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Cecilia Hennel Hendricks

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (October 2016)

Cecilia Hennel Hendricks (March 2, 1883-July 15, 1969) was a faculty member at Indiana University Bloomington, Wyoming homesteader, and ran for the State Superintendent of Public Instruction in Wyoming in 1926.[1]

Contents

1 Personal Life
2 Politics
3 Academia
4 References

Personal Life[edit] On December 30, 1913, Cecilia married bee farmer John Hendricks and moved to Powell, Wyoming.[2] Their courtship began as an epistolary relationship (pen pals) and their wedding was only the fourth time they had ever seen each other in person.[3] Her detailed letters to her family were published in a 1986 collection entitled Letters from Honeyhill.[4] Politics[edit] In 1926, Hendricks ran as the democratic candidate for the State Superintendent of Public Instruction in Wyoming. The same year, she campaigned for the re-election of Nellie Tayloe Ross, the first woman to be sworn in as governor of a U.S. state in 1924. Both Hendricks and Ross lost the elections and Hendricks returned to Indiana in 1931.[2] Academia[edit] Cecilia Hennel Hendricks received her BA and MA in English from Indiana University in 1907 and 1908, respectively. She then served as a faculty member in the English department from 1908 to 1913, and later from 1930 to 1953. Her research interests included writing instruction, public education reform, and homesteading.[1] She subsequently held the position of John Hay Whitney Professor at Coe College, and received career awards from IU and from the journalism association then known as Theta Sigma Phi.[5] References[edit]

^ a b “Cecilia Hennel Hendricks family papers, 1843-1971, bulk 1896-1970”. Archives Online at Indiana University. Indiana University Libraries. Retrieved 19 October 2016. 
^ a b Barbour, Andrea. “Cecilia Hennel Hendricks and the First Woman Governor”. Indiana University Archives blog. Indiana University. Retrieved 19 October 2016. 
^ Wahl, Cecelia Hendricks (1986). Letters from Honeyhill: A Woman’s View of Homesteading, 1914-1922. Boulder, CO: Pruett Publishing Company. pp. 1–11. 
^ Joyce G. Williams, Letters from Honeyhill: A Woman’s View of Homesteading, 1914–1931 (review), Indiana Magazine of History, Vol. 84, No. 3, September 1988.
^ Hendricks, Cecilia Hennel, 1883-1969, Social Networks and Archival Context Project, Univer

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Chapel of St. Basil

The Chapel of St. Basil on the Academic Mall at the University of St. Thomas

The Chapel of St. Basil is a chapel on the campus of the University of St. Thomas in Houston, TX, designed by Philip Johnson in 1997.

Contents

1 Location
2 Structure
3 Interior Design
4 Prayer Garden
5 External links

Location[edit] The Chapel of St. Basil is located at the North end of the University’s Academic Mall. The mall itself is a series of buildings representing various academic disciplines and various forms of scholarly activity. The buildings face one another and are open to each other, indicating the interdependence of all scholarly endeavor. No non-academic auxiliary operations are located on the mall.
The Chapel and Doherty Library are located at opposite ends of the Academic Mall to represent the dialogue between faith and reason, respectively. The Chapel, despite being adjacent to West Alabama street, faces inward towards the Academic Mall as an important part of this symbolism.
Structure[edit] The structure of the Chapel is composed of three basic geometric forms: the cube, the sphere, and the plane. The cube comprises the majority of the building, including the main seating area, while the dome (a semi-sphere) rises high above the cube. The granite plane bisects the cube and opens up the chapel to light. The cube and plane interplay with the dome, creating a sense of the dome not being a closing vault on top of the Chapel, but rather an opening to the heavens.
The Chapel itself contrasts with all of the other buildings on campus, as it is composed of white stucco and black granite as opposed to the rose-colored brick that comprises the exterior of the other campus buildings. Through its height, the Chapel dominates the whole campus. The gold dome at the top of the structure proclaims the university’s Christian character, and can be seen from miles away from large buildings throughout downtown, uptown, and the medical center.
A setup of the architecture also shifts the focus of the building. The entry to the outdoor narthex of the Chapel is created with a tent-like flap extending over the entry, creating an enclosed space that is still outdoors. The entrances to the Chapel are faced away from the center of the building and towards the tabernacle as a reminder to all who enter that the central point of the Chapel is not the altar or the crucifix, but rather the location of the Eucharist.
The structural design was performed by CJG Engineers, based in Ho
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Collingwood Park (stadium)

Collingwood Park sign

Collingwood Park – Ray Dada Kenney Stand 2007

Kanga sign at Collingwood Park

Ray Kenney stand and shed at Collingwood Park 2015

Southern goals at Collingwood Park

Collingwood Park is a stadium located in the suburb Collingwood Park in the city of Albany, Western Australia.
Collingwood Park is Albany’s largest sport and recreational ground, and has hosted such events as the 2007 Crusty Demons West Coast Carnage Tour and the 2008 the AFL NAB Cup match between the West Coast Eagles and Collingwood Magpies.

Contents

1 Overview
2 Sports teams
3 Events
4 References

Overview[edit] Collingwood Park is dominated by one main grandstand; The Ray “Dada” Kenney stand, Named after Ray Kenney who left the stadium’s land to the club when he died. The “Dada” Stand holds the majority of the ground’s spectators and is the only place with all-seater seating. It also holds North Albany’s club rooms and main toilets as well as commentary boxes.
The opposite side of the ground outlook has grass banks surrounding it, and boasts 8 world-class floodlights all around the ground. Being the East bank it has terraced hills sitting underneath the only scoreboard at the ground, often being operated by younger North Albany Kangaroo’s supporters.
To the right of the Ray “Dada” Kenney stand is a “shed” that many supporters sit in.
Sports teams[edit] North Albany Football and Sporting Club own the ground, with the North Albany Kanga’s Australian Rules Football team playing all home matches there, including all Under 17s, Colt, Reserves and Senior League teams.
The Albany Sharks, formed in 2009, also use Collingwood park as their home ground.
More recently, the Caledonian’s Football Club play at the ground too.
Events[edit] In 2003, the Iraq national football team played a friendly at the ground against the Western Australian State Team;[1] The game would end 6-1 to the Iraqis who would go on three years later to win the 2007 AFC Asian Cup. Crusty Demon’s attracted a huge crowd of 9,000 plus to see there Albany leg of the West Coast Carnage Tour.
On 23 February 2008, An AFL Pre-Season practice was played at Collingwood Park between the West Coast Eagles and Collingwood. The game attracted a crowd of over 8,000 and the ticket sale profits were returned to Albany to help upgrade facilities. West Coast won the game by 33 points.[2] The stadium hosted a WAFL fixture on 17 April 2009 when South Fremantle Bulldogs beat Claremont Tigers by

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Sergey Petrovich Kovalchuk

For other people named Sergey Kovalchuk, see Sergey Kovalchuk (disambiguation).

Sergey Kovalchuk

Personal information

Full name
Sergey Petrovich Kovalchuk

Date of birth
(1973-12-16) 16 December 1973 (age 43)

Place of birth
Brest, Belarusian SSR

Playing position
Midfielder

Club information

Current team

Dinamo Brest (sports director)

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1990–1991
Impuls Brest

1992–1995
Brestbytkhim Brest

1996
Kobrin
19
(2)

1996–2004
Dinamo Brest
176
(15)

Teams managed

2005–2007
Dinamo Brest (reserves)

2008–2009
Dinamo Brest (assistant)

2009
Dinamo Brest (caretaker)

2009–2011
Dinamo Brest (assistant)

2011–2012
Dinamo Brest

2012–2013
Dinamo Brest (reserves)

2013–2016
Dinamo Brest

2016–
Dinamo Brest (sports director)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Sergey Petrovich Kovalchuk (born 16 December 1973 in Brest) is a Belarusian professional football coach and a former player. Since 2005, he has worked for Dinamo Brest in various coaching positions.[1] References[edit]

^ Sergey Kovalchuk profile at footballfacts.ru

External links[edit]

Profile at Dinamo Brest website

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FC Dinamo Brest – managers

Kosenyuk (1960–63)
Ilyinkovskiy (1964–66)
Yurkevich (1966–72)
Statsyuk (1973–77)
Malofeyev (1977–78)
Schyokin (1978–82)
Kurilovc (1982)
Letyago (1983–84)
Schyokin (1985–86)
Rumbutis (1987–90)
Kurnenin (1991–92)
Kurilov (1993–94)
Gevorkyan (1994–97)
Razin (1997–99)
Shirinskiyc (2000)
Arushanovc (2000)
Statsyuk (2000–01)
Sokol (2001–02)
Arushanovc (2002)
Sosnitskiy (2002–03)
Syrokvashko (2003–04)
Ņesterenko (2004)
Kurnev (2004)
Markhel (2004–05)
Borovsky (2005–06)
Gevorkyan (2006–08)
Arushanovc (2008)
Trotsyuk (2008–09)
Arushanovc (2009)
Kovalchukc (2009)
Puntus (2009–11)
Kovalchuk (2011–12)
Kurnev (2012–13)
Prokopyukc (2013)
Kovalchuk (2013–16)
Zhuravel (2016–)

(c) = caretaker manager

This biographical article relating to Belarusian association football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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2002 European Athletics Championships – Women’s marathon

Events at the 2002 European
Athletics Championships

Track events

100 m
 
men
 
women

200 m

men

women

400 m

men

women

800 m

men

women

1500 m

men

women

5000 m

men

women

10,000 m

men

women

100 m hurdles

women

110 m hurdles

men

400 m hurdles

men

women

3000 m
steeplechase

men

4×100 m relay

men

women

4×400 m relay

men

women

Road events

Marathon

men

women

20 km walk

men

women

50 km walk

men

Field events

High jump

men

women

Pole vault

men

women

Long jump

men

women

Triple jump

men

women

Shot put

men

women

Discus throw

men

women

Hammer throw

men

women

Javelin throw

men

women

Combined events

Heptathlon

women

Decathlon

men

This box:

view
talk
edit

These are the official results of the Women’s Marathon competition at the 2002 European Championships in Munich, Germany. The race was held on August 10, 2002.

Contents

1 Medalists
2 Abbreviations
3 Records
4 Intermediates
5 Final ranking
6 See also
7 References

Medalists[edit]

Gold
Maria Guida
Italy (ITA)

Silver
Luminita Zaituc
Germany (GER)

Bronze
Sonja Oberem
Germany (GER)

Abbreviations[edit]

All times shown are in hours:minutes:seconds

DNS
did not start

NM
no mark

WR
world record

AR
area record

NR
national record

PB
personal best

SB
season best

Records[edit]

Standing records prior to the 2002 European Athletics Championships

World Record
 Tegla Loroupe (KEN)
2:20:47
April 19, 1998
Rotterdam, Netherlands

Event Record
 Manuela Machado (POR)
2:27:10
August 23, 1998
Budapest, Hungary

Broken records at the 2002 European Athletics Championships

Event Record
 Maria Guida (ITA)
2:26:05
August 10, 2002
Munich, Germany

Intermediates[edit]

This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (July 2010)

Final ranking[edit]

Rank
Athlete
Time
Note

01 !
 Maria Guida (ITA)
2:26:05
CR

02 !
 Luminita Zaituc (GER)
2:26:58

03 !
 Sonja Oberem (GER)
2:28:45

4
 Jane Salumäe (EST)
2:33:46

5
 Rosaria Console (ITA)
2:35:23

6
 Nadezhda Wijenberg (NED)
2:36:06

7
 Marie Söderström-Lundberg (SWE)
2:36:13

8
 Ulrike Maisch (GER)
2:36:41

9
 Annemette Jensen (DEN)
2:37:27

10
 Judit Földing-Nagy (HUN)
2:37:33

11
 Anna Pichrtová (CZE)
2:37:39

12
 Giovanna Volpato (ITA)
2:38:

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Yomuq

Yomuq
يموق

village

Yomuq

Coordinates: 37°59′32″N 56°28′51″E / 37.99222°N 56.48083°E / 37.99222; 56.48083Coordinates: 37°59′32″N 56°28′51″E / 37.99222°N 56.48083°E / 37.99222; 56.48083

Country
 Iran

Province
North Khorasan

County
Maneh and Samalqan

Bakhsh
Maneh

Rural District
Shirin Su

Population (2006)

 • Total
512

Time zone
IRST (UTC+3:30)

 • Summer (DST)
IRDT (UTC+4:30)

Yomuq (Persian: يموق‎‎, also Romanized as Yomūq)[1] is a village in Shirin Su Rural District, Maneh District, Maneh and Samalqan County, North Khorasan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 512, in 110 families.[2] References[edit]

^ Yomuq can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “10602512” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”.
^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11. 

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Maneh and Samalqan County

Capital

Ashkhaneh

Districts

Central

Cities

Ashkhaneh

Rural Districts
and villages

Howmeh

Ansar
Biar-e Kord
Chakhmaqlu
Darband
Eslamabad-e Kord
Fazel Allah Khan Agrigultural Institute
Garmak
Hasan Mast
Hasan Su
Kerik
Mazraeh Hamati
Mazraeh Hanarestan
Mazraeh Parestu
Mazraeh Qarah Meydan Kuchek
Mehmanak
Molla Hasan
Naderabad
Najaf
Qarah Mosali
Shirabad
Shurak
Zu-ye Olya

Jeyransu

Abeh Mohammadjan
Amand
Behkadeh-ye Razavi
Chal Bash
Cheshmeh
Daleq Tappeh
Damdami
Dasht Gorgan
Gargaz-e Tazeh Yal
Garmab
Gaz Bashi
Incheh-ye Olya
Incheh-ye Sofla
Kalateh-ye Baz
Mansurabad
Padegan Nazami Shahrabad
Qamarqan
Qarah Qanlu
Qezlar
Shahpurkhan
Suqeh
Tajik
Tazeh Yab

Maneh

Cities

Pish Qaleh

Rural Districts
and villages

Atrak

Agh Mazar
Aghjeh
Aliabad-e Qarah Chay
Aminabad
Arnaveh
Barbar Qaleh
Bazareh-ye Qarnas
Borj-e Zanganlu
Cheshmeh Gah
Chupli Tappeh
Dashtak-e Olya
Dashtak-e Sofla
Esfidan
Eshqabad
Eslamabad
Gazabad
Gugul
Injanlu
Kalateh-ye Anamusi
Kalateh-ye Bashim
Kalateh-ye Chenar
Kalayen
Kashkabad
Khorramdeh-e Gharbi
Khorramdeh-e Sharqi
Kikanlu
Kushki Kikanlu
Kushki Raji
Kushki Torkaman
Mohammadabad
Pustin Duz
Qalandar Tappeh
Qaleh Bid
Qaleh Ostad
Qarah Aqaj-e Bala
Qarah Aqaj-e Pain
Qarah Chay
Qesti Moaven
Rahim Dad
Shesh Khaneh
Takht-e Mish
Tazeh Qaleh
Tup Chenar
Yalanchi

Shirin Su
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Nagagutsu Point

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (October 2010)

Nagagutsu Point (69°41′S 38°21′E / 69.683°S 38.350°E / -69.683; 38.350Coordinates: 69°41′S 38°21′E / 69.683°S 38.350°E / -69.683; 38.350) is an ice-covered point which forms the southeast extremity of Padda Island in Lutzow-Holm Bay. Mapped by Norwegian cartographers from air photos taken by the Lars Christensen Expedition, 1936-37. Remapped by Japanese Antarctic Research Expedition (JARE), 1957–62, and named Nagagutsu-misaki (boot point).
 This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document “Nagagutsu Point” (content from the Geographic Names Information System).

This Queen Maud Land location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Anna Maris Igpit

This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (April 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Anna Maris Igpit

Beauty pageant titleholder

Born
Anna Maris Arcay Igpit
(1987-04-07) April 7, 1987 (age 29)
Panglao, Bohol

Other names
Maris Igpit

Occupation
Model and TV Personality

Height
5 ft 7.5 in (1.71 m)

Weight
113 lb (51 kg)

Measurements
34.5-23-35

Hair color
Black

Eye color
Brown

Title(s)
Binibining Pilipinas World 2006

Major
competition(s)
Binibining Pilipinas 2006
(Winner- Binibining Pilipinas World 2006)
Miss World 2006

Anna Maris Arcay Igpit (born April 7, 1987) is a Philippine beauty queen, model, and TV personality. Maris was crowned Binibining Pilipinas World[1] at the Araneta Center in Cubao, Quezon City on March 4, 2006 and represented the Philippines in the Miss World 2006 pageant in Warsaw, Poland.
Maris was born on Panglao, Bohol and grew up in Cebu City, where she attended St. Theresa’s College, Cebu City for her elementary and secondary education. At 16, she entered the Miss Bohol Sandugo 2003 Beauty Pageant representing Alona Tropical/Dumaluan Beach Resorts and under the tutelage of Miss Nila Montero. She placed First Runner-Up to Miss Fatima Liora Rana of Jagna, Bohol.[2] In 2005, she again entered and this time, won the Miss Bohol Sandugo Beauty Pageant,[3] representing the town of Panglao. In 2006, she won the Binibining Pilipinas World title. Maris is considered as the first Boholana to win a national beauty title.[citation needed] She is in her second year studying for her bachelor’s degree in Tourism and hopes one day to have her own travel agency. As of 2008, she hosts the Istayl Nato program on GMA 7 Cebu.
Other awards and achievements:[citation needed]

Miss City of Talisay 2004
Miss Bohol Sandugo 2005[3] Miss Mandaue City 2005
Miss Kawasan
Poland’s 5 Prettiest
Top 20 in Best in Swimwear, Miss World 2006

References[edit]

^ http://www.manilastandardtoday.com/?page=goodLife02_sept28_2006
^ Miss Bohol Sandugo 2003 Beauty Pageant[permanent dead link] ^ a b Miss Bohol Sandugo 2005 Beauty Pageant Archived November 20, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.

External links[edit]

http://www.bohol.ph/article133.html?sid=889d2399ce26c6194c14fb

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In the Shadow of the Silent Majorities

In the Shadow of the Silent Majorities, Or, the End of the Social

Cover of the first English edition (1983)

Author
Jean Baudrillard

Original title
À l’ombre des majorités silencieuses ou la fin du social

Translator
Paul Foss, John Johnston, Paul Patton

Country
France

Language
French

Subject
Postmodern philosophy

Publisher
Les Cahiers d’Utopie (French) & Semiotext(e) (English)

Publication date

1978

Published in English

1983

Media type
Print (Paperback)

Pages
123 pp

ISBN
0936756004

Dewey Decimal

302.23

LC Class
HM866 .B38132 1983

Preceded by
L’Effet Beaubourg (1977)

Followed by
L’Ange de stuc (1978)

In the Shadow of the Silent Majorities, Or, the End of the Social (French: À l’ombre des majorités silencieuses ou la fin du social) is a 1978 philosophical treatise by Jean Baudrillard, in which he analyzes the masses and their relation to meaning. Called “maybe the most important sociopolitical manifesto of the twentieth century”[1] and a “remarkably prescient meditation on terrorism”,[2] the work argues that contemporary society has entered into a phase of implosion, where the old structures of class have vanished into “the void of the masses”.[3] The masses are presented as the ideal form of resistance to the social.[4] Publication history[edit] The first edition of the book was published in the final issue of the magazine Les Cahiers d’Utopie in 1978.[5][6] It was translated to English by Paul Foss, John Johnston and Paul Patton, and published by the Foreign Agents imprint of Semiotext(e) in 1983.[7] A second edition was published in 2007.[8] Main ideas[edit] In the 1970s, magazines such as Utopie, Noir et rouge, ICO, Socialisme ou Barbarie, Pouvoir ouvrier, and the Situationists were unconditionally opposed to the official culture. They saw the masses as hypnotized into submission by a “society of the spectacle.” However, Baudrillard interpreted the passivity of the masses in a different way.[6] The work starts with the idea that meaning has been devalued. “For a long time, capital had only to produce goods; consumption ran by itself… Today it is necessary to produce consumers, to produce demand, and this production is infinitely more costly than that of goods.” The same applies to meaning. “Today, everything has changed; no longer is meaning in short supply, it is produced everywhere, in ever increasing quantities – it is demand which is weakening… Everywhere the ma

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Bright railway station

Bright

Station front in April 2012

Location
Railway Avenue, Bright
Australia

Coordinates
Coordinates: 36°43′48.91″S 146°57′23.77″E / 36.7302528°S 146.9566028°E / -36.7302528; 146.9566028

Elevation
305 metres

Owned by
Victorian Railways

Operated by
Victorian Railways

Line(s)
Bright

Distance
315.61 kilometres from Southern Cross

Platforms
1

Tracks
3

Construction

Structure type
Ground

History

Opened
17 October 1890

Closed
30 November 1983

Bright railway station is the closed terminus station of the Bright line which served the town of Bright in Victoria (Australia). It opened on 17 October 1890 and closed on 30 November 1983.[1] The former terminus retains a large brick station building and a goods shed. The station platform is still intact with a number of items of Victorian Railways rolling stock sitting on a short section of track fenced in with the station. The station building and grounds are maintained as a local museum.[2] It is now part of the Murray to the Mountains Rail Trail.

Closed station navigation

Bright line

← Previous station
Porepunkah
|
Terminus

Closed stations

References[edit]

^ Bright Vicsig
^ Home Bright Museum

External links[edit] Media related to Bright Railway Station at Wikimedia Commons