Just a week ago, STS9 hit the famed Skyway Theatre in Minneapolis, MN to kick off an extensive fall tour. The band just released a new album, The Universe Inside, and has been bringing the heat at live shows played across the country!The tour opener was no exception, as STS9 opened with “Give & Take” and brought out a ton of classic tunes throughout the night. They even found time to break from “World Go Round” and play “1999,” covering Prince in his home state of Minnesota. A fitting tribute, and a highlight of the show.With more tour dates coming up soon, the band is getting fans excited by offering up a free download of this show. Just click this link to automatically start the download, and check out the full setlist below.Setlist: STS9 at the Skyway Theatre, Minneapolis, MN – 10/20/16SET I: Give & Take, Moon Socket, Orbital, Summit, Vapors, Rent, When The Dust Settles Reprise, World Go Round>>1999>>World Go RoundSET II: Out Of This World. Lo Swaga, Hidden Hand Hidden Fist > Glogli > Instantly, What Is Love?, Awesome feat. Cool Kids (STS9 remix) > The Unquestionable Supremacy of NatureEncore: Mobsters > Surreality > EB
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ILOILO City – Charged with rape by sexual assault, a man was nabbed in Barangay Dayao, Roxas City, Capiz. Armed with a warrant of arrest, the Maayon police staged Dela’s apprehension around 5:15 p.m. on July 3, the report added. He was 41-year-old Derald Dela of Barangay Palaguian, Maayon, Capiz, a police report showed. The suspect was detained in the custodial facility of the municpal police station. The court recommended a P300,000 bail bond for his temporary liberty./PN
At a Los Angeles movie theater recently, the predominantly African-American audience cheered throughout “Akeelah and the Bee,” a wonderful fairy tale about an 11-year-old black girl who takes command of her life by taking command of the English language. “Akeelah” was released nationwide on the same day that President George W. Bush struck a nerve by dismissing a Spanish-language version of the national anthem. The controversy re-ignited when the Senate approved one bill making English the country’s “national language” and another calling for the government to “preserve and enhance the role of English as the common and unifying language of America.” Amid the current immigration controversy, such statements can seem condescending and racist, especially when promoted by whites. But they carry truth nonetheless. I once saw a banner in South Los Angeles complaining, “English = Whites Only.” I beg to differ: English = Good for Everyone. My father, from a rural Pakistani village, looks back with minimal regret on not teaching his own children his native Urdu tongue. “I never wanted my children to be behind other children in any way,” he would tell me years later. “It would be OK if you did not learn Urdu, but I wanted you to speak perfect English, so that you wouldn’t be second-class in the classroom compared to the white children.” Sociologists would note that my parents were like many other first-generation immigrants, willing to trade off cultural background for children’s welfare. Undocumented Mexican immigrants have for various reasons not always made the same tradeoff; but for activists to discourage them from doing so is to ignore such families’ best long-term interests. America is the nation that we immigrants chose to pursue, for the sake of opportunity. Yet, such opportunity only exists if we choose to employ the tools at hand within this country. “Akeelah” was not the first movie in recent years to celebrate English as the quintessential American tool for success. The 2003 documentary “Spellbound” was, as its title suggests, a spellbinding depiction of several children’s efforts to achieve spelling-bee glory. A number of the children were of Indian, Mexican or African ancestry, whose families understood the power of excelling in America’s common language. By capturing this, the documentary served as a stirring testament to America’s greatness. The notion of a separate national anthem sung in Spanish, one with altered lyrics about “breaking chains,” defeats the whole idea of being one nation. It is an unfortunate new example of what historian Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr., who was special assistant to President John F. Kennedy, decried as a “cult of ethnicity,” a cult that “belittles unum and glorifies pluribus.” Nation-states that house different regions with different dominant languages often suffer through separatist movements. If you force such groups to cohere when they don’t share a common language or culture, resentment mounts then come the protests, kidnappings, violence and strife. It happens far away in my Pakistani homeland, it happens next door in Quebec. It is liberalism’s noble compulsion to sniff out injustices such as racism and classism. But in this case, it is deeply unhelpful to characterize English as a weapon of the white man. For white and brown alike, English is our friend, not our enemy. And no matter how proudly you sing the national anthem, if you sing it in another language, you are not celebrating American unity. Our goal need not be about a cramming a white man’s language down the throats of immigrants. Social critic Neil Postman observed that English is the most diverse language of all, comprising words from every corner of the globe. Appreciating it helps us appreciate our cultural variety while reminding us of our unity. E Pluribus Unum, indeed: Out of Many, One. Rob Asghar is a writer based in Los Angeles. His Web site is www.AmericaBug.Typepad.com. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORE11 theater productions to see in Southern California this week, Dec. 27-Jan. 2160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!
The monthly meeting will take place on Monday the 13th March at 8.30pm at the clubhouse.A limited number of tickets will be distributed to the club in the coming weeks for the eagerly anticipated clash between Donegal and Tyrone in the first round of the 2013 Ulster Championship. With only 5,750 tickets allocated to Donegal, demand cannot be met. Adult club members wishing to be in with a chance of getting their hands on a ticket need to contact Sharon McGinty either by email; at [email protected] or by letter addressed to Kilpheak, New Mills by Monday 13th May. Unfortunately, the only guarantee regarding tickets at this stage is that the majority of supporters will be watching the game from the comforts of their home.After a free weekend for the clubs seniors and reserves, action gets underway once again this Friday as the reserves play out a re-scheduled game against Cloughaneely at home at 7pm. On Sunday both the seniors and reserves face Buncrana at home. Reserves throw in at 1.30pm while the senios take the field at 3pm.After losing to Letterkenny Gaels last week, the u14’s play away to Fanad Gaels on Friday at 7pm.The 3rd’s lost their opening game in division 5 to a very strong Glenties team, but will be hoping for a more positive result against Glenfin, in Pairc Taobhoige on Saturday at 7.30pm.u16’s are asked to bring €1 to training on Saturday morning at 11am. There was no lotto results available at time of going to press. GAA NEWS – GLENSWILLY CLUB NOTES was last modified: May 7th, 2013 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:Glenswilly Club notes