- Goldie is a 1931 black-and-white comedy film about a woman named Goldie, portrayed by Jean Harlow, pursued by two sailors, played by Spencer Tracy and Warren Hymer. The movie was written by Paul Perez and Gene Towne, and directed by Benjamin Stoloff. It is a remake of 1928′s A Girl in Every Port.
- Clifford Joseph Price, better known as Goldie (born 19 September 1965, Walsall, Staffordshire, England) is an English electronic music artist, disc jockey, visual artist, and actor. As a musician he works mainly within the jungle and drum and bass genres.
- Goldie were a British pop/rock band. They are best known for the hit single “Making Up Again”, which reached Number 7 in the UK Singles Chart in July 1978. The single was released on the Bronze label with catalogue reference BRO 50, and the track spent 11 weeks in the chart.
- British South American Airways (BSAA) or British South American Airways Corporation was a British state-run airline of the 1940s.
- British statesman who became prime minister in 1997 (born in 1953)
- Blair is a name of Scottish origin, meaning field or plain. It may be either a first or last name. The following are some notable persons named Blair: * Anthony Blair (criminal) (1849-1879), American hanged for murder * Bill Blair (disambiguation) * Bonnie Blair, Olympic gold medalist in speed
- Bonnie (1964–), US speed skater. She is the only US woman to win five Olympic gold medals—in the 500-meter race in 1988, 1992, and 1994 and in the 1,000-meter race in 1992 and 1994
London 2004 047
From "Westminster News Online"
Students and Labour rebels fail to halt bill
By Anna Goldie
The government pushed through the controversial Higher Education Bill this week, despite student protests and backbench Labour rebels threatening to block its passage.
The success of the Higher Education Bill might have been narrow, a mere 28 votes, but the student crowds outside parliament thronged in protest to the legislation that will allow universities in England and Wales to charge up to £3,000 a year on top of their normal course fees.
Chanting anti-Blair songs through mega-phones and raising banners in protest, over 300 students rallied to get into parliament for a chance to lobby their MPs.
Once in, they hoped to persuade them to change their mind before the 7pm deadline for the vote.
Protestors travelled to London from around the country. NUS delegates, with their annual conference cut-short by the ‘cynical’ timing of the bill, left Blackpool at 1:30 am, to make their voices heard over Labour’s u-turn in policy.
Westminster University had a very poor showing. Four people met outside the Regent Street campus to lobby parliament. They included Charlotte Fraser, president of the student union (SU), two American exchange students who were volunteering for the SU and a politics student, Candice Monaghan.
Fraser said: “Because Westminster University is a new university it has been difficult to build up strong protest groups with many students who are part-time or mature and have other things going on in their lives. They often don’t have time for things like this.”
Chanting slogans such as “education is right not a privilege” and “Tony Blair is a right Tory bastard”, students tied tags with the amount they owed to the gates of parliament.
With tight security and limited space inside the main lobby, students were encouraged to phone their MPs and tell that they were being prevented from entering the building and exercising their democratic right to protest.
After waiting patiently for hours, students were finally allowed to see their MPs. It was a long day of protest with a disappointing result for students everywhere.
blair witch who now?
everyone gets a little scared at sun set especially lost in the deep dark forest ….oh look! a house..lets see if anyone is home >..<