[Cameron] Diaz [appeared] in an ad campaign on Japanese television for SoftBank: October/November 2006.
A grocery store is a store established primarily for the retailing of food. A grocer, the owner of a grocery store, stocks different kinds of foods from assorted places and cultures, and sells them to customers.
[Cameron] Diaz has publicly admitted she is deeply germophobic and habitually rubs doorknobs so hard before opening doors to clean them that the original paint fades afterwards. Along with her floors, she says, she washes her hands “many times” each day and uses her elbows to push open doors. “I’m not scared of germs. I’m just aware of them…I’m not into other people’s fluids unless I know them really well.”
Copacabana is a 1978 disco song, sung by Barry Manilow, and written by Jack Feldman, Barry Manilow, and Bruce Sussman. It is also known as At the Copa after the first few words of the refrain. It debuted on Billboard magazine’s Top 40 chart on July 7, 1978, and peaked at #8. It peaked at #42 in the UK the same year 1978. A remixed version of the song peaked at #22 in 1993.
The Sharp Aquos is a range of LCD televisions and component screens made by Sharp Corporation. It encompasses small, portable models (e.g. the 13″ B series) through to large, state-of-the-art screens (e.g. 65″ high-definition widescreen models) as well as component screens for many mobile devices such as the Sharp Aquos [911SH] phone distributed in Japan by [SoftBank Mobile].
Bent Fabricius-Bjerre (b. December 7, 1924)—better known for many years as Bent Fabric—is a Danish jazz and pop pianist and composer whose long career spanning numerous genres, and spare, lyric piano style, has often been overshadowed by his longtime signature composition and hit, the 1962 instrumental “Alley Cat.”
The 21st Century saw him make a comeback in pop music, under the stage name by which he’s best known, with a dance/pop project that leaned in part on modernising many of his earlier songs including “The Alley Cat.” The title track from the project, Jukebox, became a hit in his native Denmark, a chart-topper in Japan, and a sleeper hit in the United States; its title track was used in a Coca Cola campaign in Germany and now used on ten different soundtracks for American movies.