Wikipedia:Wikipedia Signpost/2022-04-24/Featured content
Take a look through the featured articles, pictures, and lists that were promoted this past month. Featured content is determined by Wikipedians to be some of the best work offered on the encyclopedia.
26 featured articles were promoted this period.
- Queen angelfish, nominated by
- The queen angelfish (Holacanthus ciliaris), also known as the blue angelfish, golden angelfish or yellow angelfish, is a species of marine angelfish found in the western Atlantic Ocean. It is a benthic (ocean floor) warm-water species that lives in coral reefs. It is recognized by its blue and yellow coloration and a distinctive spot or "crown" on its forehead. This crown distinguishes it from the closely related and similar looking Bermuda blue angelfish (Holacanthus bermudensis), with which it overlaps in range and can interbreed.
- Mount Melbourne, nominated by
- Mount Melbourne is a 2,733-metre-high (8,967 ft) ice-covered stratovolcano in Victoria Land, Antarctica, between Wood Bay and Terra Nova Bay. It is an elongated mountain with a summit caldera filled with ice with numerous parasitic vents; a volcanic field surrounds the edifice. Mount Melbourne has a volume of about 180 cubic kilometres (43 cu mi) and consists of tephra deposits and lava flows; tephra deposits are also found encased within ice and have been used to date the last eruption of Mount Melbourne to 1892 ± 30 CE. The volcano is fumarolically active.
- Walter Donaldson (snooker player), nominated by
- Walter Weir Wilson Donaldson (1907 – 1973) was a Scottish professional snooker and billiards player. He contested eight consecutive world championship finals against Fred Davis from 1947 to 1954, and won the title in 1947 and 1950. Donaldson was known for his long potting and his consistency when playing, and had an aversion to the use of side. In 2012, he was inducted posthumously into the World Professional Billiards and Snooker Association's World Snooker Hall of Fame.
- Sjafruddin Prawiranegara, nominated by
- Sjafruddin Prawiranegara (EYD: Syafruddin Prawiranegara; 28 February 1911 – 15 February 1989) was an Indonesian statesman and economist. He served as the head of government in the Emergency Government of the Republic of Indonesia, as Minister of Finance in several cabinets, and was the first Governor of Bank Indonesia between 1951 and 1958. He was also the prime minister of the Revolutionary Government of the Republic of Indonesia, a shadow government set up in opposition to the central government of Indonesia.
- PlayStation (console), nominated by
- The PlayStation[a] (abbreviated as PS, commonly known as the PS1 or its codename PSX) is a home video game console developed and marketed by Sony Computer Entertainment. It was released on 3 December 1994 in Japan, 9 September 1995 in North America, 29 September 1995 in Europe, and 15 November 1995 in Australia. As a fifth-generation console, the PlayStation primarily contended with the Nintendo 64 and the Sega Saturn.
- Saline Valley salt tram, nominated by
- The Saline Valley salt tram is located in Inyo County, California. The electric aerial tramway was constructed from 1911 to 1913 to carry salt from the Saline Valley, over the Inyo Mountains, and into the Owens Valley. Covering a distance of 13.4 miles (21.6 km), it operated sporadically from 1913 to 1935 for four different companies. During its operation, it was the steepest tram in the United States.
- G-8 and His Battle Aces, nominated by
- G-8 and His Battle Aces was an American air-war pulp magazine published by Popular Publications from 1930 to 1944. It was one of the first four magazines launched by Popular when it began operations in 1930, and lasted for just over two years under the title Battle Aces. The success of Street & Smith's The Shadow, a hero pulp (a magazine with a lead novel in each issue featuring a single character), led Popular to follow suit in 1933 by relaunching Battle Aces as a hero pulp: the new title was G-8 and His Battle Aces, and the hero, G-8, was a top pilot and a spy. Robert J. Hogan wrote the lead novels for all the G-8 stories, which were set in World War I. Hogan's plots featured the Germans threatening the Allied forces with extraordinary or fantastic schemes, such as giant bats, zombies, and Martians. He often contributed stories to the magazines as well as the lead novel, though not all the short stories were by him. The covers are by Frederick Blakeslee, and notable for their fidelity to actual planes flown in World War I.
- Frederick Browning, nominated by
- Lieutenant-General Sir Frederick Arthur Montague "Boy" Browning, GCVO, KBE, CB, DSO (20 December 1896 – 14 March 1965) was a senior officer of the British Army who has been called the "father of the British airborne forces". During the Second World War, Browning commanded the 1st Airborne Division and I Airborne Corps and was also the deputy commander of First Allied Airborne Army during Operation Market Garden in September 1944. During the planning for this operation, he was alleged to have said: "I think we might be going a bridge too far." In December 1944 he became Chief of Staff of Admiral Lord Louis Mountbatten's South East Asia Command. From September 1946 to January 1948, he was Military Secretary of the War Office.
- A and B Loop, nominated by
- The A and B Loop is a streetcar circle route of the Portland Streetcar system in Portland, Oregon, United States. Operated by Portland Streetcar, Inc. and TriMet, it consists of two services that travel a loop between the east and west sides of the Willamette River by crossing the Broadway Bridge in the north and Tilikum Crossing in the south: the 6.1-mile (9.8 km) A Loop, which runs clockwise, and the 6.6-mile (10.6 km) B Loop, which runs counterclockwise. The services connect Portland's downtown, Pearl District, Lloyd District, Central Eastside, and South Waterfront, and serve various landmarks and institutions, including the Rose Quarter, the Oregon Convention Center, the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry (OMSI), Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU), and Portland State University (PSU). Riders can transfer to the regional MAX Light Rail system at several points along the route.
- Seagram Building, nominated by
- The Seagram Building is a skyscraper at 375 Park Avenue, between 52nd and 53rd Streets, in the Midtown Manhattan neighborhood of New York City. Designed by Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Philip Johnson, Ely Jacques Kahn, and Robert Allan Jacobs, the building measures 515 feet (157 m) tall with 38 stories and a public plaza. The International Style building, completed in 1958, initially served as the headquarters of the Seagram Company, a Canadian distiller.
- RoboCop, nominated by
- RoboCop is a 1987 American science fiction action film directed by Paul Verhoeven, with a screenplay by Edward Neumeier and Michael Miner. The film stars Peter Weller, Nancy Allen, Daniel O'Herlihy, Ronny Cox, Kurtwood Smith, and Miguel Ferrer. Set in a crime-ridden Detroit, in the near future, RoboCop centers on police officer Alex Murphy (Weller) who is murdered by a gang of criminals and subsequently revived by the megacorporation Omni Consumer Products as the cyborg law enforcer RoboCop. Unaware of his former life, RoboCop executes a brutal campaign against crime while coming to terms with the lingering fragments of his humanity.
- Eduard Fraenkel, nominated by
- Eduard David Mortier Fraenkel (17 March 1888 – 5 February 1970) was a German classical scholar who served as the Corpus Christi Professor of Latin at the University of Oxford from 1935 until 1953. Born to a family of assimilated Jews in the German Empire, he studied Classics at the universities of Berlin and Göttingen. In 1934, antisemitic legislation introduced by the Nazi Party forced him to seek refuge in the United Kingdom, settling eventually at the University of Oxford and its Corpus Christi College.
- Khalid ibn al-Walid, nominated by
- Khalid ibn al-Walid ibn al-Mughira al-Makhzumi (Arabic: خالد بن الوليد بن المغيرة المخزومي, romanized: Khālid ibn al-Walīd ibn al-Mughīra al-Makhzūmī; died 642) was an Arab Muslim commander in the service of the Islamic prophet Muhammad and the Rashidun caliphs Abu Bakr (r. 632–634) and Umar (r. 634–644). He played the leading military role in the Ridda wars against rebel tribes in Arabia in 632–633, the initial campaigns in Sasanian Iraq in 633–634 and the conquest of Byzantine Syria in 634–638.
- Everywhere at the End of Time, nominated by
- Everywhere at the End of Time is the eleventh recording by the Caretaker, an alias of English electronic musician Leyland Kirby. Released from 2016 to 2019, its six studio albums represent the progression of Alzheimer's disease through degrading loops of sampled ballroom recordings. Inspired by the success of An Empty Bliss Beyond This World (2011), Kirby produced Everywhere as his final major work under the alias. The albums were produced in Krakow and released over six-month periods to "give a sense of time passing". The album covers are abstract paintings by his friend Ivan Seal. The series drew comparisons to the works of composer William Basinski and electronic musician Burial; later stages were influenced by avant-gardist composer John Cage.
- 1994–95 Gillingham F.C. season, nominated by
- During the 1994–95 English football season, Gillingham F.C. competed in the Football League Third Division, the fourth tier of the English football league system. It was the 63rd season in which Gillingham competed in the Football League, and the 45th since the club was voted back into the league in 1950. In January 1995, after several seasons spent near the bottom of the Football League and nearly a decade of financial difficulties, the club was declared insolvent and placed in receivership. Mike Flanagan was made redundant as the club's manager and replaced by player-coach Neil Smillie for the remainder of the season. Gillingham finished the season 19th in the Third Division, but the club's continued existence remained in doubt until June, when it was purchased by businessman Paul Scally.
- John Hastings, 2nd Earl of Pembroke, nominated by
- John Hastings, 2nd Earl of Pembroke, (29 August 1347 – 16 April 1375), was a fourteenth-century English nobleman and soldier. He also held the titles Baron Abergavenny and Lord of Wexford. He was born in Sutton Valence, the son of Laurence Hastings, 1st Earl of Pembroke, and Agnes Mortimer. His father died when John Hastings was a year old, and he became a ward of King Edward III while remaining in his mother's care. The King arranged for John to marry Edward's daughter Margaret in 1359, which drew John into the royal family. However, Margaret died two years later. John Hastings inherited his father's earldom, subsidiary titles and estates in 1368. The same year he made a second marriage, to Anne, daughter of Walter, Lord Mauny. The following year Pembroke began the career in royal service that was to continue for the rest of his life.
- Dispute between Darnhall and Vale Royal Abbey, nominated by
- In the early fourteenth century, tensions between villagers from Darnhall and Over, Cheshire and their feudal lord, the Abbot of Vale Royal Abbey, erupted into violence over whether they had villein—that is, servile—status. The villagers argued not, while the Abbey believed it was due their feudal service. Founded by Edward I in 1274, the Cistercian Abbey had been unpopular with locals from the start. This was primarily because it had been granted, in its endowment, exclusive forest rights which surrounding villages saw as theirs by custom, and other feudal dues they did not believe they had to pay. Moreover, the rigorous enforcement of these rights by successive abbots was felt to be excessively harsh. The villagers resented being treated as serfs and made repeated attempts to reject the Abbey's feudal overlordship.
- Toys for Bob, nominated by
- Toys for Bob, Inc. is an American video game developer based in Novato, California. As the creators of the award-winning Star Control and Skylanders series, the studio originated as a partnership between Paul Reiche III and Fred Ford. They had separately attended the University of California, Berkeley in the late 1970s, before entering the video game industry in the early 1980s. They later met through mutual friends in 1988, when Reiche was seeking a programmer to develop Star Control for Accolade. This led to the creation of their partnership in 1989 and the debut of Star Control in 1990. The release was considered a landmark science fiction game and led to the 1992 sequel Star Control II, which greatly expanded the series' story and scale. Star Control II is celebrated as one of the greatest games of all time and is featured on several "best of" lists for music, writing, world design, and character design.
- Super Mario 64, nominated by
- Super Mario 64 is a 1996 platform game for the Nintendo 64. Developed by Nintendo Entertainment Analysis and Development and published by Nintendo, it is the first Super Mario game to feature 3D gameplay, combining traditional Super Mario gameplay, visual style, and characters in a large open world. Bowser, one of the main antagonists of the Mario franchise, invades Princess Peach's castle and hides the castle's sources of protection, Power Stars, in many different worlds behind magical paintings. As Mario, the player collects Power Stars to unlock enough of Princess Peach's castle to get to Bowser and rescue Princess Peach.
- Woodleigh MRT station, nominated by
- Woodleigh MRT station is an underground Mass Rapid Transit (MRT) station on the North East line (NEL), in Bidadari, Singapore. The station is underneath Upper Serangoon Road, near the junction with Upper Aljunied Road. Surrounding points of interest include Stamford American International School, Avon Park and the Mount Vernon Columbarium. The station will serve the developing Bidadari Estate and Woodleigh Residences.
- Pan Am Flight 7, nominated by
- Pan Am Flight 7 was a westbound round-the-world flight operated by Pan American World Airways that crashed in the Pacific Ocean on November 8, 1957, while flying to Honolulu International Airport from San Francisco International Airport. The aircraft assigned to the flight was a Boeing 377 Stratocruiser 10–29 named Clipper Romance of the Skies; the crash killed all 36 passengers and 8 crew members.
- Pronunciation of GIF, nominated by
- The pronunciation of GIF has been disputed since the 1990s. GIF, an acronym for the Graphics Interchange Format, is popularly pronounced in English as a one-syllable word. The most common pronunciations in English are /dʒɪf/ (listen) (with a soft g as in gin) and /ɡɪf/ (listen) (with a hard g as in gift), differing in the phoneme represented by the letter G. Many public figures and institutions have taken sides in the debate; Steve Wilhite, the file format's creator, gave a speech at the 2013 Webby Awards arguing that only the soft g pronunciation is correct.
- Tom Eastick, nominated by
- Brigadier Sir Thomas Charles Eastick, CMG, DSO, ED, JP (3 May 1900 – 16 December 1988) was a senior Australian Army artillery officer during World War II and a post-war leader of the principal ex-service organisation in South Australia. He commanded the 2/7th Field Regiment during the First and Second Battles of El Alamein in the Western Desert campaign in North Africa in 1942, leading to his appointment as a Companion of the Distinguished Service Order. Upon return from the Middle East, he commanded the artillery of the 7th Division during the final stage of the Salamaua–Lae campaign and during the Markham, Ramu and Finisterre campaigns in New Guinea between August 1943 and April 1944. He commanded the artillery of the 9th Division in the Borneo campaign in 1945. Eastick was military governor of the Raj of Sarawak after taking the Japanese surrender at Kuching, and he was commander of the Headquarters Group of Central Command in South Australia from 1950 to 1953.
- First homosexual movement, nominated by
- The first homosexual movement thrived in Germany from the late nineteenth century until 1933. The homosexual movement began in Germany because of a confluence of factors, including the criminalization of sex between men (Paragraph 175) and the country's relatively lax censorship. German writers in the mid-nineteenth century coined the word homosexual and criticized its criminalization. In 1897, Magnus Hirschfeld founded the world's first homosexual organization, the Scientific-Humanitarian Committee, whose aim was to use science to improve public tolerance of homosexuality and repeal Paragraph 175. During the German Empire, the movement was restricted to an educated elite, but it greatly expanded in the aftermath of World War I and the German revolution.
- Jubilee coinage, nominated by
- The Jubilee coinage or Jubilee head coinage are British coins with an obverse featuring a depiction of Queen Victoria by Joseph Edgar Boehm. The design was placed on the silver and gold circulating coinage beginning in 1887, and on the Maundy coinage beginning in 1888. The depiction of Victoria wearing a crown that was seen as too small was widely mocked, and was replaced in 1893. The series saw the entire issuance of the double florin (1887–1890) and, in 1888, the last issue for circulation of the groat, or fourpence piece, although it was intended for use in British Guiana. No bronze coins (the penny and its fractions) were struck with the Jubilee design.
- Clonmacnoise Crozier, nominated by
- The Clonmacnoise Crozier is a late 11th-century Insular crozier that would have been used as a ceremonial staff for bishops and high-status abbots. Its origins and medieval provenance are unknown until it was discovered before 1821 in Clonmacnoise monastery in County Offaly, Ireland. The crozier has two main parts: a long shaft and a curved crook. Its style reflects elements of Viking art, especially the snake-like animals in figure-of-eight patterns running on the sides of the body of the crook, and the ribbon of dog-like animals in openwork (ornamentation with openings or holes) that form the crest at its top. Apart from a shortening to the staff length and the loss of some inserted gems, it is largely intact and is one of the best preserved surviving pieces of Insular metalwork.
24 featured pictures were promoted this period.
Portrait of Henry Highland Garnet by James U. Stead, restored and nominated by
Index to the Great Trigonometrical Survey, nominated by
The signing of the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965, nominated by
Cirsium palustre, created by and nominated by
Crepidotus on a dead twig, created by and nominated by
Pabda Jhaal, a Bengali ompok curry, created by and nominated by
An IX(B) Tornado GR4 training for deployment to Afghanistan, created by Corporal Mike Jones and nominated by
Cabinet card of Sojourner Truth, created by unknown photographer; restored and nominated by
Photograph of Commander Benjamin Franklin Tilley, restored and nominated by
Nikola Tesla, with his equipment, created by Dickenson V. Alley and restored and nominated by
Kenje Ogata in uniform, Sterling, Illinois, created by unknown and nominated by
Billy Bowlegs (Holata Micco, "Alligator Chief"), in a hand-coloured lithograph, created by Julian Vannerson and restored and nominated by
Portrait of Sir Archibald Sinclair, created by Royal Air Force official photographer and nominated by
Nathan Francis Mossell (1856-1946), M.D. 1882, created by H.D. Carns & Co and nominated by
Curiosity Rover spots a dust devil in the hills of Mars, created by NASA/JPL-Caltech/SSI and nominated by
Panorama of Gowanus Canal, created and nominated by
No featured topics were promoted this period.
20 featured lists were promoted this period.
- List of World Heritage Sites in Ukraine, nominated by
- As of 2022, there are seven World Heritage Sites listed in Ukraine, six of which are cultural sites and one of which, the Ancient and Primeval Beech Forests of the Carpathians and Other Regions of Europe, is a natural site. The first site was listed was "Kyiv: Saint-Sophia Cathedral and Related Monastic Buildings, Kyiv-Pechersk Lavra", in 1990. The most recent sites listed were the Wooden Tserkvas of the Carpathian Region in Poland and Ukraine and the Ancient City of Tauric Chersonese and its Chora, in 2013. Three sites are transnational: the Wooden Tserkvas are shared with Poland, the Struve Geodetic Arc is shared with nine countries, and the Ancient and Primeval Beech Forests are shared with 17 countries. In addition, Ukraine has 17 sites on its tentative list.
- List of accolades received by Veer-Zaara, nominated by
- Veer-Zaara is a 2004 Indian Hindi-language romantic drama film directed by Yash Chopra and written by Aditya Chopra. The film stars Shah Rukh Khan, Preity Zinta, and Rani Mukerji, while Manoj Bajpayee, Boman Irani, Kirron Kher, Divya Dutta, and Anupam Kher form the supporting cast. Set against the background of India–Pakistan relations, it focuses on the titular star-crossed lovers—Veer Pratap Singh (Khan), an Indian Air Force pilot, and Zaara Hayaat Khan (Zinta), a Pakistani woman—whose love story spans two decades amid trials and tribulations and the young lawyer Saamiya Siddiqui (Mukerji) who tries to help the couple.
- List of awards and nominations received by Preity Zinta, nominated by
- Preity Zinta is an Indian actress and entrepreneur primarily known for her work in Hindi films. After graduating with degrees in English honours and criminal psychology, Zinta made her acting debut in Dil Se.. in 1998. She soon became a popular star and established herself as one of the leading actresses of Hindi cinema, receiving recognition for roles that were often deemed culturally defiant and for her unconventional screen persona. Zinta has won several accolades for her work in films, including two Filmfare Awards, and her performance in the Canadian drama Heaven on Earth (2008) earned her the Silver Hugo Award for Best Actress from the Chicago International Film Festival. Apart from acting, in 2004 Zinta was the only witness amidst a group of film stars to testify against the Indian mafia, for which she was awarded the Godfrey Phillips National Bravery Award. Her film appearances became fewer when she ventured into business; she has been a co-owner of the Indian Premier League cricket team Punjab Kings since 2008, and the owner of the South-African T20 Global League cricket team Stellenbosch Kings since 2017.
- Municipalities of Querétaro, nominated by
- Querétaro is a state in North Central Mexico, divided into 18 municipalities. According to the 2020 Mexican Census, it is the twenty-first most populated state out of thirty-two with 2,368,467 inhabitants and the sixth smallest by land area spanning 11,690.6 square kilometres (4,513.8 sq mi). The largest municipality by population is Querétaro, with 1,049,777 residents (44.32% of the state's total), while the smallest is San Joaquín with 8,359 residents. The largest municipality by land area is Cadereyta de Montes, with an area of 1,347.40 km2 (520.23 sq mi), and the smallest is Corregidora with 234.90 km2 (90.70 sq mi). The newest municipalities are Ezequiel Montes, Pedro Escobedo and San Joaquín, established in 1941.
- List of operettas by John Philip Sousa, nominated by
- John Philip Sousa was an American composer and conductor of the late Romantic era. Although primarily known for American military marches, he also wrote operettas, which are relatively lesser-known and less performed. They show influences from Gilbert and Sullivan, including short recitatives and chorus finales. According to author Paul E. Bierley, Sousa's operettas displayed a "high standard of morality". Libretti for most of the operettas were written by various prominent as well as less experienced librettists, except for The Wolf and The Bride Elect, which were written by Sousa himself. Several famous stage personalities, including DeWolf Hopper, starred in the operettas.
- List of songs recorded by Chuck Mosley, nominated by
- Chuck Mosley, born Charles Henry Mosley III (December 26, 1959 – November 9, 2017), was an American musician, singer and songwriter. During his career, he recorded over 100 songs, both as a solo artist and as a member of Faith No More, Cement, and Primitive Race. He appeared on two albums with the group, We Care a Lot (1985) and follow-up Introduce Yourself (1987), before being fired for "erratic behaviour" the following year. Mosley's last recording for the band was "New Improved Song", released as a covermount for Sounds magazine that same year; the song was later reworked as "The Morning After" for the band's next album The Real Thing.
- List of World Heritage Sites in Russia, nominated by
- As of 2022, there are 30 World Heritage Sites in Russia, with a further 28 sites on the tentative list. The most recent site listed was the Petroglyphs of Lake Onega and the White Sea, in 2021. There are nineteen cultural sites and eleven natural. Four sites are transnational. The Curonian Spit is shared with Lithuania, the Landscapes of Dauria and Uvs Nuur Basin are shared with Mongolia, and the Struve Geodetic Arc is shared with nine European countries.
- List of Interstate Highways in Washington, nominated by
- The Interstate Highways in Washington are segments of the national Interstate Highway System that lie within the U.S. state of Washington. The system comprises 764 miles (1,230 km) on seven routes that are owned and maintained by the Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT). Washington has three primary Interstates and four auxiliary routes; the seven routes serve most of the state's major cities. The longest of these is Interstate 90 (I-90), which is 298 miles (480 km) long and connects the state's two largest cities, Seattle and Spokane. I-5 is the only Interstate to span the state from south to north, traveling from the Oregon state line to the Canadian border.
- Robert Duvall filmography, nominated by
- American actor, director, and producer Robert Duvall has had an extensive career in film and television since he first appeared in an episode of Armstrong Circle Theatre in 1959. His television work during the 1960s includes Route 66 (1961), Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1962), The Twilight Zone (1963), The Outer Limits (1964), The F.B.I. (1965–1969), and The Mod Squad (1969). He was then cast as General Dwight D. Eisenhower in the 1979 miniseries Ike. In 1989, he played Augustus "Gus" McCrae alongside Tommy Lee Jones in the epic Western adventure television miniseries Lonesome Dove. The role earned him a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film. Three years later, he portrayed Georgian revolutionary and Soviet political leader Joseph Stalin in the television film Stalin (1992), which earned him another Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Television Film.
- List of awards and nominations received by Kajol, nominated by
- Kajol is an Indian actress known for her work in Hindi films. As of 2021, she has received 23 awards, including six Filmfare Awards, five Screen Awards, four Zee Cine Awards, and one each Stardust Award and Bengal Film Journalists' Association Awards, and Bollywood Movie Award. After making her debut in 1992 with the romance Bekhudi, Kajol received critical acclaim and the Bengal Film Journalists' Association Award for Best Actress for playing an orphaned girl in Udhaar Ki Zindagi (1994). She won her first Filmfare Award for Best Actress for her portrayal of an Indian non-resident in the romantic drama Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge (1995), and Best Performance in a Negative Role for her performance as a femme fatale in the psychological thriller Gupt: The Hidden Truth (1997), becoming the first actress to win in the latter category.
- List of Billboard number-one country songs of 2021, nominated by
- Hot Country Songs and Country Airplay are charts that rank the top-performing country music songs in the United States, published by Billboard magazine. Hot Country Songs ranks songs based on digital downloads, streaming, and airplay not only from country stations but from stations of all formats, a methodology introduced in 2012. Country Airplay, which began publication in 2012, is based solely on country radio airplay, a methodology that had previously been used from 1990 to 2012 for Hot Country Songs.
- List of international goals scored by Gigi Riva, nominated by
- Gigi Riva is an Italian former association football forward who represented the Italy national football team and he is the country's all-time top goalscorer. Since debuting for Italy against Hungary on 27 June 1965, Riva scored 35 goals in 42 appearances. He scored his first international goal in his fourth appearance for his country on 1 November 1967, as part of a hat-trick scored against Cyprus during a UEFA Euro 1968 qualifier match. Riva made his last appearance for Italy on 19 June 1974 in a 1–1 draw against Argentina during the 1974 FIFA World Cup.
- List of international goals scored by Ian Rush, nominated by
- Ian Rush is a Welsh former professional footballer who represented the Wales national football team from 1980 to 1996, scoring 28 international goals in 73 appearances. He made his debut on 21 May 1980, in a 1–0 defeat against Scotland in the British Home Championship. Rush scored his first international goal two years later in a 3–0 home game victory against Northern Ireland.
- List of accolades received by Dil Chahta Hai, nominated by
- Dil Chahta Hai (transl. The Heart Desires) is a 2001 Indian Hindi-language coming-of-age romantic film written and directed by Farhan Akhtar, and produced by Ritesh Sidhwani under Excel Entertainment. Depicting the routine life of Indian affluent youth, it focuses on a transition period in the romantic lives of three college-graduate friends (Aamir Khan, Saif Ali Khan, and Akshaye Khanna). The film also stars Preity Zinta, Sonali Kulkarni, and Dimple Kapadia. The soundtrack was composed by the trio Shankar–Ehsaan–Loy, with lyrics from Javed Akhtar. Farah Khan was the choreographer, and A. Sreekar Prasad was the editor.
- List of international cricket five-wicket hauls by Nathan Lyon, nominated by
- In cricket, a five-wicket haul (also known as a "five–for" or "fifer") refers to a bowler taking five or more wickets in a single innings. This is regarded as a notable achievement, and as of March 2022 only 49 bowlers have taken at least 15 five-wicket hauls at the international level in their cricketing careers. Nathan Lyon is a right-arm off-spinner who has represented Australia in Tests, One Day Internationals (ODI), and Twenty20 Internationals (T20I). As of March 2022, Lyon has taken 19 five-wicket hauls for his country across 108 Tests, 29 ODIs, and 2 T20Is.
- List of Most Played Juke Box Race Records number ones of 1946, nominated by
- In 1946, Billboard magazine published a chart ranking the top-performing songs in the United States in African-American-oriented musical genres under the title of Most Played Juke Box Race Records. The chart is considered to be part of the lineage of the magazine's multimetric R&B chart, which since 2005 has been published under the title Hot R&B/Hip Hop Songs. The term "race records" was then in common usage for recordings by black artists.
- 2020 Summer Olympics medal table, nominated by
- The 2020 Summer Olympics, officially known as the Games of the XXXII Olympiad, was an international multi-sport event held in Tokyo, Japan, from 23 July to 8 August 2021. The games were postponed by one year as part of the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on sports. However, the Games was referred to by its original date in all medals, uniforms, promotional items, and other related media in order to avoid confusion in future years. A total of 11,417 athletes from 206 nations participated in 339 events in 33 sports across 50 different disciplines.
- Gallup's most admired man and woman poll, nominated by
- Gallup's most admired man and woman poll is an annual poll conducted by the Gallup organization in the United States at the end of most years since 1946. Americans are asked, without prompting, to say which man and woman "living today in any part of the world, do [they] admire most?" The result is published as a top-ten list. In most years, the most admired man has been the incumbent president and the most admired woman has been the first lady.
- Judy Ann Santos filmography, nominated by
- Judy Ann Santos is a Filipino actress who began her career performing as a child on film and television. Her first screen appearance was in a supporting role in the drama series Kaming Mga Ulila (1986) and she made her film debut with a minor role in Sana Mahalin Mo Rin Ako (1988), appearing alongside Nora Aunor and Tirso Cruz III. At age ten, Santos had her first leading role as the eponymous character in the children's television series Ula, Ang Batang Gubat (1988). She achieved wider recognition when she and Gladys Reyes played the titular roles in the drama series Mara Clara (1992). The show, which aired until 1997, became one of the longest running Filipino television series. It established her as a star and earned Santos a FAMAS Award for her performance in the 1996 film adaptation.
- List of awards and nominations received by Timothée Chalamet, nominated by
- American actor Timothée Chalamet (born December 27, 1995) has received various awards and nominations for his film, television and theatrical performances. His major nominations include an Academy Award, two Golden Globe Awards, three British Academy Film Awards, five Screen Actors Guild Awards, and five Critics' Choice Movie Awards.