The Remainderer

The RemaindererEP by The Fall Released 11 November 2013 (2013-11-11)[1] Recorded 2013 Genre Post-punk Length 26:46 (CD)[2] Label Cherry Red Records Producer Mark E. Smith, Simon Archer The Fall chronologyRe-Mit (2013) The Remainderer (2013) Sub-Lingual Tablet (2015)The Remainderer is an EP by The Fall, released on 11 November 2013. It features five new songs by the group and a medley of two Gene Vincent covers, “Say Mama” and “Race With the Devil”. Curiously, “Race With the Devil” is not a new recording, but a live performance recorded at the John Peel’s 50th anniversary concert back in 1989 with the Extricate lineup; this recording had previously appeared on semi-official compilation Backdrop, as well as The Fall Red Box Set 1976-2007. The vinyl version features several mixes different to the CD. Track listing[edit]”The Remainderer” (Mark E. Smith) . thanks wikipedia.

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Bar tack

Bar tacks, such as these machine-sewn ones, may be used to reinforce the bottom of a fly opening. In sewing, bar tack, also written bar-tack or bartack, refers to a series of stitches used to reinforce areas of a garment that may be subject to stress or additional wear.[1] Typical areas for bar tack stitches include pocket openings, buttonholes, belt loops, the bottom of a fly opening,[2] tucks, pleats and the corners of collars.[3] Bar tacks may be sewn by hand, using whip stitches, or by machine, using zigzag stitches.[1] The process for sewing a bar tack is essentially to sew several long, narrowly-spaced stitches along the line of the bar that will be formed, followed by short stitches made perpendicular to the long stitches, through the fabric and over the bar.[4] The bar commonly varies between 1. thanks wikipedia.

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Finn첩y

This article is about the municipality in Rogaland, Norway.For other uses, see Finnøy (disambiguation). Finnøy kommune MunicipalityView of the shorelines of Ombo in FinnøyCoat of armsRogaland within Norway Finnøy within Rogaland Coordinates: 59°09′53″N 05°49′46″E. thanks wikipedia.

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Indian Parliamentary Group

The Indian Parliamentary Group is an autonomous body, membership of which is open to all current or former members of the Indian Parliament. It was founded in 1949, following a Motion adopted by the Constituent Assembly on 16 August 1948. A link between the Indian Parliament and its foreign counterparts, the group functions as the National Group of the Inter-Parliamentary Union (IPU), and the Main Branch of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association (CPA) in India.[1][2] The Indian Parliamentary Group awards the Outstanding Parliamentarian Award.[1] References[edit] ^ a b “Indian Parliamentary Group”. NIC, Government of India. Retrieved 18 April 2012.  ^ “Parliament of India: Handbook” (PDF). Government of India. Retrieved 18 April 2012. . thanks wikipedia.

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Coat of arms of Leipzig

This article relies too much on references to primary sources. Please improve this by adding secondary or tertiary sources. (February 2014) Coat of arms of Leipzig The coat of arms of Leipzig dates back to the 14 th century and is based on the Wettin shield of Meissen. It had the lion from the start and to it was added a second field with blue pales around 1475. These are called the Landsberger Pf. thanks wikipedia.

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Blagoy Shklifov

Blagoy Shklifov Born 30 January 1935 Polykeraso, Macedonia, Greece Died September 25, 2003(2003-09-25) Serres, Greece Residence Greece, Hungary, Bulgaria Nationality Bulgarian Fields Linguistics, Dialectology Blagoy Stefanov Shklifov (Bulgarian: Благой Стефанов Шклифов) was a Bulgarian dialectologist and phonologist. Shklifov was born in Polykeraso (Chereshnitsa), Vitsi municipality, Kastoria Prefecture, Greece in 1935. In 1948, at the end of the Greek Civil War, he left his burned village and after a short stay in Socialist Republic of Macedonia went to Hungary, with many refugees from Greek Macedonia. In 1964, he went to Bulgaria and studied at Sofia University “St. Clement of Ohrid”. He was a lecturer at the University of Szeged, Hungary and at Sofia University, Bulgaria. In his books, he claimed that the Slavophones of Greek Macedonia are Bulgarians. For this reason, he was not permitted to enter Greece for 40 years.[1] He died in September 2003 in a car crash during a field work trip in Greece. Some of his colleagues suspect he was murdered.[2][3] Work[edit] Shklifov specialised on Bulgarian dialectology, especially the phonetics of South-West Bulgarian (Macedonian) dialects and their connection with Old Bulgarian. Considering these dialects in comparative plan with Old Bulgarian he explained the development of many sounds, for example . thanks wikipedia.

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