Another Earthquake!

Another Earthquake! is American teen pop singer Aaron Carter's fourth studio album released in the fall of 2002. The album made its chart debut at #18 in the Billboard with 41,000 sold[3] but plummet to #41 (21,000) in its second week.[4][5] This album was not as successful as Oh Aaron[6] and became Aaron's third overall and final studio album under the company of Jive Records.

For sixteen years, Another Earthquake! remained Carter's last official studio album until the album "LøVë" was released worldwide on February 16, 2018.

Another Earthquake!
Another Earthquake
Studio album by
ReleasedSeptember 3, 2002
Recorded2002
GenreTeen pop, pop rap, dance-pop, pop rock
Length41:47
LabelJive Records
ProducerMartin Bushell, Nick Cook, Jeff Coplan, Phil Dane, Kenny Gioia, Andy Goldmark, Alexander Greggs, Lucas, Tony Momrelle, Danny O'Donoghue, Kevin Paige, Riprock, Mark Sheehan, Sheppard
Aaron Carter chronology
Oh Aaron
(2001)
Another Earthquake!
(2002)
Most Requested Hits
(2003)
Singles from Another Earthquake
  1. "Another Earthquake!"
    Released: 2002
  2. "Summertime"
    Released: 2002
  3. "To All the Girls"
    Released: 2002
  4. "Do You Remember"
    Released: 2003
Professional ratings
Review scores
SourceRating
Allmusic4/5 stars[1]
Entertainment WeeklyFavorable[2]

Track listing

No.TitleWriter(s)Length
1."Another Earthquake!"Power, Lucas Secon2:51
2."To All the Girls"Sheppard, Rich Cronin, Kenny Gioia3:25
3."Summertime" (featuring Baha Men)Nicky Cook, Tony Momrelle, Martin Bushell3:49
4."My First Ride"Power, Secon3:09
5."Do You Remember"Danny O'Donoghue, Mark Mueller, Mark Sheehan3:57
6."2 Good 2 B True"Cook, Suzi Thurston, Phil Dane, Bushell3:32
7."When It Comes to You"Kevin Paige, Veit Renn3:38
8."America A O"Power, Secon, Alan Ross3:29
9."Without You (There'd Be No Me)"Cook, Ben Coplan, Momrelle, Bushell2:57
10."Keep Believing"Andy Goldmark, Mueller3:15
11."Sugar"Brad Daymond, Alex Greggs, Goldmark2:49
12."Nick Snippets" 4:38
13."You Get to My Heart" (bonus track)Goldmark, Mueller3:04

The song "America A O" became the most requested song in Radio Disney's history, and the song "Summertime" was used in The Even Stevens Movie.

Singles

  • "Another Earthquake!"
  • "Summertime" (featuring Baha Men)
  • "To All the Girls"
  • "Do You Remember"

Charts

Charts (2002) Peak
position
Japanese Albums (Oricon)[7] 55
US Billboard 200[8] 18

References

  1. ^ Allmusic's Another Earthquake! review Retrieved January 8, 2016
  2. ^ Caramanica, Jon (September 27, 2002) Another Earthquake! EW review Time Inc. Entertainment Weekly Retrieved January 8, 2016.
  3. ^ Dixie Chicks 'Home' Again At No. 1 (9/12/2002) /www.billboard.com. Retrieved January 8, 2016
  4. ^ Joe d'angelo (9/18/2002) Dixie Chicks Keep Their Home At Top Of Albums Chart MTV.com Retrieved January 6, 2016
  5. ^ Billboard Magazine The Billboard 200 (October 5, 2002) Nielsen Business Media, Inc. Vol. 114,Nº 40 p.78 Retrieved January 8, 2016
  6. ^ Marcus Gilmer, Jason Heller, Steven Hyden, Genevieve Koski, and Keith Phipps (January 23, 2012) Maybe 1 million Lou Bega fans can be wrong: 14 albums that surprisingly went platinum The Onion, Inc. The A.V. Club Retrieved January 8, 2016
  7. ^ Oricon Archive - past 2002 release date - Another Earthquake! www.oricon.co.jp Retrieved January 6, 2016
  8. ^ "Aaron Carter Chart History (Billboard 200)". Billboard. Retrieved May 9, 2015.
1751 Port-au-Prince earthquake

The 1751 Port-au-Prince earthquake occurred at 12:50 UTC on 21 November in French Haiti, followed by a sea wave. Another earthquake was reported at the same location on 15 September of the same year and it is uncertain whether the two reports refer to the same event.

1997 Jiashi earthquakes

The Jiashi earthquakes were a series of earthquakes from 1997 to 2003, with several earthquakes larger than Ms 6 occurring between January and April, 1997. Two strong earthquakes with magnitudes Ms  6.4 and 6.3 occurred on January 21, 1997, at 09:47 and 09:48 local time, respectively, in Jiashi county of Xinjiang Autonomous Region, NW China. The earthquakes occurred on a major strike-slip fault beneath the Tarim Basin. The fault has no surface expression and prior to the earthquake was not known about. At least 12 people were killed and 40 injured in the earthquakes of January 21. Another earthquake on March 1, 1997, at 14:04 local time with magnitude Ms  6.0 killed another person. On April 6, 6, 11, 16, other four earthquakes with magnitudes Ms  6.3, 6.4, 6.6, 6.3 killed 8 people. Several predictions were made in this earthquake series. Some of the predictions were not fulfilled, while some preceded the predicted earthquake from 2.5 hours to 4 days. The April 11 earthquake occurred 30 minutes after a prediction was made.

2011 Sikkim earthquake

The 2011 Sikkim earthquake (also known as the 2011 Himalayan earthquake) occurred with a moment magnitude of 6.9 and was centered within the Kanchenjunga Conservation Area, near the border of Nepal and the Indian state of Sikkim, at 18:10 IST on Sunday, 18 September. The earthquake was felt across northeastern India, Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh and southern Tibet.

At least 111 people were killed in the earthquake. Most of the deaths occurred in Sikkim, with reports of fatalities in and near Singtam in the East Sikkim district. Several buildings collapsed in Gangtok. Eleven are reported dead in Nepal, including three killed when a wall collapsed in the British Embassy in Kathmandu. Elsewhere, structural damage occurred in Bangladesh, Bhutan, and across Tibet; another seven fatalities were confirmed in the latter region.

The quake came just a few days after an earthquake of 4.2 magnitude hit Haryana's Sonipat district, sending tremors in New Delhi. The earthquake was the fourth significant earthquake in India of September 2011.Exactly a year after the original earthquake at 5:55 pm on 18 September 2012, another earthquake of magnitude 4.1 struck Sikkim, sparking panic among the people observing the anniversary of the original quake.

2017 Batangas earthquakes

The 2017 Batangas earthquakes was an earthquake swarm which occurred from early April to mid August 2017, affecting the Philippine province of Batangas and other nearby areas.

The first major earthquake occurred on April 4 at 8:58 PM (PST), with a surface wave magnitude of 5.5 on the coast of Batangas. According to the PHIVOLCS Earthquake Intensity Scale, the earthquake had an intensity of VI (Very Strong).On April 8, more strong earthquakes occurred in the province. PHIVOLCS recorded the strongest earthquake as having a surface wave magnitude of 6.0, which occurred in the afternoon. Another earthquake struck on August 11, with a surface wave magnitude of 6.3, that struck just after lunchtime.

856

Year 856 (DCCCLVI) was a leap year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

Aaron Carter

Aaron Charles Carter (born December 7, 1987) is an American singer. He first came to fame as a pop and hip hop singer in the late 1990s, establishing himself as a star among pre-teen and teenage audiences during the first years of the 21st century with his four studio albums.

Born in Tampa, Florida, Carter began performing at age seven and released his self-titled debut album in 1997 at age 9, selling a million copies worldwide. His second album Aaron's Party (Come Get It) (2000) sold three million copies in the United States, and Carter began making guest appearances on Nickelodeon and touring with the Backstreet Boys shortly after the record's release. Carter's next album, Oh Aaron, also went platinum, and the musician released what would be his last studio album for 16 years, Another Earthquake!, in 2002, followed by his 2003 Most Requested Hits collection.

He has since appeared on Dancing With the Stars, the Broadway musical Seussical, the off-Broadway musical The Fantasticks, and made several one-off performances. In 2014, he announced that he would begin releasing new music and began by releasing a single featuring rapper Pat SoLo, "Ooh Wee", which first became available as a free download with purchase on his web store. Carter released a single, Fool's Gold, on April 1, 2016 and an EP titled LøVë on February 10, 2017. His fifth studio album of the same name was released on February 16, 2018.

Active fault

An active fault is a fault that is likely to become the source of another earthquake sometime in the future. Geologists commonly consider faults to be active if there has been movement observed or evidence of seismic activity during the last 10,000 years.Active faulting is considered to be a geologic hazard - one related to earthquakes as a cause. Effects of movement on an active fault include strong ground motion, surface faulting, tectonic deformation, landslides and rockfalls, liquefaction, tsunamis, and seiches.Quaternary faults are those active faults that have been recognized at the surface and which have evidence of movement in the past 1.6 million years - the duration of the Quaternary Period.Related geological disciplines for active-fault studies include geomorphology, seismology, reflection seismology, plate tectonics, geodetics and remote sensing, risk analysis, and others.

April 2014 Nicaragua earthquake

The April 2014 Nicaragua earthquake occurred on April 10 at 17:27 local time. The earthquake hit about 50 kilometres (31 mi) north of the town of Managua. The shock measured 6.1 on the moment magnitude scale and had a maximum Mercalli intensity of VI (Strong).The earthquake resulted in the death of one person and 266 injured. Over 1500 houses were damaged, and tremors continued for many hours afterwards. The town of Nagarote and nearby villages in the Leon Region were the most affected by the earthquake. In less than a day, another earthquake hit Nicaragua, this time near the city of Granada, at 3:29 local time. The second quake registered at a 6.6 magnitude, however, it did not result in any casualties.

Bingöl

Bingöl (Armenian: Ճապաղջուր Chapaghjur, Zazaki: Çewlîg, Kurmanji Kurdish: Çewlîg) is a city in Eastern Turkey. It is surrounded by mountains and a large number of glacier lakes, hence the name (Turkish for a thousand lakes). Lately, the town has become a popular tourist destination. According to 2017 estimates, it has a population of over 111.000 .Bingöl is the capital of Bingöl Province, one of the 81 provinces of Turkey.

On May 1, 2003 the whole area suffered from a magnitude 6.4 earthquake, leaving 177 dead and 520 injured. On 8 March 2010, the area suffered another earthquake, of magnitude 5.9, with its epicenter in Elâzığ Province, 45 km (28 mi) west of Bingöl.

Domus Aurea (Antioch)

Domus Aurea (in English Golden House) or the Great Church in Antioch was the cathedral where the Patriarch of Antioch preached. It was one of the churches whose construction was started during the reign of Constantine the Great. It is thought to have been sited on an island where the Imperial Palace of Antioch used to stand during the Seleucid period. The church became a major point of the controversy between Christians and Julian the Apostate when the latter closed the cathedral in response to the burning of an ancient temple to Apollo in the nearby suburb of Daphne. From 526 to 587 it suffered from a series of earthquakes, fires and Persian attacks, before being finally destroyed in another earthquake in 588, after which it was not rebuilt.

Grevena

Grevena (Greek: Γρεβενά, Grevená, [ɣreveˈna], Aromanian: Grebini) is a town and municipality in Western Macedonia, Northern Greece, capital of the Grevena regional unit. The town's current population is 13,374 citizens (2011). It lies about 400 kilometres (249 miles) from Athens and about 180 km (112 miles) from Thessaloniki. The municipality's population is 25,905. Grevena has had access to the Egnatia Odos since the early 2000s, which now connects Igoumenitsa with Thessaloniki and Alexandroupoli at the border with Turkey. Mountains surround the municipality, which is situated by the river Greveniotikos, which itself flows into the Aliakmon. Other significant towns in the municipality are Amygdaliés and Méga Seiríni. Grevena Municipal Museum is located in the town.

Iglesia de San Francisco, Santiago de Chile

The San Francisco Church (Spanish: Iglesia de San Francisco) is a Franciscan church on Avenida Libertador General Bernardo O'Higgins, in the downtown of Santiago de Chile. The church, along with the adjacent convent, is one of the oldest colonial-era building in the country.The church was consecrated in 1622. The bell tower was destroyed by an earthquake in 1647, while the rest of the building successfully resisted it. In 1730 another earthquake badly damaged the rebuilt tower, which was demolished in 1751. The current bell tower is of Victorian architecture and was constructed in the mid-1800s. Its architect was Fermín Vivaceta and features a distinctive clock.In the early years of the 20th century, a part of the convent was sold and demolished to build the Barrio París-Londres. The other part is the current home of the Museo Colonial.

Library of Celsus

The Library of Celsus is an ancient Roman building in Ephesus, Anatolia, now part of Selçuk, Turkey. It was built in honour of the Roman Senator Tiberius Julius Celsus Polemaeanus, completed between circa 114–117 A.D. by Celsus' son, Gaius Julius Aquila (consul, 110 AD). The library was "one of the most impressive buildings in the Roman Empire" and built to store 12,000 scrolls and to serve as a mausoleum for Celsus, who is buried in a crypt beneath the library in a decorated marble sarcophagus. The Library of Celsus was the "third-largest library in the ancient world" behind both Alexandria and Pergamum.The interior of the library was destroyed, supposedly by an earthquake in 262 A.D., (though other evidence points to a fire during a Gothic invasion in that same year) and the façade by another earthquake in the tenth or eleventh century A.D. It lay in ruins for centuries, until the façade was re-erected (anastylosis) by archaeologists between 1970 and 1978.

List of songs recorded by Aaron Carter

The following is a list of released songs recorded and performed by Aaron Carter.

Love (Aaron Carter album)

Love (stylized as LØVË) is the fifth studio album by American singer and songwriter Aaron Carter, released on February 16, 2018, by Sony Music. It is Carter's first studio album in sixteen years, since 2002's Another Earthquake. The album was preceded by an EP of the same name, released in 2017.

Most Requested Hits

Most Requested Hits is American teen pop singer Aaron Carter's first compilation album and fourth overall album under Jive Records. The album did not make the top 50 and has only sold about 50,000 copies to date. The compilation included no tracks from Carter's self-titled debut album, including one of Carter's most successful singles worldwide, "Crush on You".

National Library of Nicaragua Rubén Darío

The National Library of Nicaragua Rubén Darío is the national library of Nicaragua, located in the city of Managua. It was founded in 1880, and damaged in the 1931 earthquake. Another earthquake in 1972 caused further damage, furthermore, it was looted. One of its librarians was the poet Rubén Darío, in whose honour it was renamed.

Now or Never (Nick Carter album)

Now or Never is the debut solo album by Nick Carter, best known as a member of the Backstreet Boys, released on October 29, 2002 by Jive Records. The album debuted at #17 in its first week on the Billboard 200, selling some 70,000 copies during first week in U.S. It fell out of the top 50 in its second week, but sold well enough to be certified Gold by the RIAA in December 2002. Two singles were released from the album, neither of which had any impact on the US charts. The first single, "Help Me", did reach #9 on the Canadian Singles Chart. "I Got You" was a major hit in Europe and Southeast Asia. Aaron Carter gave sneak previews of three of the songs from the album on his album Another Earthquake.

Rongotai

Rongotai is a suburb of Wellington, New Zealand, located southeast of the city centre. It is on the Rongotai isthmus, between the Miramar Peninsula and the suburbs of Kilbirnie and Lyall Bay. It is known mostly for being the location of the Wellington International Airport. It is roughly in the centre of the Rongotai electorate, which is much bigger than the suburb.

Until about the 15th century, the Rongotai isthmus was probably a shallow channel known as Te Awa a Tia. The only part of the current isthmus above water was the small hill which now has the airport control tower on it; the Miramar Peninsula was an island known as Te Motu Kairangi at the entrance to Wellington Harbour. Māori oral history describes a massive earthquake known as Haowhenua ("land swallower" or "land destroyer") which raised the seabed so that it became possible to wade across to Miramar. Studies of sediment suggest that it was once below sea level. Following the earthquake, the seabed seems to have silted up, creating a sandflat which linked Miramar to the mainland, at least at low tide. When James Cook entered Wellington Harbour in 1773 he found the former channel impassable by boat.In 1855, another earthquake further lifted the isthmus so that it became permanently dry land. The southern half remained mostly sand dunes, but houses were built on the northern end, as was a coal-fired power station and Rongotai College. In 1939-1940 Rongotai became the site of the 1940 New Zealand Centennial Exhibition, which attracted more than 2.5 million people. The coal-fired power station was later closed and the site is now occupied by a fire station.

Since the early twentieth century, the dunes had been used as a runway for light aircraft. By World War II a more permanent airfield had been built, and was used by the Royal New Zealand Air Force, who also took over the centennial buildings after the close of the exhibition. On 24 October 1959 Wellington's international airport was opened, the runway and associated buildings taking over the entire eastern half of the suburb. In the process of building the airport, 135 acres (0.55 km2) of land was reclaimed and 180 houses were moved.[1] Light industry and a Rongotai College playing field occupied most of the south-west quarter of the suburb. The north-west quarter continued to be residential apart from the college and a few corner shops. In the early 2000s the industrial section of Rongotai was transformed when an old warehouse was turned into a retail park centring on a large branch of The Warehouse (a discount store). Traffic in the area has increased dramatically.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.