Popular Baby Names 1975. Air Travel With A Baby. Baby Name Meaning And Origin.

Popular Baby Names 1975

popular baby names 1975
    baby names
  • The most popular given names vary nationally, regionally, and culturally. Lists of widely used given names can consist of those most often bestowed upon infants born within the last year, thus reflecting the current naming trends, or else be composed of the personal names occurring most within
  • (of cultural activities or products) Intended for or suited to the taste, understanding, or means of the general public rather than specialists or intellectuals
  • regarded with great favor, approval, or affection especially by the general public; "a popular tourist attraction"; "a popular girl"; "cabbage patch dolls are no longer popular"
  • Liked, admired, or enjoyed by many people or by a particular person or group
  • (of a belief or attitude) Held by the majority of the general public
  • carried on by or for the people (or citizens) at large; "the popular vote"; "popular representation"; "institutions of popular government"
  • (of music or art) new and of general appeal (especially among young people)
  • 1975 (MCMLXXV) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar.
popular baby names 1975 - Brother Laminated
Brother Laminated Tape Black on White, 6mm (TZe211)
Brother Laminated Tape Black on White, 6mm (TZe211)
This tape features our exclusive laminated tape process and our standard adhesive. Perfect for everyday applications. These labels stay on under normal indoor and outdoor use, including hot and cold environments. Best suited for smooth flat surfaces. For Use With: GL-100, PT-1000, PT-1000BM, PT-1010, PT-1010B, PT-1010NB, PT-1010R, PT-1010S, PT-1090, PT-1090BK, PT-1100, PT1100SB, PT-1100SBVP, PT-1100ST, PT-1120, PT-1160, PT-1170, PT-1180, PT-1190, PT-11Q, PT-1200, PT-1230PC, PT-1230PC, PT-1280, PT-1280SR, PT-1280VP, PT-128AF, PT-1290, PT-1300, PT-1400, PT-1400, PT-1500PC, PT-1600, PT-1600, PT-1650, PT-1650, PT-1700, PT-1750, PT-1760, PT-1800, PT-1810, PT-1830, PT-1830C, PT-1830SC, PT-1830VP, PT-1880, PT-1880, PT-18R, PT-18R, PT-1900, PT-1950, PT-1960, PT-200, PT-2030, PT-2030AD, PT-2030VP, PT-2100, PT-2100, PT-2110, PT-2110, PT-2200, PT-2210, PT-2300, PT-2310, PT-2400, PT-2410, PT-2430PC, PT-2430PC, PT-2500PC, PT-2600, PT-2610, PT-2700, PT-2710, PT-2710, PT-2730, PT-2730VP, PT-300, PT-300B, PT-310, PT-310B, PT-320, PT-330, PT-340, PT-350, PT-3600, PT-520, PT-530, PT-540, PT-550, PT-580C, PT-7100, PT-7500, PT-7600, PT-9200DX, PT-9200PC, PT-9400, PT-9500PC, PT-9500PC, PT-9600, PT-9600, PT-9700PC, PT-9800PCN, ST-1150, ST-1150DX, ST-5

75% (15)
The Louis Armstrong House
The Louis Armstrong House
Corona, Queens, New York City, New York, United States Louis Armstrong -- dubbed Satchmo -- was a world-renowned jazz musician, singer, entertainer, and film star. This modest brick-covered frame house, purchased in 1943 by Louis and Lucille Armstrong, remains substantially as it was during the Armstrongs' residence. Designed by Robert Johnson, built in 1910 by Thomas Daly, and located in Corona, Queens, a community to which the Armstrongs developed strong ties, this house is closely associated with the famed musician, "probably the foremost genius of American jazz,"during a significant portion of his long and dazzlingly successful career as a trumpet player without peer. Despite his international travels, the house in Queens remained Armstrong's home base for nearly thirty years until his death in 1971. His widow continued to occupy the house until her death in 1983. She willed the house and its contents to the City of New York for the creation of a museum and study center devoted to Armstrong's career and the history of American jazz, to serve as a tangible memorial of his contributions to American culture. Louis Armstrong: A Career Synopsis A native of New Orleans, the birthplace of jazz, Daniel Louis Armstrong was born in Jane Alley on August 4, 1901.3 From about the age of ten, he was a tenor in a children's street quartet, singing "sweet, ragtime, and comedy songs."4 On New Year's Eve, 1912, he was arrested after firing a pistol and was sent for eighteen months to the Colored Waifs' Home;5 there, the warden, Professor Peter Davis and "Captain" Joseph Jones, director of the Home, taught him to play the cornet, and when he left, he was able to play "marches, tunes like Home Sweet Home, and the brass band repertoire played with a ragtime flavor. From 1915 to 1917, Armstrong worked at various jobs while performing in and around New Orleans with Sam Dutrey's Band, Allen's Brass Band and other groups; toward the end of this period, he had his first professional jobs at Ponce's and at Henry Matranga's honkytonk. During these years, Armstrong also sold coal, guitting on Armistice Day, 1918. From February until May 1919, he replaced the cornetist King Oliver (1885-1938), who had become his mentor, in the famous Kid Ory's (1886-1973) Band. He was also married briefly to Daisy Parker. In 1919, he joined Fate Marable's (1890-1947) Band playing aboard Mississippi riverboats until 1921. In New Orleans again, he played at Tom Anderson's Cabaret Club and then with drummer Zutty Singleton (1898-1975). He also did parade work. In 1922, he joined King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band (a blues band in the New Orleans tradition) in Chicago, which had become a center of jazz after the closing of Storyville in New Orleans. After Armstrong's debut, a local newspaper wrote: "This newcomer brought us an entirely different style of playing than King Oliver had given us. He was younger, had more power of delivery, and could send out his stuff with a knack." Records made in 1923 as a member of King Oliver's Band marked his recording debut; although the Band's performance on these records was not actually improvised, the effect of spontaneity is conveyed. In February 1924, he married pianist Lillian Hardin. In 1924, he worked in a band led by drummer-vocalist Ollie Powers before joining Fletcher "Smack" Henderson's (1897-1952) jazz big band in New York at the Roseland Ballroom. Around 1925, Armstrong made recordings with Henderson, pianist-composer Clarence Williams (18937-1965), the Red Onion Jazz Babies (named for the New Oreans dive, the Red Onion), and Blues singer Bessie Smith (1895-1937) . In that year, he began recording under his own name in Chicago. Having by then been called the "World's Greatest Jazz Cornetist," he played at the Vendome Theatre and at the Sunset Cafe. William Russell observed that "At last Louis was in his element and was playing the kind of music he knew and loved. The public loved it too ... It had to be loud and hot for the hip-liguor toter of the mid-twenties." The mid- to late 1920s were a period of great importance in Armstrong's career, during which he took the elements of New Orleans jazz (then freguently termed ragtime) and created a powerful lead-and-solo style "that unavoidably left most of the conventions of ensemble jazz behind." During this period, he also developed as a vocal performer and introduced "scatting," (wordless singing); his singing style, which combined joking, creative paraphrasing, showmanship, blues inflections, and unfailing swing, resembled his playing. In 1927, Armstrong continued at Chicago's Sunset Cafe with Carroll Dickerson (1895-1957), and then with his own band "Louis Armstrong and his Stompers." In 1927-28, he also led his own recording groups — "The Hot Five" and "The Hot Seven." In his 1928 recordings, Armstrong broke away fro
Adam Faith
Adam Faith
British fan card by The Adam Faith Fan Club, London. Photo: Parlophone Records. English pop singer, actor and financial journalist Adam Faith (1940-2003) started as one of the more popular British teen idols, turned into a top actor and then became a financier. In the early 1960’s he was the first British artist with his initial seven hits lodging in the Top 5, just before the Beatles came along and changed the entire musical landscape. Adam Faith was born as Terence (Terry) Nelhams-Wright in London in 1940. The third in a family of five children, Nelhams grew up in a council house in a working class area of London. He started work at 12, delivering and selling newspapers while still at school. Faith began his musical career in 1957, while working as a film cutter in London in the hope of becoming an actor, singing with and managing a skiffle group, The Worried Men. The group played in Soho coffee bars after work, and became the resident band at The 2i's Coffee Bar, where they appeared on the BBC Television live music program Six-Five Special. The producer, Jack Good, was impressed by the singer and arranged a solo recording contract with HMV under the name Adam Faith. His debut record (Got a) Heartsick Feeling and Brother Heartache and Sister Tears in January 1958, failed to make the charts. His second release later that year was a cover of Jerry Lee Lewis' High School Confidential, but this also failed. Faith returned to work as a film cutter at National Studios at Elstree until March 1959, when Barry invited him to audition for a BBC TV rock and roll show, Drumbeat. The producer, Stewart Morris, gave him a contract for three shows, extended to the full 22-week run. Faith was becoming popular through television appearances. Faith's success on Drumbeat enabled another recording contract with EMI's Parlophone label. His next record in 1959, What Do You Want?, written by Vandyke and produced by Barry and John Burgess, received good reviews in the NME and other music papers, as well as being voted a hit on Juke Box Jury. It soared to number one on the British charts in the course of a 19-week run. His pronunciation of the word 'baby' as 'bay-beh' became a catch phrase. Adam Faith became an immediate star, with his matinee-idol looks and charismatic screen presence. At the time, he was distinctive for his hiccupping glottal stops and exaggerated pronunciation. He did not write his own material, and much of his early success was through partnership with songwriter Les Vandyke and John Barry, whose arrangements were inspired by Don Costa's pizzicato arrangements for Buddy Holly's It Doesn't Matter Anymore. With songs such as Poor Me (another UK chart topper), Someone Else's Baby (a UK #2) and Don't That Beat All, he established himself as a rival to Cliff Richard in British popular music. Poor Me also later became the title of his first autobiography. He became an actor by taking drama and elocution lessons, and appeared as a pop singer in the film Beat Girl (1959, Edmond T. Greville), according to Bruce Eder on All Music “a fairly gritty British delinquency drama”. His next film Never Let Go (1960, John Guillermin) starred Peter Sellers and Richard Todd. A UK variety tour was followed by a 12-week season at Blackpool Hippodrome and an appearance on the Royal Variety Show. His next release was a double A-side single, Made You/When Johnny Comes Marching Home. Both made the Top Ten, despite a BBC ban for Made You for 'a lewd and salacious lyric'. His 1960 novelty record Lonely Pup (In a Christmas Shop), to coincide with his Christmas pantomime, gained a silver disc. His debut album Adam was released on in 1960 to critical acclaim for the inventiveness of Barry's arrangements and Faith's own performances. Still 20 and living with his parents, he bought a house in Hampton Court for ?6000, where he moved with his family from their house in Acton. In January 1961, NME reported that Faith had been booked to headline the television show, Sunday Night at the London Palladium. Faith's third film, the comedy What a Whopper (1961, Gilbert Gunn) with Sid James and Carole Lesley, opened to a terrible pasting from the press. On IMDb reviewer Peter Yates writes: “Almost makes Plan 9 seem workable”. Faith’ next film project, Mix Me a Person (1962, Leslie Norman) starring Anne Baxter, received good reviews. This was a thriller in which his character (Harry Jukes) spent a great deal of time behind bars. He did manage to sing a couple of songs, however, en route; the title song and a version of La Bamba. Adam Faith's teen pop became less popular in the mid 1960’s with competition from The Beatles. In 1965 he made his only two appearances in the US Billboard Hot 100 chart with It's Alright (#31) and Talk About Love (#97). He made six further albums and 35 singles, with a total of 24 UK chart entries. After a final single in 1968 he parted company with EMI and concentrated on acting in repertory theatre. After

popular baby names 1975
popular baby names 1975
The Cincinnati Reds 1975 World Series (Collector's Edition)
The 1975 World Series is treasured by baseball fans and historians as one of the most exciting, dramatic, and important events in the history of Major League Baseball. The mighty Cincinnati Reds lineup was stacked with players who would win six MVP Awards between 1970 and 1977. The Boston Red Sox defeated the three-time World Champion Oakland A's and were led by the AL MVP and Rookie-of-the-Year. For eleven days these stellar clubs staged an unforgettable performance that captured the attention of the entire sporting world, and in the process created some of the most indelible baseball television images in memory. This unprecedented 7-dvd Collector's Edition preserves all of the remarkable history of the 1975 World Series with the actual game broadcast of each complete game! It was unbelievable the first time--today, the game action and heroics are even more inspiring. Intensify your viewing of each full game with the official stats, data, and game summaries on SleeveStats: the perfect companion to the ultimate baseball DVD experience. Special Features Include: Clubhouse Celebration and Downtown Rally; Pre-Game Interviews; Introducing The Big Red Machine; Rare Interviews: Johnny Bench, Joe Morgan, Tony Perez, Pete Rose, Sparky Anderson, Ken Griffey, Sr., Don Gullett, Marty Brenneman, Bernie Carbo, Carlton Fisk, Fred Lynn; Interactive Menus; Inning Selection. Officially Licensed by MLB

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