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(SCANDALOUS) “I heard Emily went out and bought a monogrammed bathroom set, and some men’s clothing like she’s married or something.
2017 1 Product series Product name In leading recording studios, music that will soon be heard everywhere is heard first through Bowers &
Wilkins Where music is born The music you listen to is often first heard on Bowers &
Wilkins Where music is born The music you listen to is often first heard on Bowers &
the panel heard from one witness who preferred not to be named publicly and adjourned the appeal without hearing from the others.
Maybe the engine house is not haunted, but at any rate strange noises have been heard and there is no reasonable explanation for them.
O FOUR You’ve heard it once, you’ve heard it twice… You’ve heard it a thousand times!
Your UU News, Right on Time, with a Wink Issue #2, April 2014 T THE BEACON Seventh Principle Task Force And UU’s For Economic Justice To Offer New Dining Options Issue 2, April 2014 Articles Montgomery to Continue Tradition of Annual Adjustment 2 Youth Leader Says, "We Must Be Heard"
When she heard the phone ringing, she mumbled, "Who could be calling at this hour?
cries of pain and screams of fighting could be heard in the distance.
To confer with the prosecutor prior to a proposed change of plea and to be heard at any proceeding involving a plea agreement.
Buzz Type Noise Heard Inside Vehicle (Remove Resonator Shield and Install New Underbody Tunnel Insulator) - (Jan 19, 2005) Subject:
INT. DAY BURNING BUILDING A loud crack is heard and then a muffled sound of falling rubble. We stay oustide the door as the only thing coming out is smoke.
MEDIA RELEASE: IMMEDIATE Ottawa, May 22, 2017 The Daniel Coates, MS, PhD, FWAAS, Initiated and managed the first national urban study in Canada as Top Advisor (1968‐1973) to the late Hon. Robert Andras, Minister for Housing, Minister of State for Urban Affairs (1969‐1971) and other senior Portfolios, in the Government of the Right Hon. Pierre E. Trudeau. Coates also served as Former Deputy Minister level top senior policy advisor to Prime Minister John N. Turner, also served Prime Minister Brian Mulroney and Prime Minister Campbell’s senior Minister, the Hon. Bernard Valcourt, and managed the Hon. Jim Flaherty’s Payments Task Force stakeholder engagement process, 2010‐2011 with his colleagues who led the engagement process (see: Pat Meredith, et al, CATALYTIC GOVERNANCE, ... U of Toronto Press, 2016). COPY OF LETTER TO THE MAYOR AND COUNCIL, CITY OF VANCOUVER Dear Mayor Robertson and Members of Council, City of Vancouver, Chinatown, a City of Vancouver treasure, in fact a national treasure of major importance for all Canadians, is today again under grave threat, as it was in 1969 when Bob Andras and I stopped the devastation that was planned with the imminent local launch of the urban renewal program in Strathcona. In this plea to you and your colleagues on Council, I today speak without hesitation for the late Bob Andras, late of the City of Vancouver, and for myself. (Over five and a half years, as both our fonds at Library & Archives Canada confirms, Bob and I acted as one voice, he was a true leader and I his devoted key advisor.) For it was Bob Andras and I who heard from hundreds of residents in Vancouver in 1969 their cry to protect and preserve North America’s most precious Chinatown in Vancouver, to stop in its tracks the planned urban renewal program which would demolish homes throughout the community and allow the City and Province to build a freeway through Chinatown and the demolished community. When as Minister, Bob, and I toured Vancouver by car and helicopter on the first visit as Minister to the City in 1969, with the then President of CMHC and the federal housing’s Regional Director, I recall too well Herb Hignett, CMHC President’s comments to us that day in making the case for urban renewal in Strathcona. He stated his view why the bulldozers were essential and the planned highway through the demolished area an urgent priority. Herb had not heard the voice of SPOTA, its leadership and the voice of so many in the community pleading for their community and its protection. Herb noted that many of the homes were shoddy, falling apart, and without any basements, sitting on earth, not deserving of improvements or preservation. This was the mind set of CMHC at the time. Until Bob Andras, changed the culture of the Corporation, with the appointment of a socially progressive actor, Walter Rudnicki, as Vice President of Policy at CMHC. Over the next few days in 1969 on that first visit we heard other voices and a very different message. The names I most remember are those of Shirley Chan, the most authentic and powerful voice we heard, that of her mother, Mary, other leaders of SPOTA, and most especially our meetings with a young architect Joe Wai, whose passion for the community and its unique character and his eloquence, was far more persuasive to us than CMHC officials. I am saddened that Joe Wai passed away recently and cannot continue his fight for Chinatown and stop high rise development, which is totally out of character with the homes and traditional shops in the community. Thankfully, in the early years, the Hon. Paul Hellyer with his top advisor Lloyd Axworthy, had temporarily frozen the urban renewal program in the course of their Task Force study. After Hellyer resigned from Pierre Trudeau’s Cabinet in 1969 in a dispute with the Prime Minister, as did Lloyd; successor Bob Andras, and I, his sole non CMHC advisor, decided that the urban renewal program in Vancouver was not to be approved. Ultimately, with Cabinet’s support, most of the program across the country was permanently stopped. The threat today is from another high rise development in a most sensitive and precious part of the community. For this community, it is a totally inappropriate development. I join with many others, including the late Joe Wai, Dr. Shirley Chan, MP Jenny Kwan and other voices, in the same spirit that guided Bob Andras’ decision in 1969 to reject pressure from CMHC, Province and City, in opposing the rezoning proposal for the tower at 105 Keefer Street. In every respect, Shirley Chan’s comments on the issue and those of Member of Parliament Jenny Kwan, in her statement of May 21, 2017, most thoroughly and comprehensively make the case on why this development should not proceed. And need no repetition here, but my full support. Having managed the only national urban study in Canada to date, a seminal study over‐seen by Harvard trained economist, Dr. Harvey Lithwick, with expert authorities from across Canada and abroad, we know density is essential if cities are not to continue to sprawl over vast areas of the countryside. Cities must grow upwards. Densification is the general rule. But not at the expense of the most precious cultural communities in our cities such as Chinatown. If we abandon them, we lose our anchor with our heritage and help to destroy what is most precious, cultural diversity and shared memories of our rich past. Chinatown can be preserved while maintaining its historic scale and character, as Joe Wai so eloquently made the case. Chinatown, unlike most of the City, cannot grow upwards. Please pause and consider most carefully the case put forward so well on why high rise development in Chinatown threatens its survival, as cited here. Please recall the courage of Bob Andras, and earlier leadership of Paul Hellyer and Lloyd Axworthy, who resisted the demands of developers and traditional planners and the Robert Moses’ of the day, and hear also the voice of Jane Jacobs, and do the right thing for Chinatown, for Vancouver, for Canada. ‐‐ 30 ‐‐ FURTHER: Dan Coates, 613 233 8411 firstname.lastname@example.org
Then I heard one of the four living creatures say in a voice like thunder, “Come!” Re.
The colours are faded and greyish, the sound is muffled and a droning hum can often be heard in the background. We start on intercutting between 3 fatal accidents. A builder falling off ledge, a burning ceiling falling down on a fireman and a businessman crossing a street in a hurry, being hit by a car. We never see the faces of the first two men, but we see the businessman’s face and realize that he is not just under a time pressure, but seems to be panicking, as if hunted by someone or something. Right before the car hits him, he makes a direct eyecontact with the camera. As we pull back from the frame where the businessman used to stand, we end up revealing a figure watching the whole scene, with a clipboard in his hands. His name is Bell and the clipboard has a photo and some information on the businessman we just saw being killed by a car. Bell seems uneasy about something and we can assume that the person the businessman was staring at, was Bell. As Bell walks towards the now dead buisnessman, nobody seems to notice him, but also automatically moves out of his way. Bell crouches down next to the corpse and picks up a small flower growing in between the sidewalk. As he picks it up, a high pitched sound is emitted. He then walks away, studying his clipboard, a crowd of policemen, ambulance workers and bystanders parting to make way for him, without even looking at him. We can see on Bell’s file that the name of the dead man was Jonathan Burwell. He traces the file with his finger, finding the names and photos of his wife and parents. We then see Bell in Burwell’s parents garden as they are planting tomatoes and laughing. From that we cut to what seems like night. Bell is sitting on a couch, while a couple, one of them Burwell’s wife, is kissing on the bed in the next room. Bell walks out of the apartment. Nobody notices him anywhere. A middleaged woman is walking into a hospital room. Nurses and a doctor move out of her way automatically as she sits down and watches them trying to unsuccesfully resuscitate a teenage boy. She then walks out of the room and finds Bell waiting for her. He acompanies her as they walk across the hospital. The woman’s name is Sola and in some capacity, she is Bell’s supervisor. He came in to inform her that he was noticed. He fails to tell her that he also investigated Jonathan Burwell’s family and does not ell her about the lack of their reaction to his death. Sola reminds Bell, that sometimes they can be noticed, the important thing is not to let anyone who shouldn’t be in or out. Bell asks Sola if anyone ever got out and she just tells him to focus on his duties and stop worrying. She says that while walking into an operating room, leaving Bell in the hospital hall alone. The next day Bell walks into a large grey building in the middle of a city square. By this time we could notice that nothing casts a shadow. In the building he finds himself at what seems like a receptionist’s desk, receiving his new file for the day, from Blanche, a young and beautiful woman behind the desk. As she hands him the file, he slips the white flower he picked up, into her hand and she puts into a drawer, with several other flowers in it. Bell then talks and flirts with Blanche, eventually asking her for a favor. Next we can see Bell walking into an archive of files, Blanche nervously guarding the door. Bell finds what seems like a larger dossier on Burwell, opening it on a table, but not finding anything interesting. Almost on a whim, we can see him taking and studying other dossiers from different shelves. Blanche getting more and more annoyed and worried about the possible trouble they can get in. Suddenly we see Bell’s face freeze in shock and after that he starts to frantically take many dossiers out of shelves. Blanche screamwhispering at him to stop. Eventually we can see that on the table are open 4 dossiers, each one of them has a photo of the man we know as Jonathan Burwell at the top, but the names and facts are all different. “Burwell” has died at least 4 times already. Bell and Blanche exit the archive, Blanche is angry at Bell. He is lost in his thoughts, but asks Blanche for one more favor. We don’t know what the favor is supposed to be, only see Blanche shake her head “no” several times, before she stops and stares at Bell, then slowly nods once. We see Bell sitting on top of stairs, barely noticing an elderly person falling and rolling down them. Next day, before anyone can see, Blanche switches a sticker on two files the sticker she is putting down on someone else’s file has the name “Bell” written on it. Bell comes and takes the file, but when he tries to give Blanche another flower, she refuses. We can see that the drawer she used to store them in is open and empty. Bell is standing near a bridge, when person comes into frame and jumps off it. Next day, another sticker switch happens,stone face from Blanche and Bell taking the file. Bell is looking bored, while a large family is dining, an older man starting to choke and turning blue. Another switch, Bell takes the file. And another, until we see only Bell’s and Blanche’s hands and several files being taken. The man we know as Jonathan Burwell seems to wake up from a bad dream, but then it’s revealed that he’s actually dressed as a gas station attendant, standing behind the counter. Burwell starts looking around, seems scared and then looks into a reflection at his face, trying hard to remember something. He takes a wallet out of his trousers and lays out the contents on the counter. Looking at his driver’s license, we can see that his name is now different. He stares at his ID, his breathing heavy and eyes starting to water as he’s desperately trying to grasp the situation. In the background a young man with a hood up walks into the station. A customer is trying to buy cigarettes from Burwell, who is staring to the side, frozen in fear. The young man in a hood walks to the counter, demanding money and pointing gun at Burwell, who keeps staring away from him. The man in the hood is getting angrier and nervous, starting to scream at oblivious Burwell. Suddenly we see Bell pushing Burwell away as the gun goes off. High pitched sound is heard. Bell is dragging Burwell away and eventually makes him sit down at a table in a small café. Burwell is afraid of Bell and asks him why does he want to kill him. Bell tells him that he’s there to stop someone from torturing Burwell. Two high pitched noises are heard, before two bullets shatter a glass window in the café, next to the table where Bell and Burwell are sitting. Sola walks in, holding a gun and sits next to them. Burwell is now just shaking and holding his head. Bell asks Sola why she picked Burwell. She ignores him and instead tells him that noone ever got out, that they have no idea what’s awaiting them, only what they are losing We see a newborn in an incubator, the little chest stops to move. A nurse is panicking outside of the incubator. Bell asks Sola again, why she picked Burwell. She tells him that there are rules that cannot be broken. We see Burwell getting hit by a car. A tiny chest of the baby starts moving again. Bell tells Sola that she created hell and now asks if he desrved it. She slides two files over to Bell. He opens the first one. We see Burwell’s picture and Sola tells him that this one is the original. He closes the file, his face changed, closing his eyes for a moment and then opening the second file. Bell then stares at Sola. She slides the gun and a rubber stamp over to Bell. This whole time, people are panicking around them and we can see a faded blue of a police car lights outside. Woman’s face shows tremendous pain as she is giving birth, we see a nurse and a doctor exchange worried glances. Bell thinks for a moment, then picks up the gun and stamps the new open file. We can see Bell’s own face on it. As the stamp meets the paper, a high pitched noise is heard and the world errupts into natural colours and sounds. The blue of the police car light is illuminating Bell’s face, the screams of the crowd and shouting of the police can be heard clearly. Bell picks up the gun and shoots Burwell in the head. We see the builder from the beginning nearing the ledge. A fireman walking into a blazing room. Bell gets shot by the police several times. As his head falls down on the table, Sola is nowhere to be seen. The woman from previous shot is crying and smiling while she holds her new baby. A second before debris falls on him, we can see that the fireman is Bell. Bell dressed as a builder looks to the side and smiles. Blanche, faintly smiling as well and holding a clipboard watches as Bell falls off a ledge THE END
“Tipper” Gore • Mary “Tipper” Gore was born 28 years before Dave Tipper • She was nicknamed “Tipper” after a song that her mother had heard and liked • Nicknames are given early in life so obviously Tipper Gore’s mother caught a glimpse of Dave’s music during one of his time hops to 1948 • We can only imagine what song she heard, but it’s likely to be downtempo as the sound would have been more accessible at that time Exhibit 3: