a land of teenagers, who like to hide their status behind fake IDs and lipstick
America is an Anglo-American folk rock band, originally comprised of members Gerry Beckley, Dewey Bunnell, and Dan Peek. The three members were barely past their teenage years when they became an overnight musical sensation in 1972; they reached a peak in popularity in the early to mid 1970s and early 1980s. Among the band's best known songs are "A Horse With No Name", "Sister Golden Hair" (both of which reached Number 1), "Ventura Highway", and "Tin Man".
"America", a Paul Simon song, was made popular by 1960s folk duo Simon and Garfunkel. It was included in their album Bookends, released on 3 April 1968.
America is the eponymous debut album released by America in 1971. The album was initially released without "A Horse With No Name," which had not yet been recorded. When "Horse" became a worldwide hit in early 1972, the album was re-released with that track.
a country built on a diverse people with many religous, national, cultural backgrounds
a country of many people, cultures and lifestyles
a democratic country and right now, as a result, it is one of the leading countries of the world
a land of immense diversity, sets the stage for the world's economics, fashion trends and entertainment
a frightening satirical short about our horrific trade imbalance with China
America (The Book): A Citizen's Guide to Democracy Inaction is a 2004 best seller that satirizes American politics and world view. It has won several awards, and generated a measure of controversy.
The America was a 19th century racing yacht which gave its name to the international sailing trophy it first won -- the America's Cup. The schooner was designed by George Steers for Commodore John Cox Stevens and a syndicate from the New York Yacht Club. On August 22, 1851, the America won by over 20 minutes the Royal Yacht Squadron's 53 mile regatta around the Isle of Wight, capturing the "One Hundred Sovereign Cup."
A trimotor Fokker C-2 monoplane, the America was flown in 1927 by Richard E. Byrd, Bernt Balchen, George Noville, and Bert Acosta on their transatlantic flight. It was the third aircraft to successfully travel nonstop across the Atlantic, after Lindbergh's historic "Spirit of St.