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Natalie Imbruglia

Natalie Imbruglia

Natalie Jane Imbruglia (born February 4, 1975) is an Australian singer and actress. The second of the four daughters of an Italian father and an Australian mother, Natalie grew up on the Central Coast, north of Sydney. Like Jason Donovan and Kylie Minogue, she also played a role in the soap Neighbours before venturing into a singing career.

Her first single, "Torn" (1997), reached number 2 in the British charts, and her album Left of the Middle became a million seller. The follow up came in 2001 with the album White Lilies Island. In a 1999 cooperation with singer Tom Jones, she appeared on a track of his album Reload.

Imbruglia returned to acting in 2002 with a supporting role in British spy spoof Johnny English, playing alongside Rowan Atkinson. She married her long-time boyfriend Daniel Johns, lead singer of Silverchair, on December 31, 2003.

Discography

Albums

  • Left of the Middle (1997)
  • White Lilies Island (2001)
  • Counting Down The Days (2005)

Singles

  • "Torn" (27/10/97)
  • "Wishing I Was There" (23/02/98)
  • "Big Mistake" (17/04/98)
  • "Smoke" (16/11/1998)
  • "That Day" (29/10/2001)
  • "Wrong Impression" (11/03/2002)
  • "Beauty On The Fire" (22/07/2002)
  • "Shiver" (21/03/2005)

Appearances

  • "Troubled by the Way We Came Together" on Go O.S.T. (1999)
  • "Never Tear Us Apart" with Tom Jones on Reload (1999)
  • "Identify" on Stigmata O.S.T (1999)
  • "Cold Air" on Y Tu Mama Tambien (And Your Mother Too) O.S.T. (2001)

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She married her long-time boyfriend Daniel Johns, lead singer of Silverchair, on December 31, 2003. The murders of Sam Hose and Emmett Till, more than fifty years apart, serve as examples. Imbruglia returned to acting in 2002 with a supporting role in British spy spoof Johnny English, playing alongside Rowan Atkinson. Informally enforced by the good ol' boy network and the Ku Klux Klan, breaking this code could result in lynchings (1878-1898 saw 10,000 lynchings) or other forms of sadistic murder. In a 1999 cooperation with singer Tom Jones, she appeared on a track of his album Reload. One dimension of this involved applying pressure on Úlite white women not to engage in liaisons with black men on pain of losing their upper-class status and community support. The follow up came in 2001 with the album White Lilies Island. In conjunction with the laws there was also Jim Crow etiquette: a set of unwritten rules governing how blacks and whites should interact.

Her first single, "Torn" (1997), reached number 2 in the British charts, and her album Left of the Middle became a million seller. By 1837, Jim Crow was being used to refer to racial segregation. Like Jason Donovan and Kylie Minogue, she also played a role in the soap Neighbours before venturing into a singing career. "Jim Crow" became a standard character in Minstrel shows, being a caricature of a shabbily dressed rural black; "Jim Crow" was often paired with the character "Zip Coon", a flamboyantly dressed urban black. The second of the four daughters of an Italian father and an Australian mother, Natalie grew up on the Central Coast, north of Sydney. The song and blackface itself were an immediate hit. Natalie Jane Imbruglia (born February 4, 1975) is an Australian singer and actress. Rice, a white English migrant to the U.S., the originator of blackface performance.

"Cold Air" on Y Tu Mama Tambien (And Your Mother Too) O.S.T. (2001). The term Jim Crow comes from the minstrel show song "Jump Jim Crow" written in 1828 by Thomas D. "Identify" on Stigmata O.S.T (1999). Leroy Irvis of Pittsburgh's Urban League led a demonstration against employment discrimination by Pittsburgh's department stores in 1947, and later became the first 20th Century African American to serve as a state Speaker of the House. "Never Tear Us Apart" with Tom Jones on Reload (1999). For instance, K. "Troubled by the Way We Came Together" on Go O.S.T. (1999). These early demonstrations achieved positive results and helped spark political activism.

"Shiver" (21/03/2005). Numerous boycotts and demonstrations against segregation had occurred throughout the 1930's and 1940's. "Beauty On The Fire" (22/07/2002). However, the Montgomery Bus Boycott led by Martin Luther King, Jr., which followed Rosa Parks' long planned decision not to give up her seat, did not come in a vacuum. "Wrong Impression" (11/03/2002). This led to a series of legislation and court decisions in which Jim Crow laws were repealed or annulled. "That Day" (29/10/2001). The modern civil rights movement is often considered to have been sparked by an act of civil disobedience against Jim Crow laws when Rosa Parks, an African-American woman, refused to give up her seat on a bus to a white man.

"Smoke" (16/11/1998). As attitudes turned against segregation in the Federal courts after World War II, the segregationist white governments of many of the states of the South East countered with even more numerous and strict segregation laws on the local level until the start of the 1960s. "Big Mistake" (17/04/98). United States 379 US 241 (1964). "Wishing I Was There" (23/02/98). This use of the Commerce clause was upheld in Heart of Atlanta Motel v. "Torn" (27/10/97). Congress invoked the commerce clause to pass the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which outlawed discrimination in public accommodations, i.e., privately owned restaurants, hotels and stores, and in private schools and workplaces, that Congress attacked the parallel system of private Jim Crow practices.

Counting Down The Days (2005). However, in 1964 that U.S. White Lilies Island (2001). The Supreme Court was unwilling, however, to attack other forms of private discrimination; it reasoned that private parties did not violate the Equal Protection clause of the Constitution when they discriminated because they were not "state actors" covered by that clause. Left of the Middle (1997). Kraemer 334 US 1 (1948), in which it held that "restrictive covenants" that barred sale of homes to blacks or Jews or Asians were unconstitutional, on the ground that they represented state-sponsored discrimination in that they were only effective if the courts enforced them. The Supreme Court outlawed some forms of private discrimination in Shelley v.

Businesses, political parties, unions and other private parties created their own Jim Crow arrangements, barring blacks from buying homes in certain neighborhoods, from shopping or working in certain stores, from working at certain trades, etc. In addition to Jim Crow laws, in which the state compelled segregation of the races. Virginia 364 US 454 (1960), slowly dismantled the state-sponsored segregation imposed by Jim Crow laws. Alabama 357 US 449 (1958), and Boynton v.

Oklahoma State Board of Regents 339 US 637 (1950), NAACP v. These decisions, along with other cases such as McLaurin v. Board of Education of Topeka 347 US 483 (1954) the Court held that separate facilities were inherently unequal in the area of public schools. Allwright 321 US 649 (1944), and in Brown v.

The court outlawed the white primary in Smith v. Warley 245 US 60 (1917), the Court held that a Kentucky law could not require residential segregation. (Nonetheless, the majority of African Americans were unable to vote in most states in the Deep South of the USA until the 1950s or 1960s.) In Buchanan v. United States 238 US 347 (1915) that an Oklahoma law that denied the right to vote to some citizens was unconstitutional.

The Supreme Court held in Guinn v. The Supreme Court began to overturn Jim Crow laws on constitutional grounds in the 20th century. In 1902, Reverend Thomas Dixon published the novel The Leopard's Spots, which intentionally fanned racial animosity. It is estimated that of 181,471 African-American males of voting age in Alabama in 1900, only 3,000 were registered.

In the years that followed, the Court made this "separate but equal" requirement a hollow phrase by approving discrimination even in the face of evidence of profound inequalities in practice. The Supreme Court of the United States held in the Civil Rights Cases 109 US 3 (1883) that the Fourteenth Amendment did not give the federal government the power to outlaw private discrimination, then held in Plessy v. Ferguson 163 US 537 (1896) that Jim Crow laws were constitutional as long as they allowed for separate but equal facilities. One common "literacy test" was to require the black would-be voter to recite the entire U.S. Constitution and Declaration of Independence from memory. As an example, many state governments prevented blacks from voting by requiring poll taxes and literacy tests, both of which were not enforced on whites of British descent due to grandfather clauses.

By 1915 every Southern state had effectively destroyed any gains in civil liberties that blacks had enjoyed due to the Reconstructionist effort. Since Jim Crow law is a blanket term for any of this type of legislation following the end of Reconstruction, the exact date of inception for the laws is difficult to isolate; common consensus points to the 1890s and the adoption of segregational railroad legislation in New Orleans as the first genuine "Jim Crow" law. These became known as the Jim Crow laws, a reference to the character Jim Crow (popular in antebellum minstrel entertainment) that was a racist stage depiction of a poor and uneducated rural black. In its aftermath the resurgent white elites, who referred to themselves as Redeemers, reversed many of the civil rights gains that black Americans had made during Reconstruction, passing laws that mandated discrimination by both local governments and by private citizens.

This government-controlled Reconstruction ended by 1877. In almost-immediate response Southern legislatures passed Black Codes, which attempted to return freed slaves to bondage in legal fact, rather than official terminology. The conclusion of the American Civil War in 1865 led to the policy of Reconstruction, in which the federal government intervened to protect the rights conferred on black Americans by the 13th, 14th, and 15th Amendments to the United States Constitution, as well as (upon their introductions) the Civil Rights Act of 1866 and the Civil Rights Act of 1875. Similar laws passed immediately after the civil war were called the Black Codes.

The term is not applied to all racist laws, but only to those passed post-Reconstruction starting in about 1890, the start of a period of worsening race relations in the United States. Jim Crow laws varied among communities and states. For instance, Jim Crow laws regulated separate use of water fountains and separate seating sections on public transport. In the United States, the so-called Jim Crow laws were made to enforce racial segregation, and included laws that would prevent African Americans from doing things that a white person could do.

07-31-15 FTPPro Support FTPPro looks and feels just like Windows Explorer Contact FTPPro FTPPro Help Topics FTPPro Terms Of Use ftppro.com/browse2000.php Business Search Directory Real Estate Database WebExposure.us Google+ Directory Dan Schmidt is a keyboardist, composer, songwriter, and producer.