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Lee (DD-310), USS Saginaw Bay, USS Sagittarius (AKN-2), USS Saint Paul (CA-73), USS Salem (CL-3), USS Salmon (SSR-573), USS San Diego (CL-53), USS San Francisco, USS San Francisco (C-5), USS San Francisco (CA-38), USS San Francisco (SSN-711), USS San Juan (CL-54), USS Sand Lance (SS-381), USS Saratoga (CV-3), USS Saury (SS-189), USS Sawfish, USS Scabbardfish (SS-397), USS Schley (DD-103), USS Sculpin (SS-191), USS Sea Devil (SS-400), USS Sea Dog (SS-401), USS Sea Fox (SS-402), USS Sealion (SS-315), USS Selfridge (DD-320), USS Sepulga (AO-20), USS Shad (SS-235), USS Shark (1821), USS Shasta (AE-33), USS Shaw (DD-373), USS Shenandoah (1862), USS Shields (DD-596), USS Shirk (DD-318), USS Sigsbee (DD-502), USS Situla (AK-140), USS Skate (SS-305), USS Sloat (DD-316), USS Smith (DD-378), USS Somers (DD-301), USS South Carolina (BB-26), USS South Dakota (ACR-9), USS Southard (DD-207), USS Spangler (DE-696), USS Sproston (DD-173), USS Sproston (DD-577), USS St. Louis (1828), USS St. Louis (C-20), USS Stansbury (DD-180), USS Steelhead, USS Stephen Potter (DD-538), USS Sterlet (SS-392), USS Stewart (DD-224), USS Stickleback (SS-415), USS Stockham (DD-683), USS Stoddert (DD-302), USS Stormes, USS Strong (DD-758), USS Sturtevant (DD-240), USS Suisun, USS Sumner (AGS-5), USS Sumner (DD-333), USS Sunfish (SS-281), USS Susquehanna (AOG-5), USS Swordfish (SSN-579), USS Tacoma (CL-20), USS Tacoma (PF-3), USS Talbot (DD-114), USS Talita (AKS-8), USS Talladega (APA-208), USS Tang (SS-563), USS Tarbell (DD-142), USS Tarpon (SS-175), USS Taylor (DD-468), USS Taylor (DD-94), USS Terror (CM-5), USS Teton, USS Thatcher (DD-514), USS Thomas, USS Thompson (DD-305), USS Thorn (DD-647), USS Ticonderoga (1862), USS Tilefish (SS-307), USS Tingey (DD-539), USS Tiru (SS-416), USS Toledo (CA-133), USS Topeka (CL-67), USS Tracy (DD-214), USS Trathen (DD-530), USS Trenton (CL-11), USS Trigger (SS-237), USS Truxtun (DD-14), USS Tucson (CL-98), USS Tuna (SS-203), USS Turbot (SS-427), USS Turner Joy, USS Tuscarora (1861), USS Twiggs (DD-127), USS Twining (DD-540), USS Uhlmann, USS Vammen (DE-644), USS Van Buren (PF-42), USS Vancouver (LPD-2), USS Vandalia (1876), USS Vella Gulf (CVE-111), USS Vermont (BB-20), USS Vesuvius (AE-15), USS Vincennes (1826), USS Vincennes (CA-44), USS Vincennes (CL-64), USS Virginia (BB-13), USS Volador (SS-490), USS Wake Island, USS Waldron, USS Walke (DD-416), USS Walker (DD-517), USS Wallace L. 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Houston, Victor Sen Yung, Victor Sokolov, Victoria Hale, Victoria Station (restaurant), Victoria Vetri, Victoria, British Columbia, Victorian house, Victory garden, Victory over Japan Day, Vida Blue (band), Video Days, Video game development, Videotelephony, Vienna, Vietnamese Americans, Vigilance committee, Vileness Fats, Vincent Saint John, Vinson & Elkins, Vipul Ved Prakash, Virgil Shaw, Virgin Mobile USA, Virginia City, Nevada, Virginia Gildersleeve, Virginia Lee Burton, Virginia Rappe, Virtual Boy Wario Land, Virtual reality, Visalia, California, Vision Quest, Visions of Cody, Vitalogy, Vito Scotti, Viva Santana!, Viva Variety, Vivien Leigh performances, Viz Media, Vladimir Levin, Vocaloid, Voice of America, Volatile organic compound, Volkswagen Blues, Volpone, Volsoc, Volunteers (Jefferson Airplane album), Voyage of the Scarlet Queen, Vs. (Pearl Jam album), Vs. System, Vulcan (Star Trek), Vulcan Iron Works, Vulcan nerve pinch, VX (nerve agent), W. & J. Sloane, W. H. Weeks, W. Michael Blumenthal, W. S. Bodey, W. Somerset Maugham, WABC-TV, Wagner Murals, Wagon Train, Wah Chang, Wah Ching, Waikiki Natatorium War Memorial, Wake Island, Waleed al-Shehri, Wales, Walgreens, Walk of Game, Wallace Berman, Wally Berger, Wally Heider Studios, Walmart, Walt Disney Imagineering, Walt Kuhn, Walt Lloyd, Walt Stack, Walter A. Haas, Walter A. Haas Jr., Walter A. Starr Jr., Walter C. Alvarez, Walter Catlett, Walter Knott, Walter Tevis, Walter Varney, Walter Wanderley, Walter Woolf King, Wanda Tinasky, Want One, Wappo language, War at the Warfield, War Memorial Opera House, War of the currents, Wardair, Warday, Wario Land 3, Warm Springs/South Fremont–Daly City line, Warmia, Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment, Warner Bros. Records, Warner Cope, Warpath (comics), Warren B. Duff, Warren Brown (sportswriter), Warren G. Harding, Warren Keith, Warren Olney, Warren Thomas, Washington Bartlett, Washington Blade, Washington L. Capps, Washington Square (San Francisco), Washington Squares, Washington Street, Washington, Baltimore and Annapolis Trail, Waste management, WATE-TV, Waterbed, Waterfront (1944 film), WATL, Watsonville, California, WAVES, Wawona (schooner), Wax museum, Wayne Thiebaud, Wayne Walker, Wayne Wang, WBAL-TV, WBCN (FM), WBNS-TV, WBTV, WBZ (AM), WBZ-TV, WCAU, WCBS (AM), WCNN, WCPX-TV, WCWA World Heavyweight Championship, WCWJ, WDRB, We Built This City, We Care a Lot, We Didn't Start the Fire, We Five, Weather Underground (weather service), Webcor Builders, Wee Pals, Weeds (album), Weigel Broadcasting, Welch Allyn, Weldon Kees, Well (play), Wellington Management Company, Wells Fargo Center (Minneapolis), Welsh Americans, Wendell Cushing Neville, Wendy and Richard Pini, Wendy Yoshimura, Werner Erhard, Werner Erhard and Associates, Wesley Merritt, West Catholic Athletic League, West Coast blues, West Coast Computer Faire, West Coast Conference, West Coast Conference Men's Basketball Tournament, West Coast lumber trade, West Coast of the United States, West Kingdom, West Marine Pacific Cup, West Portal station, West Portal, San Francisco, West Shore Railroad, Westar, WestCAT, Western Addition, San Francisco, Western Airlines, Western Division GAA Board, Western gull, Western Pacific Airlines, Western United States, Westfield San Francisco Centre, Westin Bonaventure Hotel, Westinghouse Broadcasting, WestJet, Westmob, Westmont College, Westwood Park, San Francisco, Westwood, California, WEVV-TV, WFXT, WGC Match Play, WGST, WHA (AM), Whale watching, Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits, What Where, What's Up, Doc? (1972 film), Whatever Lola Wants, WHB, WHBQ (AM), WHBQ-TV, Wheatland hop riot, WHEELS (California), When I Come Around, When I Was Born for the 7th Time, When Your Heartstrings Break, Where Is Joe Merchant?, Whiplash (band), Whistle Down the Wind (1996 musical), Whitaker and Baxter, White Anglo-Saxon Protestant, White Christmas (film), White Christmas (weather), White nationalism, White Night riots, White Witch, Who Cares a Lot?, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, Whole Wheat Radio, WHUR-FM, Wicked (musical), Wikimedia movement, Wild Hunt, WildAid, Wilderness Road, Wilfrid Reid, Will Durst, Willam Christensen, Willamette River, Willard R. Espy, William "Billy" Jones, William A. Patterson, William A. Richardson, William A. Rusher, William Ball (director), William Beebe, William Benson Storey, William Chapman Ralston, William D. Houser, William Dean Singleton, William Duer (U.S. Congressman), William E. Reynolds, William Edward Petty Hartnell, William Eppelsheimer, William F. Fitzgerald, William Fargo, William Finnegan, William Fox (producer), William Frank Carver, William Frawley, William Gaxton, William Gibson, William H. Beatty, William H. Carlson, William H.C. Whiting, William Hammond Hall, William Hammond Wright, William Harnett, William Harrison Standley, William Heath Davis, William Henry Crocker, William Henry Harrison Beadle, William Henry Hunt (judge), William Hepburn Russell, William Hung, William Irvine (lawyer), William Irwin (California politician), William K. Reilly, William Knowland, William L. Patterson, William La Follette, William Langson Lathrop, William McDonough, William McKinley statue (Patigian), William Morris Stewart, William Moyer, William Nicholas Selig, William Pereira, William Perry, William Price Craighill, William R. Peers, William Randolph Hearst, William Rivers Pitt, William Rufus Shafter, William S. Gillies, William S. Godbe, William S. Mailliard, William Sharon, William Stephens, William Sterling Parsons, William Styron, William T. Wallace, William Tecumseh Sherman, William Wadsworth Hodkinson, William Walker (filibuster), William Walton, William Ware Theiss, William Yeager, Williams-Sonoma, Williamson Evers, Willie Brown (politician), Willie Dynamite, Willie Kamm, Willie McGee, Willie Pep, Willis Carto, Willis Polk, Willits, California, Willoughby Sharp, Willy and the Poor Boys, Willy DeVille, Wilma Mankiller, Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati, WILX-TV, Windows Hardware Engineering Conference, Windows Server 2003, Windsor, California, Windy & Carl, Wine Country (California), Wine Institute (California), Wini Shaw, WINS (AM), Winston Tong, Winter Guard International, Winter of 1886–1887, Winterland Ballroom, Winters, California, Winterthur, Wipe the Windows, Check the Oil, Dollar Gas, Wire bonding, Wire Train, Wired (magazine), Witchboard, With the Lights Out, Within the Woods, Wittenberg, Missouri, Witter Bynner, Wiyot, WJZY, WKRN-TV, WKTU, WLLD, WMAQ-TV, WMFP, WMMR, WMMS, WMYD, WNWO-TV, Wojciech Kilar, Wolfgang Paalen, Wolfgang Puck, Wolves in Wolves' Clothing, Woman on the Run, Woman on Top, Women Against Pornography, Women in Judaism, Women's Professional Basketball League, Wometco Home Theater, Won Alexander Cumyow, WonderCon, Wong Kar-wai, Wong's Lost and Found Emporium, Woodbury University, Woodland, California, Woodside, California, Woodstock (film), WordPress, Workingman's Dead, Workshop on Cryptographic Hardware and Embedded Systems, World Baseball Classic, World Cup of Skateboarding, World Cyber Games, World Environment Day, World Esperanto Congress, World Famous Bushman, World Journal, World Radiosport Team Championship, World Rugby, World's fair, Worldbuilding, Worldwide ERC, Worth (magazine), Wowowee, WOWT, WPCH-TV, WPCW, WPGH-TV, WPHL-TV, WPLJ, WPLN-FM, WPVI-TV, WQXI (AM), WREW, WRLM (TV), WSAN, WSOC-FM, WTEN, WTHR, WTVH, WTVJ, WUBE-FM, Wuhan, WUVN, WVIT, WWBT, WWBX, WWE United States Championship, WWJ (AM), WWOR-TV, WWWQ, WWWQ-HD2, WXIX-TV, WYPX-TV, WZME, X Games, X-23, X-Force, X-Play, X-ray, X-Seed 4000, X-tal, Xavier Martínez, XDCC, Xerces blue, Xiao Qian, Xie Bingying, XIII (video game), XLR8R, XY (magazine), Yakima War, Yale, British Columbia, Yaletown, Yamato Ichihashi, Yankee, Yann Tiersen, Yaoi, Yaoi-Con, Yasmine Pahlavi, Yasuhiro Ishimoto, Year of the Woman, Yelamu, Yellow cab, Yellow pages, Yellow Submarine (song), Yelp, Yerba Buena Gardens, Yerba Buena Island, Yes, Giorgio, YesAsia, Yesterday and Today (Yesterday and Today album), Yi Kang, Yick Wo v. Hopkins, Yin Chengzong, Yma Sumac, Ynes Mexia, Yoko Ono, Yokozuna (wrestler), Yolanda Lopez, Yolo County, California, Yonder Mountain String Band, York, Toronto, Yosemite Mountain Sugar Pine Railroad, Yosemite National Park, Yosemite Sam, Yosemite Valley, Yoshi DeHerrera, Yoshi Wada, Yoshiki (musician), You Can't Do That on Stage Anymore, Vol. 5, Young Broadcasting, Young Corbett III, Young Men's Institute, Your Saving Grace, Yours, Mine and Ours (1968 film), Youth Chance High School, Youth International Party, YouTube, Yu So-chow, Yuji Ichioka, Yvonne Rainer, Yvonne Wanrow, Z'EV, Zahara Schatz, Zanna, Don't!, Zap Comix, ZaSu Pitts Memorial Orchestra, Zóbel de Ayala family, Zebra murders, Zebra Records, Zelda II: The Adventure of Link, Zelia Nuttall, Zen Guerrilla, Zentatsu Richard Baker, Zeppelin NT, Zerelda James, Zero Hour (Star Trek: Enterprise), Zero Milestone, Zero waste, Zhang Lin (dissident), Ziff Davis, Zilpha Keatley Snyder, Zinio, ZIP Code, Zipcar, Zippy the Pinhead, Zita Cabello-Barrueto, Zoë Keating, Zodiac (true crime book), Zodiac Killer, Zoetrope, Zona Rosa, Mexico City, Zookeeper (comics), Zooomr, Zora Folley, Zucchero Fornaciari, Zyzzyva (magazine), 1,000 Hours, 1,039/Smoothed Out Slappy Hours, 10.5 (miniseries), 10mm Auto, 14th GLAAD Media Awards, 15 February 2003 anti-war protests, 155th Street (IRT Ninth Avenue Line), 15th GLAAD Media Awards, 16 Horsepower, 167th Street (IRT Jerome Avenue Line), 16th GLAAD Media Awards, 16th Street Mission station, 172nd Infantry Brigade (United States), 1769, 17th GLAAD Media Awards, 18 Wheeler: American Pro Trucker, 1822, 1840s, 1847, 1849, 1850, 1857 Fort Tejon earthquake, 1859, 1860, 1860 United States Census, 1862, 1865 in rail transport, 1867 in science, 1869 in baseball, 1869 in literature, 1869 in rail transport, 1870 United States Census, 1873, 1873 in rail transport, 1876, 1876 in rail transport, 1880, 1880 United States Census, 1881 in art, 1881 in literature, 1886, 1886 in science, 1887 in rail transport, 1888 Northwest United States cold wave, 1889, 1890 United States Census, 1891 in literature, 1892, 1892 in science, 1894 in rail transport, 1895 in art, 1897 in organized crime, 1900 in rail transport, 1900 United States Census, 1900s (decade), 1906 in science, 1908, 1910 in rail transport, 1910 United States Census, 1911, 1912 in aviation, 1913, 1913 in art, 1913 in music, 1915, 1915 in rail transport, 1917 in architecture, 1918 in architecture, 1918 in rail transport, 1919, 1919 in aviation, 1920 United States Census, 1921, 1921 in aviation, 1924 Democratic National Convention, 1924 in aviation, 1925 in aviation, 1925 serum run to Nome, 1926, 1927 in aviation, 1927 in science, 1928, 1928 in aviation, 1930 United States Census, 1930s, 1932 in Australia, 1933, 1933 in Ireland, 1934 in aviation, 1934 West Coast waterfront strike, 1935 in aviation, 1936 in aviation, 1937, 1937 in architecture, 1937 in organized crime, 1938 in aviation, 1939 NCAA Basketball Tournament, 1940 in art, 1940 in rail transport, 1940 United States Census, 1942 in aviation, 1944, 1945, 1945 in South Africa, 1947 in aviation, 1947 in organized crime, 1948 in architecture, 1948 in aviation, 1949 in rail transport, 1950 in aviation, 1950 United States Census, 1951, 1951 in aviation, 1951 in television, 1952 Republican National Convention, 1953 in Australia, 1953 in aviation, 1953 in literature, 1954 in rail transport, 1955 NCAA Basketball Tournament, 1956, 1956 Democratic National Convention, 1956 in baseball, 1956 in literature, 1956 Republican National Convention, 1956 Summer Olympics, 1957, 1957 in aviation, 1957 in literature, 1957 in sports, 1958, 1958 in aviation, 1958 NCAA University Division Basketball Tournament, 1958 World Series, 1959 in Australia, 1959 in aviation, 1959 NCAA University Division Basketball Tournament, 1960 NCAA University Division Basketball Tournament, 1960 Republican National Convention, 1960 United States Census, 1961 in aviation, 1962 World Series, 1963 NFL season, 1964, 1964 state highway renumbering (California), 1965, 1966, 1966–67 NBA season, 1967, 1967 in music, 1968, 1969 in architecture, 1969 in aviation, 1969: The Velvet Underground Live, 1970 in aviation, 1970 United States Census, 1970–71 NFL playoffs, 1970s, 1971, 1971 in aviation, 1971–72 NFL playoffs, 1972 in architecture, 1972 in aviation, 1972 in LGBT rights, 1972–73 NFL playoffs, 1973 in music, 1974 in rail transport, 1975, 1975 in aviation, 1975 in music, 1976, 1976 in organized crime, 1977, 1978, 1978 in aviation, 1978 in LGBT rights, 1978 in music, 1979, 1979 in aviation, 1979 in LGBT rights, 1979 in music, 1980 Democratic National Convention, 1980 in aviation, 1980 United States Census, 1980s, 1981 in LGBT rights, 1981 in science, 1981–82 NFL playoffs, 1982 in LGBT rights, 1983–84 NFL playoffs, 1984 Democratic National Convention, 1984–85 NFL playoffs, 1985 in aviation, 1985 in LGBT rights, 1987 National League Championship Series, 1987–88 NFL playoffs, 1988 Democratic National Convention, 1988–89 NFL playoffs, 1989 in architecture, 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake, 1989 World Series, 1989–90 NFL playoffs, 199 (number), 1990 United States Census, 1990–91 NFL playoffs, 1992–93 NFL playoffs, 1993–94 NFL playoffs, 1994 FIFA World Cup, 1994–95 NFL playoffs, 1995 in American television, 1995 in rail transport, 1996 in music, 1996 in sports, 1996–97 NFL playoffs, 1997–98 NFL playoffs, 1998 in American television, 1998 in aviation, 1st Battalion, 14th Marines, 1st Infantry Regiment (United States), 2,5-Dimethoxy-4-methylamphetamine, 20 GOTO 10, 20 March 2003 anti-war protest, 2000 in aviation, 2000 National League Division Series, 2002 in American television, 2002 National League Championship Series, 2002–03 NFL playoffs, 2003 in politics, 2004 in politics, 2004 in the United States, 2005 in architecture, 2005 in LGBT rights, 2005–06 NCAA football bowl games, 2006 in Norwegian football, 2008 Summer Olympics, 2010 United States Census, 2012 in rail transport, 21st Century Democrats, 22nd Street (San Francisco), 24th Street Mission station, 2K Games, 3-1-1, 32X, 39 (number), 39/Smooth, 3Com, 3D Systems, 4 Non Blondes, 4-1-1, 4-8-4, 40 Days and 40 Nights, 420 (cannabis culture), 42nd Street (Manhattan), 42nd Street (musical), 48 Hour Film Project, 4th Infantry Regiment (United States), 5 Gallons of Diesel, 555 California Street, 60 Minutes, 60 State Street, 604 (album), 69th Infantry Regiment (New York), 7" of the Month Club, 7th Cavalry Regiment, 875 North Michigan Avenue, 9 Beet Stretch, 9/11 Truth movement, 92nd United States Congress, 93 'til Infinity, 9th Infantry Regiment (United States). 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"King" Bennie Nawahi (July 3, 1899 – January 29, 1985) was an American steel guitarist from Hawaii who was popular in the U.S. during the 1920s and 1930s.
'68 is a 1988 film directed by Steven Kovacs.
Merican is an EP by the American punk rock band the Descendents, released February 10, 2004.
A Bright Room Called Day is a play by American playwright Tony Kushner, author of Angels in America.
A Charlie Brown Christmas is a 1965 studio album by American composer/conductor Vince Guaraldi (later credited to the jazz group the Vince Guaraldi Trio).
A Chorus Line is a musical with music by Marvin Hamlisch, lyrics by Edward Kleban and a book by James Kirkwood Jr. and Nicholas Dante.
A Cook's Tour is a travel and food show that aired on the Food Network.
A Crescent Honeymoon is the first EP by San Francisco indie rock band Communiqué.
A Free Soul is a 1931 American pre-Code drama film that tells the story of an alcoholic San Francisco defense attorney who must defend his daughter's ex-boyfriend on a charge of murdering the mobster she had started a relationship with, a mobster whom her father had previously got an acquittal for on a murder charge.
A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius is a memoir by Dave Eggers released in 2000.
A Jitney Elopement was Charlie Chaplin's fifth film for Essanay Films.
A Modest Video Game Proposal is the title of an open letter sent by activist/former attorney Jack Thompson to members of the press and to Entertainment Software Association president Doug Lowenstein on October 10, 2005.
A Night Out is a 1915 Charlie Chaplin comedy short.
A Problem with Fear, or Laurie's Anxiety Confronting the Escalator is a 2003 absurdist comedy film by Canadian film-maker Gary Burns.
"A Saucerful of Secrets" is a multi-part instrumental composition by progressive rock band Pink Floyd from their 1968 album of the same name.
A Time for Burning is a 1966 American documentary film which explores the attempts of the minister of Augustana Lutheran Church in Omaha, Nebraska, to persuade his all-white congregation to reach out to "negro" Lutherans in the city's north side.
A Walk in the Clouds is a 1995 American romantic drama directed by Alfonso Arau and starring Keanu Reeves, Aitana Sánchez-Gijón, Giancarlo Giannini, and Anthony Quinn.
A Wild and Crazy Guy (1978) is an album by American comedian Steve Martin.
"A World of Difference" is episode 23 of the American television anthology series The Twilight Zone.
Asa Alonso Allen (March 27, 1911 – June 11, 1970), better known as A. A. Allen, was a minister with a Pentecostal evangelistic healing and deliverance ministry.
Albert Baldwin Wood (December 1, 1879 – May 10, 1956) was an inventor and engineer from New Orleans, Louisiana.
Abhay Charanaravinda Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada (Bengali: অভয় চরোনারবীন্দ্র ভক্তিবেদান্তো স্বামী প্রভুপাদ; 1 September 1896 – 14 November 1977) was a Vedic spiritual teacher (guru) and the founder preceptor (Acharya) of the International Society for Krishna Consciousness (ISKCON), commonly known as the "Hare Krishna Movement".
Alan Whitney Brown (born July 8, 1952) is an American writer and comedian best known for work on Saturday Night Live in the 1980s.
A.D. Vision (known simply as ADV and also referred to as ADV Films) was an American multimedia entertainment studio that served as the largest American and British anime distributor in the late 20th to early 21st centuries.
Act Now to Stop War and End Racism (ANSWER), also known as International A.N.S.W.E.R. and the ANSWER Coalition, is a United States-based protest umbrella group consisting of many antiwar and civil rights organizations.
A113 (sometimes A-113 or A1-13) is an inside joke, an Easter egg in media created by alumni of California Institute of the Arts, referring to the classroom used by graphic design and character animation students including John Lasseter, Tim Burton and Brad Bird.
The city of Aabenraa or Åbenrå (Apenrade,; Sønderjysk: Affenråe), with a population of 15,814 (1 January 2014), is at the head of the Aabenraa Fjord, an arm of the Little Belt, in Denmark, north of the town of Schleswig.
Aaron Augustus Sargent (September 28, 1827 – August 14, 1887) was an American journalist, lawyer, politician and diplomat.
Aaron Detroit is an American musician, zine writer and music journalist.
Aaron Matthew Taylor (born November 14, 1972) is a former professional American football player who was an offensive guard in the National Football League (NFL) for six seasons.
Año Nuevo Island (Año Nuevo is Spanish for New Year) is a small island off Año Nuevo Point on the coast of Northern California, between San Francisco and Santa Cruz.
Abbas Malekzadeh Milani (عباس ملکزاده میلانی; born 1949) is an Iranian-American historian and author.
Abbot Kinney (1850 in New Brunswick, New Jersey – 1920 in Santa Monica, California) was a developer and conservationist.
ABC News is the news division of the American Broadcasting Company (ABC), owned by the Disney Media Networks division of The Walt Disney Company.
Abraham Washington "Abe" Attell (February 22, 1883 – February 7, 1970), often referred to by newspapers as "The Little Hebrew", was a boxer who became known for his record-setting, six year consecutive reign as World Featherweight Champion from 1906-1912, and his nearly consecutive ten-year reign starting in 1902.
Abraham "Abe" Fortas (June 19, 1910 – April 5, 1982) was a U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice from 1965 to 1969.
Abel D. Helman (April 10, 1824 – 5 March 1910) was an American pioneer of Ashland, Oregon.
Abel O. Maldonado Jr. (born August 21, 1967) is an American politician of the Republican Party who served as the 48th Lieutenant Governor of California from 2010 to 2011.
Abner Doble (March 26, 1890 – July 17, 1961) was an American mechanical engineer who built and sold steam-powered automobiles as Doble Steam Cars.
Abraham Lincoln High School (ALHS) is a California Distinguished public high school located in the Sunset District of San Francisco, California.
Abraham Osheroff (October 24, 1915 – April 6, 2008)Martin, Douglas.
Abram Pease Williams (February 3, 1832 – October 17, 1911) was a teacher, businessman and U.S. Senator from California.
Absolutely Kosher Records is an independent California-based record label founded in 1998 in San Francisco by Cory Brown.
AC Transit (Alameda-Contra Costa Transit District) is an Oakland-based public transit agency serving the western portions of Alameda and Contra Costa counties in the East Bay of the San Francisco Bay Area.
The Academy of Art University, formerly Academy of Art College, is a privately owned for-profit art school in San Francisco, California, in the United States.
Acapulco de Juárez, commonly called Acapulco, is a city, municipality and major seaport in the state of Guerrero on the Pacific coast of Mexico, south of Mexico City.
The Accessory Transit Company was a company set up by Cornelius Vanderbilt and others during the California Gold Rush in the 1850s, to transport would-be prospectors from the east coast of the United States to the west coast.
Accordions (from 19th-century German Akkordeon, from Akkord—"musical chord, concord of sounds") are a family of box-shaped musical instruments of the bellows-driven free-reed aerophone type, colloquially referred to as a squeezebox.
AccuWeather Inc. is an American media company that provides commercial weather forecasting services worldwide.
is a hybrid flight simulation action video game series featuring 18 games published by the Japanese company Bandai Namco Games and produced by Project Aces, an internal development team.
Achilles Gildo Rizzoli (1896–1981), anonymous during his lifetime, has since his death become celebrated as an outsider artist.
Acid King is a stoner metal band from San Francisco, California.
ACiD Productions (ACiD) is a digital art group.
Acid rock is a loosely defined type of rock music that evolved out of the mid-1960s garage punk movement and helped launch the psychedelic subculture.
Acoustix is a Texas-based quartet that won the 1990 International Quartet Championship of SPEBSQSA (now Barbershop Harmony Society, or BHS).
Act of War: Direct Action is a real-time strategy game developed by Eugen Systems and published by Atari, Inc.
AIDS Coalition to Unleash Power (ACT UP) is an international direct action advocacy group working to impact the lives of people with AIDS (PWAs) and the AIDS pandemic to bring about legislation, medical research and treatment and policies to ultimately bring an end to the disease by mitigating loss of health and lives.
Action News is a local television newscast format originating in the United States.
Activision Publishing, Inc. is an American video game publisher.
Adolph Frederick "Ad" Reinhardt (December 24, 1913 – August 30, 1967) was an abstract painter active in New York beginning in the 1930s and continuing through the 1960s.
Adolph Ernst (April 7, 1887 – November 10, 1966), better known for his ring name Ad Santel, was an American professional wrestler, considered one of the greatest practitioners of catch wrestling ever.
Adah Isaacs Menken (June 15, 1835August 10, 1868), was an American actress, painter and poet, and was the highest earning actress of her time.
Adam Clark Curry (born September 3, 1964) is a podcaster, announcer, internet entrepreneur and media personality, known for his stint as VJ on MTV and being one of the first celebrities personally to create and administer Web sites.
Adam Michael Rodriguez (born April 2, 1975)"Adam Rodriguez" (2006).
Adam Whitney Savage (born July 15, 1967) is an American industrial designer and special effects designer/fabricator, actor, educator, and television personality, known as the former co-host (with Jamie Hyneman) of the Discovery Channel television series MythBusters and Unchained Reaction.
Adam Michael Sessler (born August 29, 1973) is an American video game journalist, television personality and consultant.
Adam Sherburne is the former lead guitarist, vocalist, and music director for Consolidated, a radical Left industrial band from San Francisco, California that played music covering many hot political topics, including vegetarianism, women's rights, animal rights, the unity of oppression, World War II and The Holocaust, the dangers of capitalism, white supremacy, and the evils of blind nationalism.
Friedrich Adam von Trott zu Solz (9 August 1909 – 26 August 1944) was a German lawyer and diplomat who was involved in the conservative resistance to Nazism.
AdBrite, Inc. was an online ad exchange, based in San Francisco, California, which was founded by Philip J. Kaplan and Gidon Wise in 2002.
Addison Cairns Mizner (December 12, 1872 – February 5, 1933) was an American resort architect whose Mediterranean Revival and Spanish Colonial Revival style interpretations left an indelible stamp on South Florida, where it continues to inspire architects and land developers.
Addison Cook Niles (July 22, 1832 – January 17, 1890) was an associate justice on the Supreme Court of California from 1872–1880.
An address is a collection of information, presented in a mostly fixed format, used to give the location of a building, apartment, or other structure or a plot of land, generally using political boundaries and street names as references, along with other identifiers such as house or apartment numbers.
Adele Jergens (November 26, 1917 – November 22, 2002) was an American actress.
Bishop Adna Wright Leonard I (November 2, 1874 – May 3, 1943) was a Methodist Bishop in Buffalo, New York and the first chairman of the Methodist Commission on Chaplains.
Adobe Systems Incorporated, commonly known as Adobe, is an American multinational computer software company.
Adolf Joseph Ferdinand Galland (19 March 1912 – 9 February 1996) was a German Luftwaffe general and flying ace who served throughout the Second World War in Europe.
Adolph Heinrich Joseph Sutro (April 29, 1830 – August 8, 1898) was a German-American engineer, politician and philanthropist who served as the 24th mayor of San Francisco from 1895 until 1897.
Adolphus Busch (10 July 1839 – 10 October 1913) was the German-born co-founder of Anheuser-Busch with his father-in-law, Eberhard Anheuser.
Adrian Monk is a title character and the protagonist of the USA Network television series Monk, portrayed by Tony Shalhoub.
Baron Adrien Victor Joseph de Gerlache de Gomery (2 August 1866 – 4 December 1934) was an officer in the Belgian Royal Navy who led the Belgian Antarctic Expedition of 1897–99.
Adult animation, adult cartoon, or mature animation is any type of animation work that is mainly targeted towards adults, as opposed to children or family audiences.
Adult Swim (stylized as and often shortened to) is the adult-oriented nighttime programming block of the American children's cable network Cartoon Network and programmed by William Street Productions.
The Advanced Light Source (ALS) is a research facility at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in Berkeley, California.
An aerial tramway, sky tram, cable car, ropeway or aerial tram is a type of aerial lift which uses one or two stationary ropes for support while a third moving rope provides propulsion.
An Aerobie is a flying ring used in a manner similar to a chakram or flying disc (Frisbee), for recreational catches between two or more individuals.
"Aeroplane" is a song by the Red Hot Chili Peppers from their 1995 album One Hot Minute.
Arthur Anoaʻi Sr. (born November 21, 1942) is a Samoan-American retired professional wrestler and professional wrestling manager.
The American Football Conference – Eastern Division or AFC East is a division of the National Football League (NFL)'s American Football Conference (AFC).
"Affliction" is the fifteenth episode of the fourth season of the American science fiction television series Star Trek: Enterprise, and originally aired on February 18, 2005.
The African clawed frog (Xenopus laevis, also known as the xenopus, African clawed toad, African claw-toed frog or the platanna) is a species of African aquatic frog of the family Pipidae.
African-American art is a broad term describing the visual arts of the American black community (African Americans).
African-American musical theater relates to the historic musical theater of the African American community, particularly prominent in New York City during the first half of the 20th Century.
After Bathing at Baxter's, the third album by the San Francisco rock band Jefferson Airplane, was released in 1967 as RCA Victor LSO-1511 (stereo) and LOP-1511 (mono).
After Dark (1976-2018) was a Swedish drag act starring entertainer Christer Lindarw who eventually also began appearing intermittently out of drag and singing with his own voice.
After the Thin Man is a 1936 American film, starring William Powell, Myrna Loy, and James Stewart, that is the sequel to the film The Thin Man.
Against Me! as the Eternal Cowboy is the second album by the Gainesville, Florida punk rock band Against Me!, released on November 3, 2003 by Fat Wreck Chords.
Reverend Agapius Honcharenko (Агапій Онуфрійович, Агапий Гончаренко; August 31, 1832 – May 5, 1916, real name Andrii Humnytsky (Андрій Гумницький), aka Ahapii or Ahapius) was a Russian and Ukrainian public figure and exiled Greek Orthodox priest.
Agency.com was an interactive marketing agency based in New York City with offices worldwide.
Ahn Changho, sometimes An Chang-ho (November 9, 1876 - March 10, 1938) was a Korean independence activist and one of the early leaders of the Korean-American immigrant community in the United States.
The Ahwahnee Hotel is a grand hotel in Yosemite National Park, California, on the floor of Yosemite Valley, constructed from steel, stone, concrete, wood and glass, which opened in 1927.
Aidan Quinn (born March 8, 1959) is an Irish-American actor, who made his film debut in Reckless (1984).
The National AIDS Memorial Grove, or "The Grove," is located at the de Laveaga Dell in eastern Golden Gate Park, in San Francisco, California.
Aileen Pringle (born Aileen Bisbee, July 23, 1895 – December 16, 1989) was an American stage and film actress during the silent film era.
Aileen Carol Wuornos Pralle (born Aileen Carol Pittman; February 29, 1956 – October 9, 2002) was an American serial killer who murdered seven men in Florida between 1989 and 1990 by shooting them at point-blank range.
Air California, later renamed AirCal, was founded by William E. Myers and Bill Perrera, a partnership of Orange County businessmen.
Air China Limited is the flag carrier and one of the major airlines of the People's Republic of China, with its headquarters in Shunyi District, Beijing.
Air hockey is a game where two players play against each other on a low-friction table.
Air racing is a highly specialised type of motorsport that involves airplanes or other types of aircraft that compete over a fixed course, with the winner either returning the shortest time, the one to complete it with the most points, or to come closest to a previously estimated time.
Airhitch was a user-run system for hitchhiking on commercial airliners.
An airline is a company that provides air transport services for traveling passengers and freight.
AirTouch Communications was a U.S.-based wireless telephone service provider, created as a spin-off on Pacific Telesis on April 1, 1994.
AirTrain is a fully automated people mover at San Francisco International Airport (SFO).
AirTran Airways, most commonly stylized as airTran, is a former American low-cost airline that was originally headquartered in Orlando, Florida and is currently an inactive subsidiary of Southwest Airlines.
Airware (incorporated as Unmanned Innovation, Inc.) is an American venture-funded startup that provides commercial unmanned aerial vehicles for enterprises.
Aisha N. Tyler (born September 18, 1970) is an American talk show host, actress, comedian, author, producer, writer, and director.
Aix-en-Othe is a former commune in the Aube department in the Champagne-Ardennes region of north-central France.
Aji Ichiban (優の良品) is one of the largest snack food franchises in Hong Kong, established in 1993 by Lai Chan Yuk Hing and Lai Hin Tai, which was the president and managing director, respectively.
Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld LLP, headquartered in Washington, D.C., is an American international law firm and the most profitable lobbying firm in the United States.
Allen Cedric "A.C." Cowlings (born June 16, 1947) is a former American football player and actor.
Allen Davis (July 4, 1929 – October 8, 2011) was an American football coach and executive.
Alan Charles Jardine (born September 3, 1942) is an American musician, singer and songwriter, who co-founded the Beach Boys.
Alwin Lopez "Al" Jarreau (March 12, 1940 – February 12, 2017) was an American singer and musician.
Al Jazeera English (AJE) is an international state-funded 24-hour English-language news and current affairs TV channel owned and operated by Al Jazeera Media Network, headquartered in Doha, Qatar.
Al Kavelin (March 3, 1903- January 1982) was considered a highly influential bandleader of the 1930s.
Al Parker (born Andrew Robert Okun; June 25, 1952 – August 17, 1992) was a gay American porn star, producer, and director.
Alfonso "Al" Williamson (March 21, 1931 – June 12, 2010) was an American cartoonist, comic book artist and illustrator specializing in adventure, Western and science-fiction/fantasy.
Alain Robert (born as Robert Alain Philippe on 7 August 1962) is a French rock climber and urban climber, from Digoin, Saône-et-Loire, Burgundy, France.
The Alameda Civic Ballet (ACB), founded in 2003 by the Artistic Director, Abra Rudisill, is the official dance company for Alameda, California, USA.
Alameda County is a county in the state of California in the United States.
Alameda (Spanish) is a city in Alameda County, California, United States.
Alamo Square is a residential neighborhood and park in San Francisco, California, in the Western Addition.
Alamo is an unincorporated community and census-designated place (CDP) in Contra Costa County, California, in the United States.
Alan Cooper (born June 3, 1952) is an American software designer and programmer.
Alan Jay Lerner (August 31, 1918 – June 14, 1986) was an American lyricist and librettist.
Alan Earle O'Day (October 3, 1940 – May 17, 2013) was an American singer-songwriter, best known for writing and singing "Undercover Angel," a million-selling Gold-certified American #1 hit in 1977.
Alan Wilson Watts (6 January 1915 – 16 November 1973) was a British philosopher, writer, and speaker, best known as an interpreter and populariser of Eastern philosophy for a Western audience.
Alaska Airlines Flight 261 was a scheduled international passenger flight from Licenciado Gustavo Díaz Ordaz International Airport in Puerto Vallarta, Jalisco, Mexico, to Seattle–Tacoma International Airport in Seattle, Washington, United States, with an intermediate stop at San Francisco International Airport in San Francisco, California.
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Alaska! is an indie rock trio from the United States.
Albany Hill is a prominent hill along the east shore of San Francisco Bay in the city of Albany, California.
Albert Abrams (December 8, 1863 – January 13, 1924) was an American physician, well known during his life for inventing machines, such as the "Oscilloclast" and the "Radioclast", which he falsely claimed could diagnose and cure almost any disease.
Albert Bierstadt (January 7, 1830 – February 18, 1902) was an American painter best known for his lavish, sweeping landscapes of the American West.
General Albert Coady Wedemeyer (July 9, 1897 – December 17, 1989) was a United States Army commander who served in Asia during World War II from October 1943 to the end of the war.
Albert Harold Rooks (December 29, 1891 – March 1, 1942) was a captain in the United States Navy who posthumously received the Medal of Honor during World War II.
Albert Oehlen (born 1954 in Krefeld, West Germany) is a contemporary German artist.
Albert W. Overhauser (August 17, 1925 – December 10, 2011) was an American physicist and a member of the National Academy of Sciences.
Albert Wilson (August 1903 – March 8, 1996), was an American botanist, landscape architect, author, teacher and lecturer on gardening and landscaping, and a TV and radio talk show personality who wrote several books popularizing gardening, and an autobiography.
Album (also known as Compact Disc or Cassette depending on the format) is the fifth album by the English rock band Public Image Ltd, released on 27 January 1986.
Album of the Year is the sixth studio album by American rock band Faith No More.
Alcalde, or Alcalde ordinario, is the traditional Spanish municipal magistrate, who had both judicial and administrative functions.
Alcatraz Island is located in San Francisco Bay, offshore from San Francisco, California, United States.
Aleck Winter "Alex" McAllister (1887–1956) was an American politician who holds the record as the longest-serving mayor of Huntsville, Alabama, having served for 26 years, from 1926 to 1952.
Alejandro Escovedo (born January 10, 1951, in San Antonio, Texas) is a Mexican-American rock musician, songwriter, and singer, who has been recording and touring since the late 1970s.
Aleksandre Chikvaidze (Georgian: ალექსანდრე ჩიკვაიძე; Russian: Александр Давидович Чикваидзе) (19 January 1932, Tbilisi – 2012) was a former Soviet, Russian, and Georgian statesman and diplomat.
Alemany Maze is the name given to the interchange between the James Lick Freeway (U.S. Route 101, US 101) and the John F. Foran Freeway (Interstate 280, I-280) in the city of San Francisco.
Alembic is an American manufacturer of high-end electric basses, guitars and preamps.
Alexander de Renzy (August 13, 1935 – June 8, 2001) was an American director and producer of pornographic movies.
Alexander James Gong (October 14, 1970 – August 1, 2003) was an American Muay Thai kickboxer.
Alex Partridge (born 25 January 1981 in San Francisco) is a British rower, and an Olympic silver and bronze medallist.
Alex Steffen (born 1968) is an American futurist who writes and speaks about sustainability and the future of the planet.
Álejandro Treviño Castro (born August 26, 1957) is a former Major League Baseball catcher.
Alexa Internet, Inc. is an American company based in California that provides commercial web traffic data and analytics.
Alexander Andreyevich Baranov (Алекса́ндр Андре́евич Бара́нов) (1747–16 April 1819), sometimes spelled Aleksandr or Alexandr and Baranof, was a Russian trader and merchant, who worked for some time in Siberia.
Alexander Berkman (November 21, 1870June 28, 1936) was a leading member of the anarchist movement in the early 20th century, famous for both his political activism and his writing.
Alexander Porter Butterfield (born April 6, 1926) is a retired U.S. military officer, public servant, and businessman.
Alexander Calder (July 22, 1898 – November 11, 1976) is widely considered to be one of the most important American sculptors of the 20th century.
Alexander Dennis (formerly known as TransBus International) is a British bus building company based in Scotland.
The Alexander Dennis Enviro500 (previously known as the TransBus Enviro500) is a three-axle double-decker bus built by Alexander Dennis (formerly by TransBus) in the United Kingdom.
Alexander George McAdie (August 4, 1863 – November 1, 1943) was an American meteorologist.
Alexander Pantages (1867 – February 17, 1936) was a Greek American vaudeville and early motion picture producer and impresario who created a large and powerful circuit of theatres across the western United States and Canada.
Alexandra C. Pelosi (born October 5, 1970) is an American journalist, documentary filmmaker, and writer.
Alexis Ayala (born David Alexis Ayala Padró on 9 August 1965) is an American -born Mexican actor of telenovelas and the cinema of Mexico.
Saint Alexis Toth (or Alexis of Wilkes-Barre; March 18, 1853 – May 7, 1909) was a Russian Orthodox church leader in the Midwestern United States who, having resigned his position as a Byzantine Catholic priest in the Ruthenian Catholic Church, became responsible for the conversions of approximately 20,000 Eastern Rite Catholics to the Russian Orthodox Church, which contributed to the growth of Eastern Orthodoxy in the United States and the eventual establishment of the Orthodox Church in America.
Alfred "Pee Wee" Ellis (born April 21, 1941) is an American saxophonist, composer and arranger.
Alfred Bult Mullett (April 7, 1834 – October 20, 1890) was an American architect who served from 1866 to 1874 as Supervising Architect, head of the agency of the United States Treasury Department that designed federal government buildings.
Alfred Deakin (3 August 18567 October 1919) was an Australian politician who served as the second Prime Minister of Australia, in office for three separate terms – 1903 to 1904, 1905 to 1908, and 1909 to 1910.
Alfred Hertz (July 15, 1872 – April 17, 1942) was a German conductor.
The Alfred I. duPont–Columbia University Award honors excellence in broadcast and digital journalism in the public service.
Alfred Allen Santell, also known as Al Santell (born September 14, 1895 in San Francisco, California), was an American film director and film producer.
Alfred William East was a New Zealand politician.
Alice is an American sitcom that aired on CBS from August 31, 1976, to March 19, 1985.
Alice Babette Toklas (April 30, 1877 – March 7, 1967) was an American-born member of the Parisian avant-garde of the early 20th century, and the life partner of American writer Gertrude Stein.
Alice Henderson is an American author originally from Kirkwood, Missouri and currently residing in San Francisco.
Alice Huyler Ramsey (November 11, 1886 – September 10, 1983) was the first woman to drive across the United States from coast to coast.
Alice Marble (September 28, 1913 – December 13, 1990) was an American tennis player who won 18 Grand Slam championships (1936–40): five in singles, six in women's doubles, and seven in mixed doubles.
Alice Notley (born November 8, 1945) is an American poet.
Alicia Silverstone (born October 4, 1976) is an American actress.
Aline Kominsky-Crumb (née Goldsmith; born August 1, 1948) is an American underground comics artist.
Alison Bechdel (born September 10, 1960) is an American cartoonist.
Alison A. Elliott (born May 19, 1970) is an American actress.
"Alive" is a downtempo ballad recorded by American entertainer Jennifer Lopez.
All About Eve is a 1950 American drama film written and directed by Joseph L. Mankiewicz, and produced by Darryl F. Zanuck.
"All Along the Watchtower" is a song written and recorded by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan.
All Day Music is the fourth album by funk group War, released November 1971 on United Artists Records.
All Dogs Go to Heaven 2 is a 1996 American animated romantic musical comedy-drama film, and a sequel to Goldcrest Films' 1989 animated film All Dogs Go to Heaven.
All Dogs Go to Heaven: The Series is an animated comedy television series which aired from 1996 to 1998 in syndication and on the Fox Family Channel from 1998 to 1999, with 40 half-hour episodes produced in total.
"All Hell Breaks Loose" is the twenty-second episode and season finale of the third season of the American television series Charmed; it is also the 66th overall episode in the series.
All Media Network (formerly All Media Guide (AMG) and AllRovi) is an American company that owns and maintains AllMusic, AllMovie, AllGame (until its closure in 2014), SideReel and Celebified.
The All Nighter is a night bus service network in the San Francisco Bay Area, California.
All Pro Wrestling is an American professional wrestling promotion and training school, based in Hayward, California, USA.
The All-America City Award, given by the National Civic League, is the oldest community recognition program in the nation.
The All-America Football Conference (AAFC) was a professional American football league that challenged the established National Football League (NFL) from 1946 to 1949.
All-American Girl is a 1994 American sitcom featuring Margaret Cho as the rebellious teenage daughter of a traditional Korean-American family.
All-news radio is a radio format devoted entirely to the discussion and broadcast of news.
Allan Alcorn (born January 1, 1948 in San Francisco) is an American pioneering engineer and computer scientist best known for creating Pong, one of the first video games.
Allan Birnbaum (May 27, 1923 – July 1, 1976) was an American statistician who contributed to statistical inference, foundations of statistics, statistical genetics, statistical psychology, and history of statistics.
Allan B. Jacobs (born 29 December 1928) is an urban designer, renowned for his publications and research on urban design.
Allen Stuart Drury (September 2, 1918 – September 2, 1998) was an American novelist.
The Allen M. Sumner class was a group of 58 destroyers built by the United States during World War II.
Allen Newell (March 19, 1927 – July 19, 1992) was a researcher in computer science and cognitive psychology at the RAND Corporation and at Carnegie Mellon University’s School of Computer Science, Tepper School of Business, and Department of Psychology.
The Allen Telescope Array (ATA), formerly known as the One Hectare Telescope (1hT), is a radio telescope array dedicated to astronomical observations and a simultaneous search for extraterrestrial intelligence (SETI).
An alley or alleyway is a narrow lane, path, or passageway, often reserved for pedestrians, which usually runs between, behind, or within buildings in the older parts of towns and cities.
Alliant International University is a private, benefit corporation higher education institution based in San Diego, California.
The Allstate Corporation is the one of the largest insurance providers in the United States and one of the largest that is publicly held.
Alma is an 1891-built scow schooner, which is now preserved as a National Historic Landmark at the San Francisco Maritime National Historical Park in San Francisco, California.
Alma Heights Christian Schools (AHC), formerly Alma Heights Christian Academy, is a private Christian elementary, middle and high school in Pacifica, California.
Alma Rubens (February 19, 1897 – January 21, 1931) was an American film actress and stage performer.
Almanac is a 2004 live album by the group They Might Be Giants.
Almost Famous is a 2000 American comedy-drama film written and directed by Cameron Crowe, and starring Billy Crudup, Kate Hudson and Patrick Fugit.
The Aloha Bowl was a National Collegiate Athletic Association Football Bowl Subdivision (then known as Division I-A) college football bowl game played in Honolulu, Hawaii at Aloha Stadium.
Alperin v. Vatican Bank was an unsuccessful class action suit by Holocaust survivors brought against the Vatican Bank ("Institute for the Works of Religion" or "IOR") and the Franciscan Order ("Order of Friars Minor") filed in San Francisco, California on November 15, 1999.
Alphabet City is a neighborhood located within the East Village in the New York City borough of Manhattan.
Alta California (Upper California), founded in 1769 by Gaspar de Portolà, was a polity of New Spain, and, after the Mexican War of Independence in 1822, a territory of Mexico.
Altamont is a rock band from San Francisco, California.
The Altamont Speedway Free Festival was a counterculture-era rock concert in 1969 in the United States, held at the Altamont Speedway in northern California on Saturday, December 6.
An altar is any structure upon which offerings such as sacrifices are made for religious purposes, and by extension the 'Holy table' of post-reformation Anglican churches.
Alvah Cecil Bessie (June 4, 1904 – July 21, 1985) was an American novelist, journalist and screenwriter who was imprisoned for ten months and blacklisted by the movie studio bosses for being one of the group known as the Hollywood Ten.
Alviso is a neighborhood in San Jose, Santa Clara County, California, and until 1968, it was an independent city of the same name.
The AMA Supercross Championship is an American motorcycle racing series.
Amado Cortez (born Arsenio Ruiz Padilla, 1928 – 2003) was a Filipino actor and diplomat.
Amador County, officially the County of Amador, is a county in the U.S. state of California, in the Sierra Nevada.
Amanda Lucas (born July 1, 1981) is an American professional mixed martial artist.
Amanda Schull (born August 26, 1978) is an American actress and former professional ballet dancer.
Amar Gamal (born c. 1975) is a well known Cuban dancer who practices the art of bellydancing.
Amelia Mary Earhart (born July 24, 1897; disappeared July 2, 1937) was an American aviation pioneer and author.
The America's Cup, affectionately known as the "Auld Mug", is a trophy awarded to the winner of the America's Cup match races between two sailing yachts.
America's Funniest People is an American reality show on ABC that debuted on May 1, 1990 as an hour-long special, and later as a weekly half-hour prime time series from September 8, 1990 to August 28, 1994.
The American Arbitration Association (AAA) is a not-for-profit organization in the field of alternative dispute resolution, providing services to individuals and organizations who wish to resolve conflicts out of court, and one of several arbitration organizations that administers arbitration proceedings.
The American Automobile Association (AAA – pronounced "Triple A") is a federation of motor clubs throughout North America.
The American Basketball Association (ABA) is an American semi-professional men's basketball minor league that was founded in 1999.
The American Battle Monuments Commission (ABMC) is a small independent agency of the United States government that administers, operates, and maintains permanent U.S. military cemeteries, memorials and monuments both inside and outside the United States.
American Beauty is the fifth studio album by rock band the Grateful Dead.
The American Broadcasting Company (ABC) is an American commercial broadcast television network that is a flagship property of Disney–ABC Television Group, a subsidiary of the Disney Media Networks division of The Walt Disney Company.
The American Cancer Society (ACS) is a nationwide voluntary health organization dedicated to eliminating cancer.
American Canyon (previously known as Napa Junction) is a city located in southern Napa County, California, northeast of San Francisco in the San Francisco Bay Area.
American Chinese cuisine is a style of Chinese cuisine developed by Americans of Chinese descent.
The American Conservatory Theater (A.C.T.) is a large non-profit theater company in San Francisco, California, that offers both classical and contemporary theater productions, as well as being an acting school.
The American Cryonics Society (ACS), also known as the Cryonics Society of America, is a member-run, California-based, 501(c)(3) tax-exempt nonprofit organization that supports and promotes research and education into cryonics and cryobiology.
American Edit is a mashup album released by Party Ben and Team9 under the shared alias Dean Gray.
The American Family Association (AFA) is a non-profit organization based in the United States that promotes fundamentalist Christian values.
The American Federation of Labor (AFL) was a national federation of labor unions in the United States founded in Columbus, Ohio, in December 1886 by an alliance of craft unions disaffected from the Knights of Labor, a national labor union.
This article lists all of the station stops made by the American Freedom Train tour in 1975 and 1976.
American Front (AF) is a white supremacist organization started in 1984 in San Francisco, California by Bob Heick.
The American frontier comprises the geography, history, folklore, and cultural expression of life in the forward wave of American expansion that began with English colonial settlements in the early 17th century and ended with the admission of the last mainland territories as states in 1912.
The American Geophysical Union (AGU) is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization of geophysicists, consisting of over 62,000 members from 144 countries.
American handball is a sport in which players use their hands to hit a small rubber ball against a wall such that their opponent cannot do the same without it touching the ground twice.
The American Himalayan Foundation (AHF) is a non-profit organization in the United States that helps Tibetans, Sherpas, and Nepalis living throughout the Himalayas.
The American Humanist Association (AHA) is an educational organization in the United States that advances secular humanism, a philosophy of life that, without theism or other supernatural beliefs, affirms the ability and responsibility of human beings to lead personal lives of ethical fulfillment that aspire to the greater good of humanity.
The third season of American Idol premiered on Monday, January 19, 2004 and continued until May 26, 2004.
The fourth season of American Idol premiered on January 18, 2005 and continued until May 25, 2005.
The fifth season of reality television singing competition American Idol began on January 17, 2006, and concluded on May 24, 2006.
The American Independent Party (AIP) is a far-right political party in the United States that was established in 1967.
The American Indian Film Festival is an annual non-profit film festival in San Francisco, California, United States.
The American Institute of Architects (AIA) is a professional organization for architects in the United States.
The American Institute of Architecture Students (AIAS) is an independent, nonprofit, student-run organization dedicated to providing unmatched progressive programs, information, and resources on issues critical to architecture and the experience of education.
American Inventor is a reality television series based on a competition to be named America's best inventor.
American Jews, or Jewish Americans, are Americans who are Jews, whether by religion, ethnicity or nationality.
American Music Club is an American, San Francisco-based indie rock band, led by singer-songwriter Mark Eitzel.
The American Numismatic Association (ANA) is a Colorado Springs, Colorado organization founded in 1891 by Dr.
American Pimp is a 1999 documentary that examines the pimp subculture in the United States.
The American Pit Bull Terrier (APBT) is a purebred dog breed recognized by the United Kennel Club and American Dog Breeders Association.
The American Planning Association (APA) is a professional organization representing the field of urban planning in the United States.
The American Political Science Association (APSA) is a professional association of political science students and scholars in the United States.
American popular music has had a profound effect on music across the world.
The American Regions Mathematics League (ARML), is an annual, national high school mathematics team competition held simultaneously at four locations in the United States: the University of Iowa, Penn State, UNLV, and the newly added site at the University of Georgia.
American Seating Inc. is a company specializing in the production of chairs and other seating, including seats for rail transport and public transportation, schools and churches, and stadiums.
The American Silver Eagle is the official silver bullion coin of the United States.
"American Skin (41 Shots)" is a song written by Bruce Springsteen, inspired by the police shooting death of Amadou Diallo.
The American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) is a tax-exempt professional body founded in 1852 to represent members of the civil engineering profession worldwide.
The American Society of Media Photographers, abbreviated ASMP, is a professional association of imaging professionals, including photojournalists, architectural, underwater, food/culinary and advertising photographers as well as video/film makers and other specialists.
American Stores Company was an American public corporation and a holding company which ran chains of supermarkets and drugstores in the United States from 1917 through 1999.
The American Theater describes a series of mostly minor areas of operations during World War II.
American Type Founders (ATF) was a business trust created in 1892 by the merger of 23 type foundries, representing about 85% of all type manufactured in the United States.
The American Volunteer Groups were volunteer air units organized by the United States government to aid the Nationalist government of China against Japan in the Second Sino-Japanese War.
American wine has been produced for over 300 years.
The American Wrestling Association (AWA) was an American professional wrestling promotion based in Minneapolis, Minnesota that ran from 1960 to 1991.
American Zoetrope (also known as Zoetrope Studios from 1979 until 1990) is a privately run American film studio, centered in San Francisco and founded by Francis Ford Coppola and George Lucas.
The American-Arab Anti-Discrimination Committee (ADC) states that it is "the largest Arab American grassroots civil rights organization in the United States." According to its webpage it is open to people of all backgrounds, faiths and ethnicities and has a national network of chapters and members in all 50 states.
Amerika is an American television miniseries that was broadcast in 1987 on ABC.
Amman (عمّان) is the capital and most populous city of Jordan, and the country's economic, political and cultural centre.
Amoeba Music is a US independent music chain with stores in Berkeley, San Francisco, and Hollywood, Los Angeles, California.
Thruway Motorcoach is Amtrak's system of Amtrak-owned intercity coaches, locally contracted transit buses, through-ticketed local bus routes, and taxi services to connect Amtrak train stations to areas not served by its railroads, or stations which are disconnected temporarily due to service delays or track maintenance issues.
An amusement park is a park that features various attractions, such as rides and games, as well as other events for entertainment purposes.
Amy Eilberg (born October 12, 1954) is the first female rabbi ordained in Conservative Judaism.
Amy Davis Irving (born September 10, 1953) is an American film, stage, and television actress.
Amy Tan (born February 19, 1952) is an American writer whose works explore mother-daughter relationships and the Chinese American experience.
Altagracia Ugalde Mota (born January 10, 1971), better known as Ana Bárbara, is a Mexican recording artist.
Anal Cunt, also known as AxCx and A.C., was an American grindcore band that formed in Newton, Massachusetts in 1988.
Analysis Group, Inc.
Anarchism and nationalism both emerged in Europe following the French Revolution of 1789, and have a long and durable relationship going back at least to Mikhail Bakunin (1814-1876) and his involvement with the Pan-Slavic movement prior to his conversion to anarchism.
Anatole Boris Volkov (October 29, 1924 – November 28, 2000) was an American physicist, allegedly serving as a courier for the Silvermaster spy ring between Washington, D.C. and New York City.
Ancestry.com LLC is a privately held online company based in Lehi, Utah.
Anchee Min or Min Anqi (born January 14, 1957 in Shanghai, China) is a Chinese-American author who lives in San Francisco and Shanghai.
Anchor Brewing Company is an American alcoholic beverage producer, operating a brewery and distillery on Potrero Hill in San Francisco, California.
"Anchors Aweigh" is the fight song of the United States Naval Academy and march song of the United States Navy.
The Ancient and Mystical Order Rosæ Crucis (AMORC), also known as the Rosicrucian Order, is the largest Rosicrucian organization in the world.
And Having Writ... is a 1978 science fiction/alternate history novel by American writer Donald R. Bensen.
And the Sea Will Tell is a true crime book by Vincent Bugliosi and Bruce Henderson.
Andain was a San Francisco-based electronic music duo, originally formed in 2000.
Anderson Valley is a sparsely populated region in western Mendocino County in Northern California.
Andraé Edward Crouch (July 1, 1942 – January 8, 2015) was an American gospel singer, songwriter, arranger, record producer and pastor.
Andragogy refers to methods and principles used in adult education.
Andre Michael Ward (born February 23, 1984) is an American former professional boxer who competed from 2004 to 2017.
Andrei Codrescu (born December 20, 1946) is a Romanian-American poet, novelist, essayist, screenwriter, and commentator for National Public Radio.
Andrej Preston (born c. 1986), also known under the pseudonym Slonček (meaning "little elephant" in Slovene), is the founder of the former BitTorrent site Suprnova.org.
Andrew Ralph Adamson (born 1 December 1966) is a New Zealand film director, producer and screenwriter based mainly in Los Angeles, where he made the blockbuster animation films, Shrek and Shrek 2 for which he received an Academy Award win.
Andrew Benoni Hammond (1848–1934) was an American lumberman.
Andrew Berg (born Anders Berg on October 16, 1869, in Grand Duchy of Finland, Russian Empire; died March 1, 1939, in Anchorage, Alaska Territory) was an immigrant to the District of Alaska who was a prominent fisher, hunter, and trapper.
Andrew Clifford Greenberg (born 1957) co-created Wizardry with Robert Woodhead, which was one of the first role-playing video games for a personal computer.
Andrew Cassidy (c. 1817 – November 25, 1907) was an early settler of San Diego, California.
Andrew Charles Elliott (June 22, 1829 – April 9, 1889) was a British Columbian politician and jurist.
Sir Andrew Duncan Crockett (23 March 1943 – 3 September 2012) was a British banker, economist and public servant.
Andrew Phillip Cunanan (August 31, 1969 – July 23, 1997) was an American spree killer who murdered at least five people, including fashion designer Gianni Versace and Chicago tycoon Lee Miglin, during a three-month period in mid-1997.
Andrew Cardozo Fluegelman (November 27, 1943 – c. July 6, 1985) was a publisher, photographer, programmer and attorney best known as a pioneer of what is now known as the shareware business model for software marketing.
Andrew Glassell (September 30, 1827 – January 28, 1901) was a Los Angeles real estate attorney and investor.
Andrew Jackson Grayson (1819–1869) was an American ornithologist and artist.
Andrew Lau Wai-Keung (born 4 April 1960) is a Hong Kong film director, producer, and cinematographer.
Andrew Onderdonk (30 August 1848 – 21 June 1905) was an American construction contractor who worked on several major projects in the West, including the San Francisco seawall in California and the Canadian Pacific Railway in British Columbia.
Andrew Reynolds (born June 6, 1978) is an American professional skateboarder known for co-founding Baker Skateboards in 2000 with artist Jay Strickland.
Andrew Smith Hallidie (March 16, 1836 – April 24, 1900) was the promoter of the Clay Street Hill Railroad in San Francisco, USA.
Andrew Vincent Stoltenberg (January 26, 1865 – December 25, 1921) was a United States Navy sailor and a recipient of the Medal of Honor for his actions in the Philippine-American War.
Andrew Thomas Weil (born June 8, 1942) is an American celebrity doctor who is a physician, author, spokesperson, and broadly described "guru" of the alternative medical brands: holistic health and integrative medicine, whose name also constitutes an emerging brand of healthcare services and products in these fields.
Andy Scott Duncan (born 20 May 1975) is an American musician, best known for being a founding member of the Chicago band OK Go, playing lead guitar and keyboards.
Andrew Roy Gibb (5 March 1958 – 10 March 1988) was an English singer, songwriter, performer, and teen idol.
Marvin Andrew SturmerMetroLyrics, "The King Is Half-Undressed" - Songwriters: (born March 11, 1965) is an American musical artist, composer, and producer.
Angel Dust is the fourth studio album by American rock band Faith No More.
Angel Island is an island in San Francisco Bay offering expansive 360° views of the San Francisco skyline, the Marin County Headlands and Mount Tamalpais.
Angela Alioto (born October 20, 1949) is an American attorney, politician, member of the Secular Franciscan Order, and founder of the Knights of Saint Francis at the Porziuncola Nuova.
Angela DeAngelis "General Gelina" Atwood (February 6, 1949 – May 17, 1974) was a founding member of the Symbionese Liberation Army (SLA), an American terrorist group which kidnapped Patricia Hearst and robbed banks.
Angela Daigle (born May 28, 1976 in San Francisco, California) is an American sprinter.
Angelo Joseph Rossi (January 22, 1878 – April 5, 1948) was a U.S. political figure who served as the 31st mayor of San Francisco.
Angels in America: A Gay Fantasia on National Themes is a two-part play by American playwright Tony Kushner.
Angus William MacLise (March 14, 1938 – June 21, 1979) was an American percussionist, composer, poet, occultist and calligrapher, known as the first drummer for the Velvet Underground.
Anika Noni Rose (born September 6, 1972) is an American actress and singer known for her Tony Award-winning performance in the Broadway production of Caroline, or Change and her starring role as Lorrell Robinson in the 2006 film Dreamgirls.
Anil Dash (born September 5, 1975) is an American blogger, entrepreneur, and technologist.
Animal Precinct is an American documentary reality television series that originally aired from June 26, 2001, to February 4, 2008, on Animal Planet.
Animals Should Not Try to Act Like People is a career-spanning retrospective DVD plus bonus EP by American band Primus, released on October 7, 2003.
, stylized as ANIMAX, is a Japanese anime satellite television network, dedicated to broadcasting anime programming.
Animerica was a quarterly digest published by Viz Media.
Animerica Extra is a monthly manga magazine that was published in North America by Viz Media from 1998 until 2004.
Anita Jane Bryant (born March 25, 1940) is an American singer and political activist.
Anita King (August 14, 1884 – June 10, 1963) was an American stunt driver, actress, and thoroughbred racehorse owner.
Anita Mui Yim-fong (10 October 1963 – 30 December 2003) was a Hong Kong singer and actress making major contributions to the Cantopop music scene and receiving numerous awards and honours.
Anita Stewart (February 7, 1895 – May 4, 1961) was an American actress and film producer of the early silent film era.
Ann Theresa Calvello (August 1, 1929 – March 14, 2006) was an American athlete and notable personality in the sport of roller derby.
Ann Morgan Guilbert (October 16, 1928 – June 14, 2016), sometimes credited as Ann Guilbert, was an American television and film actress who portrayed a number of roles from the 1950s on, most notably as Millie Helper in 61 episodes of the early 1960s sitcom The Dick Van Dyke Show, and later Yetta Rosenberg, Fran Fine's doddering grandmother, in 56 episodes of the 1990s sitcom The Nanny.
Therese Ann Rutherford (November 2, 1917 – June 11, 2012) was a Canadian-American actress in film, radio, and television.
Anna Deavere Smith (born September 18, 1950) is an American actress, playwright, and professor.
Anna Elizabeth Klumpke (October 28, 1856 – February 9, 1942), was an American portrait and genre painter born in San Francisco, California, United States.
Anna Vaughn Hyatt Huntington (March 10, 1876 – October 4, 1973) was an American sculptor and was once among New York City's most prominent sculptors.
Anna Mathias is an American actress.
Anna May Wong (born Wong Liu Tsong, January 3, 1905 – February 3, 1961) was an American actress, considered to be the first Chinese American Hollywood movie star, as well as the first Chinese American actress to gain international recognition.
Anna's Taqueria is a chain of fast-service Mexican-fusion restaurants in the Boston area.
Anne Bogart (born September 25, 1951) is an American theatre and opera director.
Anne McCarty Braden (July 28, 1924 – March 6, 2006) was an American civil rights activist, journalist, and educator dedicated to the cause of racial equality.
Anne Lamott (born April 10, 1954) is an American novelist and non-fiction writer.
Anne Katherine Montminy (born January 28, 1975) is a Canadian former competitive diver and, now, a lawyer.
Anne Randall (born Barbara Burrus; September 23, 1944) is an American model and actress.
Annette de la Renta (born 24 December 1939) is an American philanthropist and socialite, the widow of the Dominican fashion designer Oscar de la Renta.
Annette Haven (born December 1, 1954) is an American former pornographic actress popular during the 1970s and 1980s.
Anne Lilia Berge Strand (born 21 November 1977), better known by her stage name Annie, is a Norwegian singer-songwriter.
Annika Maria Östberg Deasy (born January 6, 1954, Stockholm, Sweden) is a Swedish citizen formerly incarcerated in California for an undetermined period (25 years to life sentence).
Anole (Victor Borkowski) is a fictional mutant superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.
Another 48 Hrs. is a 1990 American action-comedy film, directed by Walter Hill and stars Eddie Murphy, Nick Nolte, Brion James, Andrew Divoff, and Ed O'Ross.
Another State of Mind is a documentary film made in the summer of 1982 chronicling the adventure of two punk bands, Social Distortion and Youth Brigade, as they embark on their first international tour.
Another World (often shortened to AW) is an American television soap opera that aired on NBC from May 4, 1964 to June 25, 1999.
Ansel Easton Adams (February 20, 1902 – April 22, 1984) was an American photographer and environmentalist.
Anselm Berrigan (born 1972 in Chicago, Illinois) is a poet and teacher.
Ant Farm was an avant-garde architecture, graphic arts, and environmental design practice, founded in San Francisco in 1968 by Chip Lord and Doug Michels (1943-2003).
Antelope Valley is located in northern Los Angeles County, California, and the southeast portion of Kern County, California, and constitutes the western tip of the Mojave Desert.
Anthem of the Sun is the second album by the rock band the Grateful Dead.
Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations is an American travel and food show that airs on the Travel Channel; it also airs on the Discovery Travel & Living channel around the world.
Anthony Downs (born November 21, 1930) is an American economist specializing in public policy and public administration.
Anthony Charles Edwards (born July 19, 1962) is an American actor and director.
The Reverend Anthony Maraschi, S.J. (1820 - 1897) was an Italian-born priest of the Society of Jesus.
Anthroposophy is the philosophy founded by Rudolf Steiner that postulates the existence of an objective, intellectually comprehensible spiritual world, accessible to human experience through inner development.
Anti-Russian sentiment or Russophobia is a diverse spectrum of negative feelings, dislikes, fears, aversion, derision and/or prejudice of Russia, Russians or Russian culture.
Antioch (formerly, East Antioch, Smith's Landing, and Marshs Landing) is the second largest city in Contra Costa County, California, United States.
The Antioch–SFO/Millbrae line is a Bay Area Rapid Transit (BART) line in the San Francisco Bay Area that runs from Antioch station to the SFO and Millbrae stations.
Anton Szandor LaVeyWright, Lawrence – "It's Not Easy Being Evil in a World That's Gone to Hell", Rolling Stone, September 5, 1991: 63–68, 105–16.
Anton Alfred Newcombe (born August 29, 1967) is an American singer, songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, producer, and founder of the music group The Brian Jonestown Massacre.
Antonio "The Magician" Esfandiari, born Amir Esfandiary (امیر اسفندیاری; December 8, 1978), is a professional poker player and former professional magician, known for his elaborate chip tricks.
Antonio Warren (born November 25, 1975, in San Francisco, California) is a former Canadian Football League running back who played with the BC Lions and the Calgary Stampeders and Edmonton Eskimos.
Anya Major (born 1966) is an English athlete, actress, model and singer who starred in Apple Computer's "1984" commercial, and in 1985 appeared as "Nikita" in the video to Elton John's song of the same name.
Anything That Moves was a literary, journalistic, and topical magazine published in the United States from 1990 to 2002.
Anza Vista is a neighborhood in the Western Addition district of San Francisco, California.
Aoxomoxoa is the third Grateful Dead studio album.
Apache Pass, also known by its earlier Spanish name Puerto del Dado ("Pass of the Die"), is an historic mountain pass in the U.S. state of Arizona between the Dos Cabezas Mountains and Chiricahua Mountains at an elevation of.
Apocalypse (En Sabah Nur) is a fictional supervillain appearing in comic books published by Marvel Comics.
Apocalyptic and post-apocalyptic fiction is a subgenre of science fiction, science fantasy or horror in which the Earth's technological civilization is collapsing or has collapsed.
The Apple community are people interested in Apple Inc. and its products, who report information in various media.
Apple Inc. is an American multinational technology company headquartered in Cupertino, California, that designs, develops, and sells consumer electronics, computer software, and online services.
Apple Specialist was an independent Apple Inc. reseller based in the United States or Canada which offered its line of hardware and software, service, and support for branded products, and was designated as Specialist by the manufacturer.
Apple Store is a chain of retail stores owned and operated by Apple Inc. The stores sell Mac personal computers, iPhone smartphones, iPad tablet computers, iPod portable media players, Apple Watch smartwatches, Apple TV digital media players, software, and select third-party accessories.
The Apple University Consortium is a partnership between Apple Australia and a number of Australian universities.
The Apple Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) is a conference held annually by Apple Inc. in San Jose, California.
The following events occurred in April 1945.
The following events occurred in April 1967.
The following events occurred in April 1981.
Aqua is the graphical user interface (GUI) and visual theme of Apple's macOS operating system.
Arabella Weir (born 6 December 1957) is a British comedian, actress and writer.
Arachnophobia is a 1990 American horror-comedy film directed by Frank Marshall and starring Jeff Daniels and John Goodman.
Aragon High School is an American public high school in San Mateo, California.
Arcadia High School is a four-year comprehensive secondary school located on a site in Arcadia, California, United States.
Arcata, originally Union Town or Union, is a city adjacent to the Arcata Bay (northern) portion of Humboldt Bay in Humboldt County, California, United States.
California Redwood Coast – Humboldt County Airport (Arcata Airport) is in Humboldt County, California, north of Arcata and north of Eureka, in McKinleyville, California.
Archbishop Riordan High School is a diocesan, all-boys Catholic high school established by the Society of Mary in San Francisco, California.
Archie Moore (born Archibald Lee Wright; December 13, 1916 – December 9, 1998) was an American professional boxer and the longest reigning World Light Heavyweight Champion of all time (December 1952 – May 1962).
Archimedes of Syracuse (Ἀρχιμήδης) was a Greek mathematician, physicist, engineer, inventor, and astronomer.
Architecture for Humanity was a US-based charitable organization that sought architectural solutions to humanitarian crises and brought professional design services to clients (often communities in need).
Q: Are We Not Men? A: We Are Devo! is the debut studio album by the American new wave band Devo.
Area code 318 is a telephone area code that covers northern and central Louisiana.
Area code 650 is a California telephone area code in the San Francisco Bay Area that was split from area code 415 on August 2, 1997.
Area code 408 is a California telephone area code that was split from area code 415 as a flash-cut in 1959.
Area codes 415 and 628 are California telephone area codes for San Francisco and its northern suburbs in Marin County (across the Golden Gate Bridge), and the northeast corner of San Mateo County.
Argentine tango is a musical genre and accompanying social dance originating at the end of the 19th century in the suburbs of Buenos Aires and Montevideo.
ARHS is an acronym which may mean.
Ari Gold is an American filmmaker, actor and musician.
Arlene Francis (born Arline Francis Kazanjian; October 20, 1907 – May 31, 2001) was an American actress, radio and television talk show host, and game show panelist.
Arlington County is a county in the Commonwealth of Virginia, often referred to simply as Arlington or Arlington, Virginia.
Armando Peraza (May 30, 1924 – April 14, 2014) was a Latin jazz percussionist and a member of the rock band Santana.
Armenian Americans (ամերիկահայեր, amerikahayer) are citizens or residents of the United States who have total or partial Armenian ancestry.
The Armenian Catholic Church (translit; Ecclesia armeno-catholica), improperly referred to as the Armenian Uniate Church, is one of the Eastern particular churches sui iuris of the Catholic Church.
Armin Hansen (1886–1957), a native of San Francisco, was a prominent American painter of the en plein air school, best known for his marine canvases.
Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr. (born May 13, 1944) is an American writer, best known for Tales of the City, a series of novels set in San Francisco.
ArnoCorps is a rock band based in San Francisco, CA which exclusively performs songs based on the films of Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Arnold & Porter Kaye Scholer LLP is an international law firm based in Washington, D.C. Arnold & Porter is well known for its trial, corporate, and antitrust work, and for its pro bono commitments.
Arnold Sheldon Denker (February 20, 1914 – January 2, 2005) was an American chess player, Grandmaster, and chess author.
Arnold Ehret (29 July 186610 October 1922) was a German health educator and author of several books on diet, detoxification, fruitarianism, fasting, food combining, health, longevity, naturopathy, physical culture and vitalism.
Arnold Genthe (January 8, 1869 – August 9, 1942) was a German-born American photographer, best known for his photographs of San Francisco's Chinatown, the 1906 San Francisco earthquake, and his portraits of noted people, from politicians and socialites to literary figures and entertainment celebrities.
Aron Kincaid (June 15, 1940 – January 6, 2011) was an American actor and former voice actor known for playing Killer Croc on Batman: The Animated Series and Sky Lynx on The Transformers.
Around the World in Eighty Days (Le tour du monde en quatre-vingts jours) is an adventure novel by the French writer Jules Verne, published in 1873.
Arrowette is the name of two superheroines that appears in American comic books published by DC Comics.
The Arroyo Seco, meaning "dry stream" in Spanish, is a U.S. Geological Survey.
Arroyos y Esteros (Spanish for Streams and Swamps) is a district of the Cordillera Department, Paraguay.
Ars Technica (a Latin-derived term that the site translates as the "art of technology") is a website covering news and opinions in technology, science, politics, and society, created by Ken Fisher and Jon Stokes in 1998.
Arshad Pasha al-Umari (1888–1978) (أرشد العمري) was born in Mosul, Iraq on April 8, 1888, when his father was Mayor of Mosul.
Arthur Christ Agnos (born Arthouros Agnos; September 1, 1938) is an American politician.
Art Finley (born Arthur Finger; 1926 — August 7, 2015) was an American television and radio personality, mostly in San Francisco and Vancouver, until his retirement in 1995.
Arthur Fleming Fazzin (May 1, 1924 – April 25, 1995), better known as Art Fleming, was an American actor and television host.
Arthur David "Art" or "Tappy" Larsen (April 17, 1925 – December 7, 2012) was an American No.
Athar ul-Haque Malik (born 13 November 1952), known professionally as Art Malik, is a Pakistani-born British actor who achieved international fame in the 1980s through his starring and subsidiary roles in assorted British and Merchant Ivory television serials and films.
An art museum or art gallery is a building or space for the exhibition of art, usually visual art.
Art Spiegelman (born Itzhak Avraham ben Zeev on February 15, 1948) is an American cartoonist, editor, and comics advocate best known for his graphic novel Maus.
Arthur Torres (born 1946) is a former United States Democratic Party state senator.
Artforum is an international monthly magazine specializing in contemporary art.
Arthur Bowen Davies (September 26, 1862 – October 24, 1928) was an avant-garde American artist and influential advocate of modern art in the United States c. 1910–1928.
Arthur Brown Jr. (1874–1957) was a prominent American architect, based in San Francisco and designer of many of its landmarks.
Arthur Foss, built in 1889 as Wallowa at Portland, Oregon, is likely the oldest wooden tugboat afloat in the world.
Arthur F. Mathews (October 1, 1860 – February 19, 1945) was an American Tonalist painter who was one of the founders of the American Arts and Crafts Movement.
Major Arthur Harvey was born in Edom, Van Zandt County, Texas, on September 26, 1895.
Arthur Robert Jensen (August 24, 1923 – October 22, 2012) was an American psychologist and author.
Arthur Rock (born August 19, 1926) is an American businessman and investor.
Arthur "Artie" H. Samish (August 9, 1897 – February 12, 1974) was a California lobbyist, representing movie studios, racetracks, lawyers, insurance companies, fishing, cigarette, liquor and brewing interests.
Arthur Thomas Hannett (February 17, 1884 – March 18, 1966) was an American politician who rose to become the seventh Governor of New Mexico.
Arthur Tress (born November 24, 1940 in Brooklyn, New York) is a photographer.
Arthur Hendrick Vandenberg (March 22, 1884April 18, 1951) was an American politician who served as a United States Senator from Michigan from 1928 to 1951.
Arthur William Radford (27 February 1896 – 17 August 1973) was a United States Navy admiral and naval aviator.
An articulated bus (either a motor bus or trolleybus) is an articulated vehicle used in public transportation.
Artificial intelligence (AI, also machine intelligence, MI) is intelligence demonstrated by machines, in contrast to the natural intelligence (NI) displayed by humans and other animals.
An artist-run space is a gallery facility operated by creators such as painters or sculptors, thus circumventing the structures of public (government-run) and private galleries.
The term artistamp (a portmanteau of the words "artist" and "stamp") or artist's stamp refers to a postage stamp-like art form used to depict or commemorate any subject its creator chooses.
Arto Saari (born November 9, 1981) is a Finnish professional skateboarder and photographer.
An arts council is a government or private non-profit organization dedicated to promoting the arts; mainly by funding local artists, awarding prizes, and organizing arts events.
Suzanna Arundhati Roy (born 24 November 1961) is an Indian author best known for her novel The God of Small Things (1997), which won the Man Booker Prize for Fiction in 1997 and became the biggest-selling book by a non-expatriate Indian author.
was a monthly released microcomputer magazine in Japan, published by ASCII Corporation from 1977.
Ascophyllum nodosum is a large, common brown alga (Phaeophyceae) in the family Fucaceae, being the only species in the genus Ascophyllum.
Adi Asenaca Coboiverata Caucau, generally known simply as Adi Asenaca Caucau, is a Fijian politician.
Ashland is a city in Jackson County, in the State of Oregon.
Ashley Harkleroad Adams is an American former professional tennis player.
Ashridge Executive Education, formerly Ashridge Business School, is a non-profit making organisation, near Berkhamsted in Hertfordshire, England.
Ashrita Furman (born Keith Furman, September 16, 1954) is a Guinness World Records record-breaker.
Ashtabula is a city in Ashtabula County, Ohio, United States, and the center of the Ashtabula Micropolitan Statistical Area (as defined by the United States Census Bureau in 2003).
Ashton P. Stevens (August 11, 1872 – July 12, 1951) was an American journalist regarded as the dean of American drama critics.
The ashy storm petrel (Oceanodroma homochroa) is a small, scarce seabird of the storm petrel family Hydrobatidae.
The Asian American Journalists Association (AAJA) was founded in 1981 by several Asian American journalists in order to support greater participation by Asian Americans in the news media.
Asian American Women Artists Association (AAWAA) is a nonprofit arts organization that supports and promotes the work of Asian American women artists in the visual, literary, and performing arts through activities such as art events, lectures, artists salons, and member exhibitions.
Asian immigration to the United States refers to immigration to the United States from throughout the continent of Asia, including East Asia, Southeast Asia, South Asia, Central Asia, and the Middle East.
An Asian supermarket is a category of grocery stores in Western countries that stocks items imported from the multiple countries in East, South and Southeast Asia.
AsianWeek was America’s first and largest English language print and on-line publication serving Asian Americans.
The Asiatic Exclusion League, often abbreviated AEL, was an organization formed in the early twentieth century in the United States and Canada that aimed to prevent immigration of people of Asian origin.
ASIFA-Hollywood, an American non-profit organization in Los Angeles, California, United States, is a branch member of the "Association Internationale du Film d'Animation" or "ASIFA" (the International Animated Film Association).
Asphodel Ltd (Asphodel Records) was a San Francisco-based independent record label founded by musician Mitzi Johnson and Naut Humon in 1992.
Assisi (from the Asisium) is a town and comune of Italy in the Province of Perugia in the Umbria region, on the western flank of Monte Subasio. It is generally regarded as the birthplace of the Latin poet Propertius, born around 50–45 BC. It is the birthplace of St. Francis, who founded the Franciscan religious order in the town in 1208, and St. Clare (Chiara d'Offreducci), the founder of the Poor Sisters, which later became the Order of Poor Clares after her death. The 19th-century Saint Gabriel of Our Lady of Sorrows was also born in Assisi.
The Association for Progressive Communications (APC) is an international network of organizations that was founded in 1990 to provide communication infrastructure, including Internet-based applications, to groups and individuals who work for peace, human rights, protection of the environment, and sustainability.
The Association of Bay Area Governments (ABAG) is a regional planning agency incorporating various local governments in the San Francisco Bay Area in California.
The Association of Independent Creative Editors known exclusively now as "AICE" is an international organization containing 120 editorial companies representing over 600 editors throughout the United States and Toronto.
The Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities (AJCU) is a consortium of the 28 Jesuit colleges and universities and two theological centers in the United States committed to advancing academic excellence by promoting and coordinating collaborative activities, sharing resources, and advocating and representing the work of Jesuit higher education at the national and international levels.
The Association of Jewish Libraries (AJL) is an international organization dedicated to the production, collection, organization and dissemination of Judaic resources and library/media/information service.
The Assyrian Church of the East (ܥܕܬܐ ܕܡܕܢܚܐ ܕܐܬܘܖ̈ܝܐ ʻĒdtā d-Madenḥā d-Ātorāyē), officially the Holy Apostolic Catholic Assyrian Church of the East (ʻEdtā Qaddīštā wa-Šlīḥāitā Qātolīqī d-Madenḥā d-Ātorāyē), is an Eastern Christian Church that follows the traditional christology and ecclesiology of the historical Church of the East.
ASTAR Air Cargo was an American cargo airline based in Miami, Florida, USA.
Astound Broadband was a provider of cable TV, broadband internet, and telephone services on the West Coast, and served over 325,000 residential and business customers within communities in the San Francisco Bay Area.
The Astronomical Society of the Pacific (ASP) is an American scientific and educational organization, founded in San Francisco on February 7, 1889.
At Fillmore East is the first live album by American rock band the Allman Brothers Band, and their third release overall.
AT&T Park is a baseball park located in the South Beach neighborhood of San Francisco, California.
ATA Airlines, Inc. – formerly known as American Trans Air and commonly referred to as ATA – was an American low-cost scheduled service and charter airline based in Indianapolis, Indiana.
The Atari Jaguar is a home video game console that was developed by Atari Corporation.
Atascadero is a city in San Luis Obispo County, California, about equidistant from Los Angeles and San Francisco on U.S. Route 101.
The Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway, often referred to as the Santa Fe or AT&SF, was one of the larger railroads in the United States.
Atherton is an incorporated town in San Mateo County, California, United States.
Atlanta is the capital city and most populous municipality of the state of Georgia in the United States.
The Atlanta-class cruisers were eight United States Navy light cruisers designed as fast scout cruisers or flotilla leaders but that proved to be effective anti-aircraft cruisers during World War II.
The mythical island of Atlantis has often been depicted in books, television shows, films and other creative works of popular culture.
An atmospheric diving suit (ADS) is a small one-person articulated anthropomorphic submersible which resembles a suit of armour, with elaborate pressure joints to allow articulation while maintaining an internal pressure of one atmosphere.
Atom Ellis, (born April 8, 1966), is a bass guitarist from San Francisco, California.
Atom Heart Mother is the fifth studio album by the English progressive rock band Pink Floyd.
"Atom Heart Mother" is a six-part suite by the progressive rock band Pink Floyd, composed by all members of the band and Ron Geesin.
The ATypI or Association Typographique Internationale (the International Typography Association) is an international non-profit organisation dedicated to typography and type design.
Audrey Wells (born April 29, 1960) is an American screenwriter, film director, and producer.
This day marks the approximate midpoint of summer in the Northern Hemisphere and of winter in the Southern Hemisphere (starting the season at the June solstice).
August Kleinzahler (born December 10, 1949 in Jersey City, New Jersey) is an American poet.
August Leimbach (February 12, 1882 – December 18, 1965) was a German-American sculptor.
August "Gus" Vollmer (March 7, 1876 – November 4, 1955) was the first police chief of Berkeley, California and a leading figure in the development of the field of criminal justice in the United States in the early 20th century.
Augustus Le Plongeon (May 4, 1826 – December 13, 1908) was a French-American photographer, amateur archeologist, antiquarian and author who studied the pre-Columbian ruins of America, particularly those of the Maya civilization on the northern Yucatán Peninsula.
Aunjanue L. Ellis (born February 21, 1969) is an American film, stage, and television actress, and producer.
Aurora is a ghost town in Mineral County in the west central part of the US state of Nevada, approximately southwest of the town of Hawthorne, three miles from the California border.
Austere is an anonymous, obscurantist electronic music group that has covered a wide variety of styles in their releases: Classical Minimalism, psybient, psychedelic ambient, ambient, dark ambient, drone, glitch-ambient, and downtempo-style drum and bass music, which out of deference to Coil they spell "musick." The group started working together in 1997, with their first release on 1 January 1998, and is loosely based in the Pacific Northwest in Portlandia, Oregon due to their connection to Sound-O-Mat Recordings which is located there.
Austin Organs, Inc. is a manufacturer of pipe organs based in Hartford, Connecticut.
Jeffrey Austin Peck (born April 9, 1971) known professionally as Austin Peck, is an American actor.
Australian rules football in the United States is a fast-growing team and spectator sport which has been played domestically in the United States since 1996.
The Austrian Holocaust Memorial Service (AHMS) is an alternative to Austria's compulsory national military service / alternative service founded in 1992.
Austrian Service Abroad is a non-profit initiative and was founded in 1998 by Andreas Maislinger and Andreas Hörtnagl.
The system of auto trails was an informal network of marked routes that existed in the United States and Canada in the early part of the 20th century.
Autobiographical comics (often referred to in the comics field as simply autobio) are autobiography in the form of comic books or comic strips.
Autodesk Alias (formerly known as Alias StudioTools) is a family of Computer-aided industrial design (CAID) software predominantly used in Automotive Design and Industrial Design for generating Class A surfaces using Bézier surface and NURBS modeling method.
Autodesk Media and Entertainment, including the former company Discreet Logic, is based in Montreal, Quebec as the entertainment division of Autodesk.
Automatic Man was an American 1970s progressive rock quartet from San Francisco which also featured elements of funk, space music, psychedelic rock, heavy metal, Krautrock, Musique concrète, art rock and Santana-inspired jazz fusion.
Automatic number-plate recognition (ANPR; see also other names below) is a technology that uses optical character recognition on images to read vehicle registration plates to create vehicle location data.
Automatic Pilot was a San Francisco, California band.
Automattic Inc. is a web development corporation founded in August 2005.
An autonomous car (also known as a driverless car, self-driving car, and robotic car) is a vehicle that is capable of sensing its environment and navigating without human input.
An avalanche transistor is a bipolar junction transistor designed for operation in the region of its collector-current/collector-to-emitter voltage characteristics beyond the collector-to-emitter breakdown voltage, called avalanche breakdown region.
Avenal is a city in Kings County, California, United States.
The Avengers is an American punk rock band formed in 1977 in San Francisco, California.
In landscaping, an avenue, or allée, is traditionally a straight path or road with a line of trees or large shrubs running along each side, which is used, as its Latin source venire ("to come") indicates, to emphasize the "coming to," or arrival at a landscape or architectural feature.
Avenue D was an American electroclash duo from Miami, Florida.
Avila Beach is an unincorporated community in San Luis Obispo County, California, United States, located on San Luis Obispo Bay about 160 miles (257 km) northwest of Los Angeles, and about south of San Francisco.
Axial engines (sometimes known as barrel or Z-crank engines) are a type of reciprocating engine with pistons arranged around an output shaft with their axes parallel to the shaft.
Ayya Khema (August 25, 1923 – November 2, 1997) was a Buddhist teacher and was very active in providing opportunities for women to practice Buddhism, founding several centers around the world.
Azteca América (sometimes shortened to Azteca) is an American Spanish-language broadcast television network that is owned by HC2 Holdings, which acquired the network from the Azteca International Corporation subsidiary of TV Azteca. Headquartered in the Los Angeles suburb of Glendale, California, the network's programming is aimed at Hispanic and Latino Americans in the United States and has access to programming from TV Azteca's three television national networks in Mexico, including a library with over 200,000 hours of original programming and news content from local bureaus in 32 Mexican states. Its programming consists of a mix of telenovelas, Liga MX matches, sports, news programming, and reality and variety series. Azteca is available on cable and satellite television (primarily carried on dedicated Spanish language programming tiers, except in some markets with an over-the-air affiliate), with local stations in over 60 markets with large Hispanic and Latino populations (reaching 89% of the Hispanic population in the U.S. The network's former flagship station KAZA-TV in Los Angeles (until January 2018) was the highest-rated station in Azteca's portfolio. President and CEO Manuel Abud has led the company since March 3, 2014.
¡Leche Con Carne! the third studio album by punk rock band No Use for a Name, released in 1995.
Ángel Sanz Briz (28 September 1910 – 11 June 1980) was a Spanish diplomat who served under Francoist Spain during World War II.
Oscar Adrián Rojas Castillón (born 2 August 1981 in Mexico City) is a Mexican footballer, who currently plays for Puebla in Liga MX.
B'nai B'rith International (from בני ברית b'né brit, "Children of the Covenant") is the oldest Jewish service organization in the world.
is a Japanese rock duo, consisting of guitarist, composer and producer and vocalist and lyricist,佐伯明『B'z ウルトラクロニクル』ソニー・マガジンズ、2003年。新型光「 」 R25、2005年12月15日。（参照：2007年5月1日。） known for their energetic hard-rock tracks and pop ballads.
Bradley Darryl "BD" Wong (born October 24, 1960) is an American actor.
Bernard "Hap" Kliban (January 1, 1935 – August 12, 1990) was an American cartoonist.
Babcock & Brown was a global investment and advisory firm based in Sydney, Australia that went into liquidation in 2009.
Ralph Arthur "Babe" Pinelli, born Rinaldo Angelo Paolinelli (October 18, 1895 – October 22, 1984), was an American third baseman and umpire in Major League Baseball.
Babes in Toyland is an American punk rock band formed in Minneapolis, Minnesota in 1987.
Babson College is a private business school in Wellesley, Massachusetts, established in 1919.
Baby blue is a pale tint of azure, one of the pastel colors.
Babylon A.D. is a glam metal band formed in 1988.
Backbone Entertainment is an American video game developer based in Rancho Santa Margarita, California.
BAE Systems Electronic Systems (ES) is one of three operating groups of BAE Systems Inc., the North American subsidiary of the British global defence contractor BAE Systems Plc.
Baijiu, also known as shaojiu, is a category of at least a dozen Chinese liquors made from grain.
A bail bondsman, bail bondsperson, bail bond agent or bond dealer is any person, agency or corporation that will act as a surety and pledge money or property as bail for the appearance of persons accused in court.
Bain Capital is a global alternative investment firm based in Boston, Massachusetts.
Officially designated as Torpedo Boat Destroyers (TBDs) when authorized by an Act of Congress on 4 May 1898 under the fiscal year 1899 program, the Bainbridge-class destroyers were the first destroyers so designated of the United States Navy, built from 1899 through 1903.
Baisha (Taishanese: Bak-sa) is a town of Taishan, Guangdong province.
Baja Sessions is the sixth studio album by Chris Isaak, released in 1996, featuring largely acoustic arrangements.
Bajaga i Instruktori (Serbian Cyrillic: Бајага и Инструктори; trans. Bajaga and the Instructors) are a Serbian and former Yugoslav rock band.
Baker Beach is a public beach on the peninsula of San Francisco, California, U.S..
The Balao class was a successful design of United States Navy submarine used during World War II, and with 120 units completed, the largest class of submarines in the United States Navy.
Balboa Park is a Bay Area Rapid Transit (BART) and Muni Metro station complex located south of Balboa Park in southern San Francisco, California.
Balboa Park is a neighborhood and public park in San Francisco, California.
Baldwin Street, in Dunedin, New Zealand is the world's steepest residential street, according to Guinness World Records.
A ball-jointed doll is any doll that is articulated with ball and socket joints.
Ballington Booth (July 28, 1857 – October 5, 1940) was a British-born American Christian minister who co-founded Volunteers of America, a Christian charitable organization, and became its first General (1896-1940).
Paul Balthazar Getty (born January 22, 1975) is an American actor and musician.
The Baltimore & Annapolis Trail is a rail trail in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.
Francisco Gaudencio Lope Belardo MañalacVIDEO: "It's Francisco, that's my great-grandfather, then Gaudencio, that's my lolo, then it's Lope, then it's Belardo Mañalac." / (born March 21, 1976), popularly known as Bamboo Mañalac or simply by the mononym Bamboo, is a Filipino American musician and singer-songwriter.
Ban Ki-moon (born 13 June 1944) is a South Korean politician and diplomat who was the eighth Secretary-General of the United Nations from January 2007 to December 2016.
Banana Republic is an American clothing and accessories retailer owned by American multinational corporation, Gap Inc. It was founded in 1978, by Mel and Patricia Ziegler with the name "Banana Republic Travel & Safari Clothing Company", with a safari theme; in 1983, Gap purchased the company, changed the name to simply "Banana Republic", and gave it a more upscale image.
Bananafish is a magazine begun in 1987 in San Francisco, California, published under the name Seymour Glass, focusing on various aspects of underground culture, particularly musical genres such as noise music.
Banc of America Securities LLC (BAS), was the investment banking subsidiary of Bank of America until it was merged with Merrill Lynch after that firm's acquisition in 2008 to become Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
Bangladeshi Americans (Bengali: বাংলাদেশী মার্কিনী) are Americans of Bangladeshi descent.
Bangor International Airport is a joint civil-military public airport on the west side of the city of Bangor, in Penobscot County, Maine, United States.
The Bank of America Corporate Center is an 871 ft (265 m) skyscraper in Uptown Charlotte, North Carolina.
The Bank of America, Los Angeles was established in 1923 by Orra E. Monnette, emerging from a series of mergers between Los Angeles-based banks between 1909 and 1923.
The Bank of British North America was founded by Royal Charter issued in 1836 in London, England with offices in Toronto, Montreal, Quebec City, Saint John, New Brunswick, Halifax and St. John's, Newfoundland.
The Bank of California was opened in San Francisco, California, on July 4, 1864, by William Chapman Ralston.
The Bank of Italy was founded in San Francisco, California, United States, on October 17, 1904 by Amadeo P. Giannini.
Bank of the West is a regional financial services company, headquartered in San Francisco, California. It is a subsidiary of BNP Paribas. It has more than 600 branches and offices in the Midwest and Western United States.
The Baptist Conference of the Philippines is an association of Baptist churches in the Philippines that is affiliated with the Baptist General Conference.
The Baptist Union of Norway (Det Norske Baptistsamfunn) is a national organization of Baptists in Norway.
Joe Walcott, (March 13, 1873 – October 1, 1935) also known as Barbados Joe Walcott to distinguish him from the more contemporary American boxer known by the same name, was a Barbadian born boxer who fought from 1890 to 1911, and was the World Welterweight Championship from 1901-6.
Barbara Graham (June 26, 1923 – June 3, 1955) was an American criminal convicted of murder.
Barbara Jean Lee (born July 16, 1946) is the U.S. Representative for, serving since 1998; until 2013 the region was designated.
Barbara Allan Simpson (born 1937) is a conservative American radio talk show host.
The Barbary Coast was a red-light district during the second half of the 19th and early 20th centuries in San Francisco which featured dance halls, concert saloons, bars, jazz clubs, variety shows, and brothels.
Barcelona is a city in Spain.
Bareback sex is physical sexual activity, especially sexual penetration, without the use of a condom.
Barney G. Glaser (born 27 February 1930) is an American sociologist and one of the founders of the grounded theory methodology.
A barometer is a scientific instrument used in meteorology to measure atmospheric pressure.
Baron Wolman (born June 25, 1937) is an American photographer best known for his work in the late 1960s for the music magazine Rolling Stone, becoming the magazine's first Chief Photographer from 1967 until late 1970.
Barre Phillips (born October 27, 1934 in San Francisco, California) is a jazz bassist.
A barrier transfer machine, also known as zipper machine or road zipper, is a heavy vehicle used to transfer concrete lane dividers, such as jersey barriers, which are used to relieve traffic congestion during rush hours.
Barry Lamar Bonds (born July 24, 1964) is an American former professional baseball left fielder who played 22 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) with the Pittsburgh Pirates and San Francisco Giants.
Barry Charles Diller (born February 2, 1942) is an American businessman.
Barry McGee (born 1966 in San Francisco) is a painter and graffiti artist.