Fed is the second studio album by American artist Liam Hayes, originally released on December 23, 2002.
The first song to appear from Fed was "No Education". An early version of the song was released as a single in 1997.
Formal recording sessions for the album were started in early 2000 with engineers Bob Weston and Steve Albini contributing to the recording. Weston: "I've been recording this band called Plush, this guy Liam Hayes from Chicago, it's his thing. Liam likes to record in an older style. He bought himself this 1/2" 4-track tape machine, an Ampex 440, that he carts around. I helped him rebuild the thing and made it sound pretty good. So we cart it around and record on location. We recorded at a film sound-stage. We recorded in his practice space. We recorded at this public radio station and on a rooftop in downtown Chicago. Steve Albini has recorded him in a huge theater. The microphone practice is being done in a really minimal style and I try to follow Liam's "Old School" aesthetic. We are doing the basic tracks, guitar, bass, and drums. He is going to do a reduction mix using Ping-pong recording techniques from the 4-track tape onto a 1" 8 track tape machine that Steve Albini has, and do overdubs at Steve's studio.
In the April 2008 issue of the NRA's American Rifleman magazine, Field Editor Bryce Towsley summed up his review of the cartridge as follows:
The cartridge ultimately won the NRA Publications's prestigious Golden Bullseye Award for "Ammo of the Year" (2009).
Background and Cartridge Development
First introduced by Federal Cartridge company, the .327 Federal Magnum is an attempt to improve on the .32 H&R Magnum introduced in 1984. Like the .32 H&R Magnum, the .327 Federal Magnum is a lengthened, magnum version of the original .32 S&W cartridge, which dates back to 1878. The .32 S&W was a black powder cartridge developed by the Union Metallic Cartridge Co. (UMC) with a case length of 0.61 in. (15mm), and developed a velocity of around 700ft/s (215m/s). In 1896, the .32 S&W Long was introduced, which had a case length of 0.920 in (23.4mm) and generated slightly higher velocities. The introduction of the .32 H&R Magnum nearly a century later increased the case length to 1.075 in (27.3mm) and increased pressures from 15,000 psi to 21,000 CUP, giving velocities of approximately 1,200ft/s (370m/s). However, the .32 H&R Magnum cartridge failed to attract much interest from gun owners.
The first Sabre was a former knife thrower named Paul Richarde until he was selected by Modred to oppose Black Knight. Paul Richarde was given an armor, an animated gargoyle. and Mordred's Ebony Dagger (the weapon with which Mordred had killed the first Black Knight). He was defeated by Black Knight after his horse Aragorn kicked the dagger from Le Sabre's hand.
The second Sabre is a mutantsuper villain. His first appearance was in X-Men #106. Young and reckless, Sabre was chosen by Mystique to join her new Brotherhood of Mutants, though never actually participated in any missions. He had the mutant ability of super speed, and took the name of the deceased Super Sabre. It is unknown if he continues to serve Mystique behind the scenes, or if he even retains his powers after Decimation. Hyper-accelerated metabolism augments his natural speed, reflexes, coordination, endurance, and the healing properties of his body.
Silver is the 62nd album by Americancountry singer Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1979. It peaked at #28 on the albums chart. "(Ghost) Riders In The Sky" peaked at #2 on the singles chart; the two other singles, "Bull Rider" and "I'll Say It's True", reached #66 and #42, respectively. Other highlights include "The L & N Don't Stop Here Anymore" and "I'm Gonna Sit on the Porch and Pick on My Guitar". Recordings of "Cocaine Blues" had previously appeared on At Folsom Prison and Now, There Was a Song!, under the title "Transfusion Blues" on the latter. The album also featured production by Brian Ahern, who controversially introduced digital elements into the songs to the disapproval of some listeners. Silver was re-released in 2002 through Legacy Recordings, with remakes of two early Cash songs, "I Still Miss Someone" and "I Got Stripes," as bonus tracks; both are duets with George Jones. This is the last album that Marshall Grant, the original Tennessee Two bass player, played on. He departed from Cash's band the following year.