Zoltán KőváryBirth nameZoltán Ernő KőváryBorn29 April 1974 Budapest, HungaryGenresGarage rock, Indie rockInstrumentsvocals, guitar
1951: Concert pianist Simon Barere died of a cerebral hemorrhage at Carnegie Hall while playing Grieg's Piano Concerto in A minor. 1955: Actress Isabel Bonner suffered a heart attack while on stage at the Carthay Circle Theatre in Los Angeles, during a performance of The Shrike.
Gilbert GenestaDiedNovember 9, 1930 (aged 52) Frankfort, Kentucky, U.S.Cause of deathDrowningResting placeFrankfort CemeteryOccupationIllusionist, magician, stunt performer, escape artist
Zoltán Kodály died from a heart attack on March 6th, 1967, at the age of 84. He was internationally known as a composer and creator of an elementary music method focusing on singing and folk songs.
Harry HoudiniHarry HoudiniCause of deathPeritonitisNationalityHungarianOccupationIllusionist escapologist stunt performer mysteriarchYears active1891–1926
Twelve magiciansBullet Catch Every magician fears performing The Bullet Catch: the deadliest trick in all of magic. Twelve magicians have died attempting it. Steve Cohen fears he may be number 13.
Master escape artist Harry Houdini died on Halloween of 1926 from a ruptured appendix, but many of the circumstances surrounding his demise remain mysterious to this day. For over 30 years, Harry Houdini dazzled audiences with his bravura stunts and superhuman endurance.
Why do magicians always use the phrase: "Magicians never reveal their secrets."? Because it's not only true, but good advice. Secrets are our stock and trade. Without them, we cannot create the mysteries most people find entertaining and amusing.
Harry Houdini, the most celebrated magician and escape artist of the 20th century, dies of peritonitis in a Detroit hospital.
Grams to teaspoons for sugar (granulated)Grams to teaspoonsGrams to teaspoons1 gram = 0.24 tsp20 grams = 4.8 tsp2 grams = 0.478 tsp30 grams = 7.17 tsp3 grams = 0.717 tsp40 grams = 9.56 tsp4 grams = 0.956 tsp50 grams = 11.95 tsp
Take a bigger liquid measuring cup and fill it with water equal to the amount of butter you need for the recipe. Add chunks of butter until the water doubles in volume. Be sure that the measuring cup is big enough to handle twice the volume that you wish to measure out.