Tiger Mountain

Last updated

Tiger Mountain may refer to:



Fictional place

Other uses

See also

Related Research Articles

English usually refers to:

<i>Another Green World</i> 1975 studio album by Eno

Another Green World is the third studio album by English musician Brian Eno, released by Island Records in September 1975. Produced by Eno and Rhett Davies, it features contributions from a small core of musicians including Robert Fripp (guitar), Phil Collins (drums), Percy Jones, and Rod Melvin (piano). John Cale plays viola on two tracks.

Poo poo, pupu, pu pu, or poopoo may refer to:

Chang may refer to:

<i>Taking Tiger Mountain (By Strategy)</i> 1974 studio album by Eno

Taking Tiger Mountain is the second solo album by English musician Brian Eno, released in November 1974 by Island Records. Unlike his debut album Here Come the Warm Jets, which had featured sixteen musicians, this album utilized a core band of five instrumentalists – Eno himself on keyboards and guitar, guitarist Phil Manzanera, bassist Brian Turrington, drummer Freddie Smith and percussionist Robert Wyatt – and featured far fewer guests. Manzanera, who had played with Eno in Roxy Music, also participated in the writing and production. To help guide the musicians, Eno and Peter Schmidt developed instruction cards called Oblique Strategies to facilitate creativity during the recording process.

The tiger(Panthera tigris) is the largest cat species.

Bluff may refer to:

South China tiger Subspecies of carnivore

The South China tiger is a tiger from a specific population of the Panthera tigris tigris subspecies that is native to southern China. The population mainly inhabited the Fujian, Guangdong, Hunan and Jiangxi provinces. It has been listed as Critically Endangered on the IUCN Red List since 1996 and is possibly extinct in the wild since no wild individual has been recorded since the late 1980s. In the late 1990s, continued survival was considered unlikely because of low prey density, widespread habitat degradation and fragmentation, and other human pressures. In the fur trade, it used to be called Amoy tiger.

Cimarron may refer to:

A goat is a mammal.

A white tiger is a tiger with a genetic condition affecting its pelt's pigmentation.

Taking Tiger Mountain by Strategy is a Peking opera play and one of the eight model plays allowed during the Chinese Cultural Revolution. The plot is based on parts of the popular novel Tracks in the Snowy Forest by Qu Bo, which in turn, is based on the real-life story of an incident in 1946 during the communist campaign to suppress bandits in northeast China in the Chinese Civil War, involving a PLA reconnaissance soldier Yang Zirong (杨子荣) who disguised himself as a bandit to infiltrate a local gang of bandits, eventually helping the main communist force destroy the bandits. Unlike other characters depicted in the opera and novel, most of the names of both the protagonists and the bandits are real.

Hailin County-level city in Heilongjiang, Peoples Republic of China

Hailin is a county-level city, under the administration of the prefecture-level city of Mudanjiang, in the southeast of Heilongjiang province, China, bordering Jilin province to the southwest. It has an area of 8,816 km2 (3,404 sq mi), and a population of 422,000. Ethnic groups include the majority Han Chinese as well as significant numbers of Manchu and ethnic Koreans.

A bachelor is an unmarried man, from the old French word "bachelor."

"The Great Pretender" is a 1955 song written by Buck Ram and originally recorded by the Platters.

Blue Mountains may refer to:

Taking Tiger Mountain by Strategy is a Chinese film from 1970, during the height of the Cultural Revolution. The film was directed by Xie Tieli and was based on a contemporary Beijing opera, one of the eight model plays allowed during the Cultural Revolution. The story is based on the novel Lin hai xue yuan (林海雪原), and tells the story of an incident in 1946, during the Chinese Civil War.

Taking Tiger Mountain by Strategy is a Communist Chinese Revolutionary opera.

In China, revolutionary operas or model operas were a series of shows planned and engineered during the Cultural Revolution (1966–1976) by Jiang Qing, the wife of Chairman Mao Zedong. They were considered revolutionary and modern in terms of thematic and musical features when compared with traditional Chinese operas. Many of them were adapted to film.

<i>The Taking of Tiger Mountain</i> 2014 Chinese-Hong Kong epic action film by Tsui Hark

The Taking of Tiger Mountain is a 2014 Chinese-Hong Kong epic action film directed by Tsui Hark, produced by Huang Jianxin and Yu Dong, and based on the novel Tracks in the Snowy Forest by Qu Bo. The story is based on a conflict between the People's Liberation Army of China and a bandit gang. It was released on December 23, 2014.