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Edward Knott

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Edward Knott, real name Matthew Wilson (1582–1656) was an English Jesuit controversialist, twice provincial of the Society of Jesus in England.

Contents

1 Life
2 Works
3 Notes
4 References

Life[edit]
He was born at Catchburn in the parish of Morpeth, Northumberland, After studying humanities in the college of the English Jesuits at St. Omer. he was on 10 October 1602 admitted an alumnus of the English College at Rome, under the assumed same of Edward Knott, which he retained through life. He was ordained priest on 27 March 1606. He entered the Society of Jesus on 2 October the same year, and upon the expiration of his novitiate in 1608 he was appointed penitentiary in Rome. For some time he was prefect of studies in the English College. He was raised to the rank of a professed father of the Society of Jesus on 30 September 1618.
During 1626 he was a missioner in the Suffolk district. He was apprehended in 1629, and was committed to the Clink prison in Southwark, but at the instance of the queen Henrietta Maria he was released and banished in February 1633. In 1633 he served in the London district, acting as vice-provincial to Richard Blount; in 1636 he was, in the same district, vice-provincial to Henry More, whom he succeeded as provincial of the English province in 1643. In that capacity he assisted at the eighth general congregation of the Society of Jesus, held in November 1645. Soon afterwards he returned to the English mission, and thenceforward resided for the most part in London. He was reappointed provincial on 23 March 1653, in succession to Father Francis Foster. He died in London on 4 January (O.S.) 1655-6, and was buried the next day in St. Pancras Church.
Works[edit]
His works are:

A Modest Briefe Discussion of some points taught by M. Doctour Kellison, in his Treatise of the Ecclesiasticall Hierarchy, Rouen, 1630. It appeared in Latin, Antwerp, 1631. This work against Matthew Kellison, which relates to the disputes between the secular and regular clergy, was published under the pseudonym of Nicholas Smith, and was composed by Knott in the Clink prison. Another reply to Kellison was published by Father John Floyd, and both these works were censur
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N.Y., You Got Me Dancing

“N.Y., You Got Me Dancing”

Single by Andrea True Connection

from the album White Witch

B-side
“Keep It Up Longer”

Released
1977

Genre
Disco

Length
3:40

Label
Buddah Records 564

Writer(s)
Gregg Diamond

Producer(s)
Gregg Diamond

Andrea True Connection singles chronology

“Party Line”
(1976)
“N.Y., You Got Me Dancing”
(1977)
“What’s Your Name, What’s Your Number”
(1977)

“N.Y., You Got Me Dancing” is a song written and produced by Gregg Diamond and performed by the Andrea True Connection. The song reached #4 on the U.S. club chart, #27 on the Billboard Hot 100, and #89 in Canada in 1977.[1] The song appeared on her 1977 album, White Witch.[2]
References[edit]

^ Andrea True Connection’s charting singles Retrieved May 19, 2013
^ Andrea True Connection, White Witch Retrieved May 19, 2013

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Andrea True Connection

Studio albums

More, More, More
White Witch
War Machine

Other albums

The Best of Andrea True Connection
The Greatest Hits
More, More, More: The Best Of The Andrea True Connection
More, More, More

Singles

“Call Me”
“Keep It Up Longer”
“More, More, More”
“Party Line”
“N.Y., You Got Me Dancing”
“What’s Your Name, What’s Your Number”
“War Machine”
“Make My Music for Me”

This 1970s single–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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