Moved back to Bissau, 1973 - 1974
With the Swedish Chamber Orchestra; BIS, 2010
1881-1956. In 1916 he helped found the Pacific Aero Products Company (now called the Boeing Company)
Produced for the U.S. Air Force. First flight was on April 15, 1952. The country's first long-range, swept-wing heavy bomber. In all, 744 B-52s were produced between 1952 and 1962.
Ohio-8 -- January 5, 2011 to ____
Symphony hall in the round
U.S. Army Air Corps 1939. Designed for a 1934 USAAC competition. The winning design was intended to be for a multi-engined bomber used mostly as a coastal-defense aircraft. The British Royal Air Force were the first to fly the B-17 in combat.
“We're working very hard down at Upnor Hard”
Pits the British against the Boers, descendants of Dutch settlers in South Africa
The Enola Gay is a B-29. Produced fom 1942 to 1946 for the U.S. Army Air Forces.
“And a match for the Boer I'll be!”
With vegetables and coarse salt
Beef in red wine sauce, a classic French dish. While she didn't invent this dish she did make it famous and it characterised her style of cooking. She is the co-founder of the American Institute of Wine and Food. Started L'ecole des Trois Gourmandes", a cooking school in 1951 with Simone Beck and Louisette Bertholle. In 1963 Child's TV show, "The French Chef" was a huge success and remained on the air for decades.
Found in Angola, Burundi and Mozambique
Equipped with a boom for refueling other planes in flight.
|Bunche, Powell, URL, Boelter, Kinsey,Ackerman, Dodd, Franz, Knudsen, Murphy, Royce, Schoenberg|
Its first flight was March 20, 1932. The Peashooter could fly 27 mph faster than the biplane fighters. And climb faster. It was the fastest air-cooled pursuit fighter in the world. The last two models had fuel-injected engines. It was 23'7" long, had a wingspan of 28' and was less than 3,000 lbs. The machine guns were mounted low and shot through the propeller. With the gunsight mount it looked like a peashooter.
“Dedicated to the continents of Australia and New Zealand”
Robert Clark, cone; Collins Classics, 2012
A double reed musical instrument. In English prior to 1770, the instrument was called "hautbois", "hoboy", or "French hoboy" (haut meaning high or loud) (bois meaning wood or woodwind). The name "oboe" was adopted from the Italian "oboè" around 1770.
One of the most influential books of the Middle Ages
Alex Klein, oboe; Cedille, 2010
Revised in 1796 as String Quintet, op. 4
In production from 1947 to 1956 - for the U.S. Air Force. The B-47 needed defensive armament only in the rear because no fighter was fast enough to attack from any other angle. Every large jet aircraft today is a descendant of the B-47.