Houston Community College

Houston Community College

San Jacinto Memorial Building, formerly San Jacinto High School

Type
Community College System

Established
1971

Chancellor
Dr. Cesar Maldonado

Academic staff

2,535[1]

Administrative staff

1,465[2]

Students
69,293[3]

Address
3100 Main Street, Houston, TX 77004, Houston, Texas, U.S.A.

Campus
23 Commuter Campuses

Nickname
HCCS (or HCC)

Mascot
Eagle

Affiliations
SACS

Website
www.hccs.edu

Houston Community College (HCC), also known as Houston Community College System (HCCS) is a community college system that operates community colleges in Houston, Missouri City, Katy, and Stafford in Texas. It is notable for actively recruiting internationally and for the large number of international students enrolled, over 5,700 in 2015. Its open enrollment policies, which do not require proficiency in English, are backed by a full-time 18-month English proficiency program and remedial courses.[4]
As defined by the Texas Legislature, the official service area of HCCS includes the following school districts:[5]

the Houston Independent School District,
the Stafford Municipal School District,
the Spring Branch Independent School District (included in service area by state law, but is not part of the tax base),
the Alief Independent School District,
the North Forest Independent School District,
the portion of the Fort Bend Independent School District located within the territory of Missouri City.

Contents

1 History
2 HCC Police
3 HCC Television
4 HCC Athletics
5 List of colleges in HCCS

5.1 Central College
5.2 Coleman College of Health Sciences
5.3 Northeast College
5.4 Northwest College
5.5 Southeast College
5.6 Eastside Campus (Houston)
5.7 Felix Fraga Academic Campus (Houston)
5.8 Southwest College
5.9 Qatar (Middle East)

6 Notable alumni
7 References
8 External links

History[edit]
In 1927, the Houston Independent School District founded its first community colleges, Houston Junior College (for whites), which later evolved into the University of Houston and the Houston College for African American students (now Texas Southern University). In 1971, the district founded HCCS after HJC’s and HCN’s evolutions into the University of Houston and Texas Southern University respectively. In its early days, HCCS once used HISD school campuses for teaching facilities with classes during evenings and weekends like its founders. Around 1997, HCCS began to transfer operations to community college district-operated ca
토렌트

Ajax, Virginia

Ajax is an unincorporated community in Pittsylvania County, in the U.S. state of Virginia.
References[edit]

U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Ajax, Virginia

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Municipalities and communities of Pittsylvania County, Virginia, United States

County seat: Chatham

Towns

Chatham
Gretna
Hurt

CDPs

Blairs
Motley
Mount Hermon

Unincorporated
communities

Ajax
Andersons Mill
Bachelors Hall
Banister
Berry Hill
Beverly Heights
Birnam Wood
Brights
Brosville
Brutus
Buford
Callahans Hills
Callands
Cartersville
Cascade
Cedar Forest
Cedar Hill
Chalk Level
Climax
Coles Hill
Dry Fork
Dundee
Ebenezer
Eldon Knolls
Fairfield Park
Farmers
Flint Hill
Fox Hollow
Galveston
Gilmer Terrace
Glenland
Glenwood
Grady
Green Acres
Green Pond
Greenfield
Grit
Halifax Hills
Henrys Mill
Hermosa
Hill Grove
Hinesville
Hollys Mill
Hollywood
Hopewell
Java
Jones Mill
Keeling
Kentuck
Lakewood
Laniers Mill
Laurel Grove
Leaksville Junction
Level Run
Lucks
Lumpkin Forest
Markham
Motleys Mill
Mt. Airy
Mount Cross
Mountain Hill
Museville
Natal
New Mount Cross
Oak Hill
Oak Hills
Oak Ridge
Oakland
Olde Hunting Hills
Peytonsburg
Pickaway
Pickerel
Pine Ridge
Pittsville
Pleasant Gap
Pleasant Grove
Pullens
Ray
Red Oak Hollow
Redeye
Renan
Riceville
Ridgecrest
Ridgeway
Ringgold
Rondo
Sandy River
Sharon
Sheva
Shockoe
Smothers
Soapstone
Sonans
Spring Garden
Stony Mill
Straightstone
Surry Hills
Sutherlin
Swansons Mill
Swansonville
Sycamore
Tightsqueeze
Toshes
Transco Village
Turkey Fork
Vadens Mill
Vance
Vandola
Weal
West Fork
Whitfield
Whitmell
Whittles
Whittletown
Witt
Woodlake Park
Woodlawn
Woodlawn Heights
Worlds
Wyndover Woods

Coordinates: 36°58′52″N 79°34′37″W / 36.98111°N 79.57694°W / 36.98111; -79.57694

This Pittsylvania County, Virginia state location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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써니넷

Swimming at the 2000 Summer Olympics – Men’s 200 metre butterfly

Men’s 200 metre butterfly
at the Games of the XXVII Olympiad

Venue
Sydney International Aquatic Centre

Date
September 18, 2000 (heats &
semifinals)
September 19, 2000 (final)

Competitors
46 from 40 nations

Winning time
1:55.35 OR

Medalists

01 !

Tom Malchow
 United States

02 !

Denys Sylantyev
 Ukraine

03 !

Justin Norris
 Australia

←1996
2004→

Swimming events at the
2000 Summer Olympics

Freestyle

50 m
 
men
 
women

100 m

men

women

200 m

men

women

400 m

men

women

800 m

women

1500 m

men

Backstroke

100 m

men

women

200 m

men

women

Breaststroke

100 m

men

women

200 m

men

women

Butterfly

100 m

men

women

200 m

men

women

Individual medley

200 m

men

women

400 m

men

women

Freestyle relay

4×100 m

men

women

4×200 m

men

women

Medley relay

4×100 m

men

women

The men’s 200 metre butterfly event at the 2000 Summer Olympics took place on 18–19 September at the Sydney International Aquatic Centre in Sydney, Australia.[1]
U.S. swimmer and top favorite Tom Malchow shattered his own Olympic record to claim a gold medal in the event. Coming from third place on the final turn, he held off a challenge from fast-pacing Denys Sylantyev of Ukraine to touch the wall first in 1:55.35.[2][3] Sylantyev trailed behind by almost half a second (0.50) to take a silver in 1:55.76, while Australia’s Justin Norris settled only for the bronze in an Oceanian record of 1:56.17.[4][5]
Russia’s Anatoly Polyakov finished outside the medals by 17-hundredths of a second in 1:56.34. 15-year-old Michael Phelps, the youngest male U.S. Olympic swimmer in 68 years, continued to improve his personal best of 1:56.50, but it was only enough to pull off a fifth-place finish.[5][6][7]
Phelps, who later emerged as the most-decorated Olympian of all-time, was followed in the sixth spot by Great Britain’s Stephen Parry in 1:57.01. Defending Olympic champion Denis Pankratov seized a powerful lead on the first length, but faded shortly to seventh place in 1:57.97. France’s Franck Esposito (1:58.39), bronze medalist in Barcelona eight years earlier, closed out the field.[5]
Earlier, Malchow posted a top-seeded time of 1:56.25 on the morning prelims to cut off Melvin Stewart’s 1992 Olympic record by a hundredth of a second (0.01).[8] Followed by an evening session on day three, he eventually lowered it to 1:56.02 in the semifinals.[9]

Contents

1 Recor
피나야

Haller utca

Haller utca

Haller utca is a main street along the border of Mid-Ferencváros, in the 9th district of Budapest, Hungary. It links Nagyvárad tér in the north and Soroksári út in the west. Notable sidestreets include Tűzoltó utca, Balázs Béla utca, Gát utca, Mester utca and Vaskapu utca. The street is named after the Haller family, who were Bavarian origin principal nobles in the early modern Hungary. According to some reviews the street is named after János Haller (1626–1697), who was a prominent figure of the family.[1]
The 1.5-kilometre long Haller utca runs from Nagyvárad tér to the Danube, being flanked by the vast green expanses of Haller park and crossing Mester utca on its way. It is also famous for its planes and green hedges along the pavaments. The street used to be a dam to keep off floods, which is still evident in the fact that it actually descends from Nagyvárad tér and in that many sidestreets are lower. One of its sidestreets, Gát utca, indeed translates as “Dam Street”. The southern side of Haller utca is occupied by municipal and office buildings including István kórház (a hospital), Ferencvárosi Művelődési Központ (a culture centre) the district’s police station, the regional headquarters of the tax authority and the brand new Haller Gardens office block. Its northern side, by contrast, is dotted with apartment blocks of all kinds. Whereas the northern tip at Nagyvárad tér includes a housing estate from the 1980s, its western end at the Danube still sports some original purpose-built housing as workers’ colonies from the early 20th century. The tramtracks can be found in the middle of the road; however, just a decade earlier, they used to be situated near the two pavements along a 1 kilometre stretch, a remainder of Pest’s old time tram system.
Buildings of note[edit]
The western side of Haller utca is lined with residential apartment blocks, three different small-size housing estates and a workers’ colony at the Soroksári út end. The eastern/southern side is predominantly home to municipal and office buildings:

Even numbers

the red-brick residential corner house from the turn of the century (Haller utca 88, Üllői út 121)
housing estate (5 10-storey blocks)
housing estate (3 diagonal 4 storey-blocks)
housing estate (a block with 5-storey tile-roofed houses)
4-storey houses
workers’ colonies

Odd numbers

István hospital
National Cardiology Centre
Ferencváros Cultural Centre
Ferencváros camping
우리넷

Boris Batanov

Boris Batanov

Personal information

Full name
Boris Alekseyevich Batanov

Date of birth
(1934-07-15)July 15, 1934

Place of birth
Moscow, USSR

Date of death
June 18, 2004(2004-06-18) (aged 69)

Place of death
Moscow, Russia

Playing position
Striker/Midfielder

Youth career

FC Spartak Moscow


Metrostroy Moscow

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1955–1957
SKChF Sevastopol
53
(11)

1958–1959
Zenit Leningrad
44
(11)

1960–1966
FC Torpedo Moscow
162
(34)

1967
Volga Gorky

National team

1961
USSR
1
(0)

Teams managed

1969
FC Torpedo Moscow (assistant)

1971
FC Torpedo Moscow (assistant)

1975
FC Rubin Kazan

1977
Luch Vladivostok

1978
SC Tavriya Simferopol

1984
FC Torpedo Moscow (assistant)

?
FC Rubin Kazan (assistant)

?
Moskvich Moscow

?
FC Dynamo Kashira

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Boris Alekseyevich Batanov (Russian: Борис Алексеевич Батанов) (July 15, 1934 in Moscow – June 18, 2004 in Moscow) was a Soviet football player.
Honours[edit]

Soviet Top League winner: 1960, 1965.
Soviet Cup winner: 1960.

International career[edit]
Batanov played his only game for USSR on June 18, 1961 in a 1962 FIFA World Cup qualifier against Turkey.
External links[edit]

(Russian) Profile

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FC Rubin Kazan – managers

Sentyabryov (1959–71)
Kalugin (1972–73)
Dobrikov (1973)
Reshitko (1974)
Markov (1974)
Batanov (1975)
Markov (1975–76)
Kalugin (1977)
Beryuchevski (1978–79)
Salnikov (1980)
Mikhaylov (1981–83)
Kostylev (1983)
Semyonov (1984)
Mikhaylov (1985–87)
Semyonov (1988)
Navrozov (1989)
Zolotukhin (1990–92)
Ivchenko (1992)
Lukashenko (1993)
Zadikashvili (1993–95)
Savelyev (1995)
Volchok (1996–98)
Radanovićc (1998)
Irkhin (1998)
Sadyrin (1999)
Antikhovich (2000–01)
Afoninc (2001)
Berdyev (2001–13)
Maminov (2014)
Bilyaletdinov (2014–15)
Utkulbayevc (2015)
Chaly (2015–16)
Gracia (2016–)

(c) = caretaker manager

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FC Luch-Energiya Vladivostok – managers

Gorshkov (1957)
Nazarov (1958)
Yakovlev (1959–61)
Sukhov (1962)
Kochetkov (1963–66)
Samarin (1967)
Kochetkov (1967–68)
Alyakrinskiy (1969)
Melkov (1969)
Kochetkov (1969)
Sokolov (1969–70)
Me
한국야동

Golabundan-e Olya

Golabundan-e Olya
گلابوندان عليا

village

Golabundan-e Olya

Coordinates: 31°32′35″N 49°51′27″E / 31.54306°N 49.85750°E / 31.54306; 49.85750Coordinates: 31°32′35″N 49°51′27″E / 31.54306°N 49.85750°E / 31.54306; 49.85750

Country
 Iran

Province
Khuzestan

County
Bagh-e Malek

Bakhsh
Central

Rural District
Qaleh Tall

Population (2006)

 • Total
107

Time zone
IRST (UTC+3:30)

 • Summer (DST)
IRDT (UTC+4:30)

Golabundan-e Olya (Persian: گلابوندان عليا‎‎, also Romanized as Golābūndān-e ‘Olyā; also known as Golāvandān-e ‘Olyā)[1] is a village in Qaleh Tall Rural District, in the Central District of Bagh-e Malek County, Khuzestan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 107, in 19 families.[2]
References[edit]

^ Golabundan-e Olya can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “-3823271” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”.
^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11. 

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Bagh-e Malek County

Capital

Bagh-e Malek

Districts

Central

Cities

Bagh-e Malek
Qaleh Tall

Rural Districts
and villages

Haparu

Ab Gandu
Ab Rizak
Ab-e Shirinak
Bar Aftab
Bekuni
Chagha Sorkhak
Dam Ab
Dam Aftab
Dameshgaft
Darreh Anar
Darreh Dazi
Darreh Ney
Darreh Shur
Darreh Zeydi
Deymeh Kamar
Do Rahi-ye Eslamabad
Durtu
Gazestan
Gonbad
Gudanjir
Hajji Javad
Juler
Kalleh Pir
Karbalai Qasemali
Konjadkar
Kulor
Kushk Darreh
Lakom
Orzu
Pas Kareh
Sar Murd
Sar Pushideh
Sarvestan
Shahrak-e Shahidar Jai
Shamsabad
Tang-e Khoshk
Tang-e Palangi
Vazper
Zir-e Murd

Mongasht

Abu ol Abbas
Bakhtegan
Chidan
Cholchelak
Darb-e Abu ol Abbas
Darreh-ye Tangar
Keyup
Khomeyn
Lalab
Melleh-ye Abu ol Abbas
Melleh-ye Gurab
Posht-e Rah
Robat-e Olya
Robat-e Sofla
Zirrah

Qaleh Tall

Ab Gorazi
Badarnegan
Bagh-e Molla
Balaghab
Barangerd
Bidestan
Bugari
Chahar Qash
Chashni Dan
Cheshmeh Gorgi
Cheshmeh Shirin
Darreh Murd
Darreh-ye Barik
Eshgaft-e Zard
Estil
Fereyduni
Galleh Vari
Golabundan-e Olya
Golabundan-e Sofla
Kaltandar-e Olya
Kaltandar-e Sofla
Kamar Deraz
Kan Gonjeshki
Loran
Mal Aqa
Menareh Barangerd
Menazel Sazmani
Pa Derazan
Par Surakh
Sar Tang-e Soleyman Koshteh
Shah Rahzan
Takyeh
Tang Kord
Tembi
Tolombeh Khaneh Shomareh Seh

한국야동

Graeme Gross

Graeme Gross

Personal information

Full name
Graeme Gross

Date of birth
(1938-04-17)17 April 1938

Original team(s)
Newtown

Height / weight
171 cm / 64 kg

Playing career1

Years
Club
Games (Goals)

1958
Geelong
2 (0)

1 Playing statistics correct to the end of 1958.

Graeme Gross (born 17 April 1938) is a former Australian rules footballer who played with Geelong in the Victorian Football League (VFL). [1]
Notes[edit]

^ Holmesby, Russell; Main, Jim (2014). The Encyclopedia of AFL Footballers: every AFL/VFL player since 1897 (10th ed.). Seaford, Victoria: BAS Publishing. p. 346. ISBN 978-1-921496-32-5. 

External links[edit]

Graeme Gross’s statistics from AFL Tables
Graeme Gross’s profile from AustralianFootball.com

보지

Gravenhurst, Bedfordshire

Gravenhurst

St Mary’s church

Gravenhurst

Gravenhurst shown within Bedfordshire

Population
595 (2011 Census)[1]

OS grid reference
TL121143

Unitary authority

Central Bedfordshire

Ceremonial county

Bedfordshire

Region

East

Country
England

Sovereign state
United Kingdom

Post town
BEDFORD

Postcode district
MK45

Dialling code
01462

Police
Bedfordshire

Fire
Bedfordshire and Luton

Ambulance
East of England

EU Parliament
East of England

UK Parliament

Mid Bedfordshire

List of places
UK
England
Bedfordshire

Coordinates: 52°00′00″N 0°22′00″W / 52°N 0.366667°W / 52; -0.366667

Gravenhurst (also known as Lower Gravenhurst) is a village and civil parish located in the Central Bedfordshire district of Bedfordshire, England.
The parish includes Upper Gravenhurst, as well as the hamlet of Ion.[2]
Gravenhurst is mentioned in the Domesday Book. The entry reads: Crauenhest: William from Hugh de Beauchamp.
Features of Gravenhurst include St. Mary’s Church, which was built during the 14th century.[3]
References[edit]

^ “Civil Parish population 2011”. Neighbourhood Statistics. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 8 November 2016. 
^ “‘Guide to Bedfordshire Parishes'”. Bedfordshire.gov.uk. Retrieved 2012-08-06. 
^ “‘Gravenhurst history timeline'”. Galaxy.bedfordshire.gov.uk. 2007-03-15. Retrieved 2012-08-06. 

External links[edit]
Media related to Gravenhurst, Bedfordshire at Wikimedia Commons

Gravenhurst history timeline

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Settlements in Central Bedfordshire

Aley Green
Ampthill
Apsley End
Arlesey
Aspley Guise
Aspley Heath
Astwick
Barton-le-Clay
Battlesden
Beadlow
Beeston
Bidwell
Biggleswade
Billington
Blunham
Brogborough
Broom
Budna
Caddington
Campton
Chalgrave
Chalton
Chicksands
Chiltern Green
Clifton
Clophill
Cockayne Hatley
Cranfield
Dunstable
Dunton
East Hyde
Eaton Bray
Edworth
Eggington
Eversholt
Everton
Eyeworth
Fairfield Park
Fancott
Flitton
Flitwick
Gravenhurst
Greenfield
Harlington
Hatch
Haynes
Haynes Church End
Heath and Reach
Henlow
Henlow Camp
Higham Gobion
Hockliffe
Holywell
Holme
Houghton Conquest
Houghton Regis
How End
Hulcote
Husborne Crawley
Hyde
Ickwell
Ireland
Kensworth
Langford
Leighton Buzzard
Lidlington
Lower Caldecote
Lower Shelton
Lower Stondon
Lower Sundon
Lower Woodside
Marston Moretaine
Maulden
Meppershall
Millbrook
Milton Bryan
Moggerhanger
New Mill End
은꼴

Swedish School in Moscow

The Swedish School in Moscow (Swedish: Svenska Skolan i Moskva, SSIM) is a Swedish international school in Lomonosovsky District, South-Western Administrative Okrug, Moscow, Russia. The language of instruction is Swedish and students are of ages 2 through 16.[1]
The Swedish school is located on the first floor of a campus shared with the Moscow Finnish School, the Moscow Japanese School, and the Scuola Italiana Italo Calvino (Italian school).[2]
See also[edit]

Russia–Sweden relations

References[edit]

^ “English” (Archive). Swedish School in Moscow. Retrieved on March 22, 2014.
^ “English” (Archive) Moscow Finnish School. January 19, 2008. Retrieved on March 22, 2014.

External links[edit]

Swedish School in Moscow (Swedish)

English

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International schools in Russia

Moscow

Moscow Finnish School
Lycée français Alexandre Dumas de Moscou
German School Moscow
Embassy of India School Moscow
Scuola Italiana Italo Calvino
Japanese School in Moscow
Moscow Korean School
King Fahd Academy
Swedish School in Moscow

British International School
English International School Moscow
International School of Moscow

Anglo-American School of Moscow
Atlantic International School

Saint Petersburg

École française André-Malraux
Deutsche Schule Sankt Petersburg
Anglo-American School of St. Petersburg
International Academy of St. Petersburg, Russia

Kaluga

École française – Mlf – PSA

Novosibirsk

QSI International School of Novosibirsk(CLOSED)

Vladivostok

Vladivostok International Secondary School

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Swedish international schools

Europe

Austria

Svenska skolföreningen i Wien

Belgium

Scandinavian School of Brussels

France

Svenska Skolan Paris

Germany

Svenska skolan i Berlin
Skandinaviska Skolan Hamburg

Portugal

Svenska skolföreningen i Lissabon

Russia

Swedish School in Moscow

Spain

Scandinavian School in Madrid
The Swedish School in Majorca
Skandinaviska skolan Costa Blanca
Colegio Sueco Gran Canaria
Svenska skolan Marbella
Svenska Skolan på Costa del Sol i Andalusien
Svenska Skolan Teneriffa

United Kingdom

The Swedish School in London

Asia

Saudi Arabia

Swedish School Riyadh

Closed

Swedish School Beijing

Africa

Kenya

Svenska Skolan i Nairobi

Mozambique

Skandinaviska Skolan Maputo

This Russian sch
우리넷

List of UK R&B Albums Chart number ones of 1997

The logo of the Official Charts Company, responsible for compiling all of the official music charts in the United Kingdom, including the R&B albums chart.

The UK R&B Chart is a weekly chart, first introduced in October 1994, that ranks the 40 biggest-selling singles and albums that are classified in the R&B genre in the United Kingdom. The chart is compiled by the Official Charts Company,[1] and is based on sales of CDs, downloads, vinyl and other formats over the previous seven days.[2]
The following are the number-one albums of 1997.

Contents

1 Number-one albums
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

Number-one albums[edit]

Issue date
Album
Artist(s)
Record label
Ref.

5 January
Travelling Without Moving
Jamiroquai
Sony Soho Square
[3]

12 January
[4]

19 January
[5]

26 January
[6]

2 February
[7]

9 February
The Soul Album
Various Artists

[8]

16 February
[9]

23 February
Ocean Drive
Lighthouse Family
Wildcard/Polydor
[10]

2 March
[11]

9 March
[12]

16 March
[13]

23 March
Before the Rain
Eternal
EMI
[14]

30 March
Lisa Stansfield
Lisa Stansfield
Arista
[15]

6 April
[16]

13 April
Baduizm
Erykah Badu
Kedar/Universal
[17]

20 April
Share My World
Mary J. Blige
MCA
[18]

27 April
Shelter
Brand New Heavies
FFRR
[19]

4 May
Sisters of Swing III
Various Artists

[20]

11 May
[21]

18 May
Travelling Without Moving
Jamiroquai
Sony Soho Square
[22]

25 May
[23]

1 June
Before the Rain
Eternal
EMI
[24]

8 June
[25]

15 June
[26]

22 June
EV3
En Vogue
East West
[27]

29 June
Kiss 100FM – Smooth Grooves
Various Artists
Polygram TV
[28]

6 July
[29]

13 July
[30]

20 July
[31]

27 July
No Way Out
Puff Daddy
Bad Boy
[32]

3 August
Men in Black: The Album
Various Artists
Columbia/Sony
[33]

10 August
[34]

17 August
[35]

24 August
[36]

31 August
[37]

7 September
Much Love
Shola Ama
Warner Music
[38]

14 September
Butterfly
Mariah Carey
Columbia
[39]

21 September
[40]

28 September
[41]

5 October
[42]

12 October
The Velvet Rope
Janet Jackson
Virgin
[43]

19 October
Fresco
M People
M People
[44]

26 October
Postcards from Heaven
Lighthouse Family
Wildcard/Polydor
[45]

2 November
Greatest Hits
Eternal
EMI
[46]

9 November
[47]

16 November
[48]

23 November
[49]

30 November
All Saints
All Saints
London/Island
[50]

7 December
[51]

14 December
[52]

21 December
[53]

28 December
[54]

See also[edit]

R&B and Soul Music portal

List of UK Albums Chart number ones
미소넷