving to Rock Island, Illinois to study law. In 1840 he was elected surveyor of Rock Island County (Rock Island County, Illinois). Two years later, he was admitted to the bar (bar association) and moved to Mineral Point, Wisconsin where he began a legal practice. It flows south through Rockford (Rockford, Illinois), then southwest across northwestern Illinois, picking up the Kishwaukee River, passing Oregon (Oregon, Illinois), Dixon (Dixon, Illinois), Sterling (Sterling, Illinois) and Rock Falls (Rock Falls, Illinois) before joining the Mississippi (Mississippi River) at Rock Island (Rock Island, Illinois). It was on the Rock River in Dixon where Ronald Reagan served as a lifeguard. http: www.dixonparks.com lowellpark.htm Reagan's favorite fishing spot, now called "Dutch Landing", was located just southwest of Lowell Park on the Rock River. The name refers to Reagan's nickname, "Dutch". Early years Buford was born in Woodford County, Kentucky, but was raised in Rock Island, Illinois, from the age of eight. His father was a prominent Democratic (Democratic Party (United States)) politician in Illinois and a political opponent of Abraham Lincoln. Buford was of English (English American) descent. Boatner. Encyclopedia. Marcus Bainbridge Buford. "The Buford Family in America," 1903. His family had a long military tradition. John Jr.'s grandfather, Simeon Buford, served in the cavalry during the American Revolutionary War under Henry "Lighthorse" Lee (Henry Lee III), the father of Robert E. Lee. Wittenberg, Eric, "A Brief Biography of John Buford http: www.gdg.org Research People Buford bufbio.html . His great-uncle Colonel Abraham Buford (of the Waxhaw Massacre), also served in a Virginia regiment. His half-brother, Napoleon Bonaparte Buford, would become a major general (Major general (United States)) in the Union Army. His cousin, Abraham Buford (Abraham Buford II), would become a cavalry brigadier general (Brigadier General (CSA)) in the Confederate States Army. The route took travelers overland from Chicago, Illinois (Chicago) to Rock Island, Illinois, then upriver to St. Paul, Minnesota on several steamships. Approximately 1,200 people took part in the Excursion, many of whom were noted reporters and distinguished residents from the Eastern United States. Among these were then-popular novelist Catherine Sedgwick and former president President (President of the United States) Millard Fillmore, who was widely rumored to be considering another campaign for the Presidency. News of the planned trek spread widely in the months prior to it taking place, so it generated a fair amount of press (journalism) attention. Along with ''The Song of Hiawatha'', which was published around the same time, accounts of this journey have been widely credited with influencing people to visit and often settle in the region in the late 19th century. The first leg of the journey was by rail (railroad), and took the visitors from Chicago to Rock Island, Illinois via the Rock Island Railroad. Then, passengers were transferred to several steam-powered (steam engine) paddlewheelers for the trek upriver. The steamboats stopped several times daily to load up on firewood, but still traveled fairly quickly—they unexpectedly appeared a day earlier than planned in St. Paul. Once in the area, many travelers hiked (hiking) overland to see the Falls of St. Anthony (Saint Anthony Falls), the only waterfall on the Mississippi River, in what is now Minneapolis (Minneapolis, Minnesota). During a brief ceremony at the falls, a jar of water taken from the Atlantic Ocean was poured into the falls in a symbolic "mingling of the waters." Early life Sundquist, who is of Swedish (Sweden) descent, was born in Moline, Illinois, graduated from Moline High School in 1953 and attended Augustana College (Illinois) Augustana College


Tirana

Heritage in Albania's Ministry of Culture; president of the National Music Council of Albania and a member of the International Music Council. In this way it would be possible to create a healthy system aimed at the organisation of a mass uprising. ''"Long ago you are regarding our Macedonian-Adrianopole question only as Bulgarian question. The struggle we are on, you consider as the struggle for triumph of the Bulgarian nationality over the others which are living with us. Let forget henceforth who is Bulgarian, who is Greek, who is Serbian, who is Vlah, but remember who is underprivileged slave."'' - A letter to the Greek citizens of Melnik, (Революционен лист (Revolutionary Sheet), № 3, 17.09.1904) Later Sandanski and his faction actively supported the Bulgarian army in the Balkan wars of 1912–1913, initially with the idea, that their duty is to fight for autonomous Macedonia, Ј. Богатинов - "Спомени", бр.11 од в. "Доброволец", 1945 г. but later fighting for Bulgaria. The Russian journalist Viktorov-Toparov, who met Yané in May 1913, wrote: At the beginning of 1913, when the Serbian and Greek occupation regime forced the Macedonian Bulgarians once again to consider the fate of their country, serious doubts had assailed Sandanski. And I shall always remember that evening in 1913 when Sandansky came to me to confide his doubts and vacillations: "There, look this always happens when someone is freed by force of arms! How fine it would have been if Macedonia could have freed herself! But now it's happened, our duty is to fight alongside Bulgaria, and for Bulgaria" - Sŭvremena Misŭl, 15.V.1915, pp. 24-25. After the wars in 1913, observing the atrocity of Serbs over the local population, former IMORO members began restoration of the organizational network. In the same peiod a group around Petar Chaulev began negotiations with the Albanian (Albanians) revolutionaries. The temporary Albanian government proposed to them a common revolt to be organized and risen. The negotiations from the part of the Organization had to be carried by Petar Chaulev. The Bulgarian government believed however, that it would not come to a new war with Serbia, so it did not attend the negotiations. However later, in June 1913 the Bulgarian government sent in Tirana Yane Sandanski for new negotiations. He gave an interview for the newspaper "''Seculo''", where he said that he came to agreement with the Albanians and that from the Bulgarian side there would be organized bands and assaults. So he helped the preparation of the Ohrid-Debar Uprising, organised jointly by IMORO and the Albanians of Western Macedonia. ИДЕЯТА ЗА АВТОНОМИЯ КАТО ТАКТИКА В ПРОГРАМИТЕ НА НАЦИОНАЛНООСВОБОДИТЕЛНОТО ДВИЖЕНИЕ В МАКЕДОНИЯ И ОДРИНСКО, 1893-1941, Димитър Гоцев, Изд. на БАН, София, 1983; 1912- 1919 г. After the wars (Balkan wars), Pirin Macedonia was ceded to Bulgaria and he resettled again in the Kingdom (Kingdom of Bulgaria). left 300px thumb Sandanski, Dimo Hadzhidimov (Image:Sandanski, Dimo Hadzhi Dimov, Todor Panitsa with Young Turks.jpg), Todor Panitsa and other ''Federalists'' with Young Turks goals1 Braho Commons:Category:Tirana


Dubrovnik

The Croatian State Theatre in Zagreb played host to the Berlin Philharmonic and the Teatro dell'Opera di Roma in the 1941 42 season. Popular practice of national music during the Second World War Commons:Dubrovnik


Dominica

as Compas Direct in French, and '''Kompa''' or '''konpa''' in Haitian creole) is a musical genre originating from Haiti and the French Antilles. It derived from Méringue, the national music of Haiti that people have been dancing and singing since the 1800s. Worldwide, several festivals annually feature Compas music. Compas is the basic music of many countries in the Caribbean such as the French Antilles of Martinique & Guadeloupe; most of the Lesser Antilles


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