Rammingen, Bavaria

23 2월

Rammingen

Coat of arms

Rammingen

Location of Rammingen within Unterallgäu district 

Coordinates: 48°4′N 10°35′E / 48.067°N 10.583°E / 48.067; 10.583Coordinates: 48°4′N 10°35′E / 48.067°N 10.583°E / 48.067; 10.583

Country
Germany

State
Bavaria

Admin. region
Schwaben

District
Unterallgäu

Municipal assoc.
Türkheim

Government

 • Mayor
Anton Schwele

Area

 • Total
19.27 km2 (7.44 sq mi)

Population (2015-12-31)[1]

 • Total
1,527

 • Density
79/km2 (210/sq mi)

Time zone
CET/CEST (UTC+1/+2)

Postal codes
86871

Dialling codes
08245

Vehicle registration
MN

Website
www.rammingen.de

Rammingen is a municipality in the district of Unterallgäu in Bavaria, Germany. The town has a municipal association with Türkheim.

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Towns and municipalities in Unterallgäu

Amberg
Apfeltrach
Babenhausen
Bad Grönenbach
Bad Wörishofen
Benningen
Böhen
Boos
Breitenbrunn
Buxheim
Dirlewang
Egg an der Günz
Eppishausen
Erkheim
Ettringen
Fellheim
Hawangen
Heimertingen
Holzgünz
Kammlach
Kettershausen
Kirchhaslach
Kirchheim in Schwaben
Kronburg
Lachen
Lauben
Lautrach
Legau
Markt Rettenbach
Markt Wald
Memmingerberg
Mindelheim
Niederrieden
Oberrieden
Oberschönegg
Ottobeuren
Pfaffenhausen
Pleß
Rammingen
Salgen
Sontheim
Stetten
Trunkelsberg
Türkheim
Tussenhausen
Ungerhausen
Unteregg
Westerheim
Wiedergeltingen
Winterrieden
Wolfertschwenden
Woringen

References[edit]

^ “Fortschreibung des Bevölkerungsstandes”. Bayerisches Landesamt für Statistik und Datenverarbeitung (in German). June 2016. 

Authority control

GND: 4654864-6

This Unterallgäu location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Hannover House

21 2월

Not to be confused with Hanover House.

Hannover House

Type

Public

Traded as
OTC Pink: HHSE

Industry
Entertainment

Founded
1993

Headquarters
Springdale, Arkansas, USA[1]

Key people

Eric Parkinson (CEO)
D. Frederick Shefte {President}

Products
Motion Pictures, DVD, video-on-demand, book publishing

Revenue
US $7,325,000 (Q2 2014 – proforma)[2]

Net income

US $1,154,556 (y/e 12-31-2013)[2][3]

Website
www.hannoverhouse.com

Hannover House is an American entertainment media distributor, specializing in the manufacture and release of pre-recorded movies and programs onto DVD and Blu-ray video devices, and the publication of literary and non-fiction books. Hannover is also active in the release of higher-profile films to theaters and to the domestic (North American) television markets. Principal offices, warehousing and production facilities for Hannover House are located in Springdale, Arkansas, near the world headquarters for Wal-Mart Stores, Inc. The company also maintains an office in Los Angeles, California, and runs its publicity and promotional activities out of New York, New York. Hannover House is a publicly traded company on the OTC Markets, symbol HHSE. The company has posted five years of consecutive profitabiity since becoming a publicly traded company in January, 2010, and is on track for a significant growth during 2016.

Contents

1 History
2 Films

2.1 2013

2.1.1 DVD

2.2 2012

2.2.1 Theatrical

2.3 2011

2.3.1 Theatrical
2.3.2 DVD
2.3.3 VOD

2.4 2010

2.4.1 Theatrical
2.4.2 DVD

2.5 2009
2.6 2008 and earlier

3 References
4 External links

History[edit]
Hannover was established in 1993 as a California corporation. Hannover House concentrated its activities exclusively in the literary, book-publishing industries until 2003 when the company entered into the DVD marketplace. It expanded into theatrical distribution in 2007.
In 2003, the company published the book Blood, Money and Power: How L.B.J. Killed J.F.K. by Barr McClellan, which argues that the assassination of President John F. Kennedy was arranged by his vice-president and successor, Lyndon B. Johnson.[4]
In December, 2009, Eric Parkinson and his operating partner D. Frederick Shefte entered into an agreement to reverse merge with the publicly traded Target Development Group, Inc. Simultaneous with the December, 2009 merger transaction, the officers and directors of Target were restructured to add Hannover House executives to the board, with Eric

Survivor New Zealand

20 2월

Survivor New Zealand

Genre
Reality competition

Created by
Charlie Parsons

Presented by

Matt Chisholm[1]

Country of origin
New Zealand

Original language(s)
English

No. of seasons
1

No. of episodes
TBA

Production

Executive producer(s)
TBA

Running time
TBA

Release

Original network
TVNZ 2

Original release
TBA

Chronology

Related shows
International versions

Survivor New Zealand is a New Zealand reality game show based on the popular international Survivor format. The series will first air in 2017 on the TVNZ 2, which does not currently hold the broadcast rights to the American series but is expected to have the rights to broadcast the upcoming Australian Survivor.[2][3]
Following the basic premise of other international versions of the format, it features a group of contestants who are marooned in an isolated location, where they must provide food, water, fire, and shelter for themselves. The contestants compete in challenges for rewards and immunity from elimination. The contestants are progressively eliminated from the game as they are voted out by their fellow contestants, until only one remains and is given the title of “Sole Survivor” and awarded the grand prize.

Contents

1 Format
2 History
3 Seasons
4 Logo history
5 See also
6 References
7 External links

Format[edit]
Further information: Survivor (TV series) § Format
The show is expected to follow the same general format as the other editions of the show. The players are split between two “tribes”, are taken to a remote isolated location and are forced to live off the land with meager supplies for an extended period of time. Frequent physical and mental challenges are used to pit the teams against each other for rewards, such as food or luxuries, or for “immunity”, forcing the other tribe to attend “Tribal Council”, where they must vote off one of their players.
Once about half the players are remaining, the tribes are merged into a single tribe, and competitions are on an individual basis; winning immunity prevents that player from being voted out. Most players that are voted out at this stage form the “Tribal Council Jury”. Once down to two people, a final Tribal Council is held where the remaining players plead their case to the Jury as to why they should win the game. The jury then votes for which player should be considered the “Sole Survivor” and be awarded the grand prize.
History[edit]

This section is empty. You can help by adding to it.

Haveliani Urban

19 2월

Haveliani Urban

Union council

Haveliani Urban

Country
 Pakistan

Province
Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa

District
Abbottabad

Tehsil
Havelian

Government

 • Nazim
Babu Javed Iqbal[1]

 • Naib Nazim
Amjad Tanoli

Population

 • Total
20,566

Haveliani Urban is one of the 51 union councils of Abbottabad District in Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa province of Pakistan.[2] It is located in the west of the district.
References[edit]

^ “Haveliani Urban Union Council”. 
^ District Government Abbottabad

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Administrative divisions of Abbottabad District

Capital

Abbottabad

Tehsils

Abbottabad and Havelian

Union councils

Abbottabad Central
Sheikh-ul-Bandi
Bagh
Bagnotar
Bakot
Baldheri
Bandi Atti Khan
Banda Pir Khan
Beerangali
Berote Kalan
Boi
Chamhad
Dalola
Dewal Manal
Dhamtour
Ghari Phulgran
Goreeni
Haveliani Urban
Jarral Shareef
Jhangi
Jhangra
Kakul
Kehal Urban
Kukmang
Kuthiala
Kuthwal
Langra
Langrial
Lora
Malikpura Urban
Mirpur
Mojohan
Nagri Bala
Nagri Totial
Nambal
Namli Maira
Nara
Nathia Gali
Nawansher Urban
Palak
Pattan Kalan
Pawa
Phalkot
Phallah
Pind Kargu Khan
Salhad
Sarbhana
Seer Gharbi
Seer Sharqi Bhattian
Sherwan
Tajwal

Coordinates: 34°00′00″N 73°00′00″E / 34.0000°N 73.0000°E / 34.0000; 73.0000

This Khyber Pakhtunkhwa location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Michael Weiss (composer)

17 2월

Michael David Weiss (born February 10, 1958 in Dallas, Texas), is a jazz pianist and composer best known for his fifteen-year association with saxophonist Johnny Griffin.
Weiss studied at Interlochen Academy and Indiana University, after which he moved to New York.[1]
He has forged a solid reputation accompanying jazz luminaries such as Art Farmer, Charles McPherson, Slide Hampton, George Coleman, the Heath Brothers, the Jazztet, Lou Donaldson, Pepper Adams, Bill Hardman, Junior Cook, Wynton Marsalis and the Vanguard Jazz Orchestra.
In 2000 he was the grand prize winner in the BMI/Thelonious Monk Institute’s Composers Competition. In 1989, he won second prize in the Thelonious Monk International Jazz Piano Competition and in 2002, Weiss received a composition commission from Chamber Music America. Jazz Times says Weiss “writes with thought-provoking originality”.[2]
As a soloist and bandleader, Weiss has been featured on television and radio programs such as CBS News Nightwatch, Live from Lincoln Center, Jazzset, Piano Jazz, and the Jazz Piano Christmas Special. In addition to performing, composing and recording, Michael Weiss has been committed to jazz education throughout his career. His fourth recording as a leader, Soul Journey, features nine original compositions composed for septet. In October, 2006, Weiss debuted as a leader at the Village Vanguard.

Contents

1 Discography

1.1 As leader
1.2 As sideman

2 See also
3 References
4 External links

Discography[edit]
As leader[edit]

Presenting Michael Weiss (1986, Criss Cross Jazz)

“My Melancholy Baby” (Ernie Burnett, George A. Norton)
“Après Vous”
“Enigma” (J. J. Johnson)
“B.G.O.” (Tom Kirkpatrick)
“Riverbed” (Joe Zawinul)
“Gallop’s Gallop” (Thelonious Monk)
“La Villa” (Kenny Dorham)

Michael Weiss – piano, Tom Kirkpatrick – trumpet, Ralph LaLama – tenor sax, Ray Drummond – bass, Kenny Washington – drums

Power Station (1998, DIW)

“Power Station”
“Atlantis”
“Orient Express”
“Soul Journey”
“Some Other Spring” (Arthur Herzog, Jr., Irene Kitchings)
“Alone Together” (Howard Dietz, Arthur Schwartz)
“Badlands”
“Mountain Man”

Michael Weiss – piano, Eric Alexander – tenor sax, John Webber – bass, Joe Farnsworth – drums

Milestones (2000, SteepleChase)

“Milestones” (John Lewis)
“Wave” (Antonio Carlos Jobim)
“Walter Davis Ascending” (Jackie McLean)
“Just One of Those Things” (Cole Porter)
“Little Melonae” (McLean)
“Buffalo” (Dorham)
“Like Someone in Love” (Johnny Burke, Jimmy Van Heusen)
“Love fo

Czemierniki

17 2월

Czemierniki

Village

Czemierniki

Coordinates: 51°40′23″N 22°37′54″E / 51.67306°N 22.63167°E / 51.67306; 22.63167

Country
 Poland

Voivodeship
Lublin

County
Radzyń Podlaski

Gmina
Czemierniki

Elevation
144 m (472 ft)

Population (2010)
3,700

Area code(s)
(+48) 83

Vehicle registration
LRA

Czemierniki [t͡ʂɛmjɛrˈniki] is a village in Radzyń Podlaski County, Lublin Voivodeship, in eastern Poland. It is the seat of the gmina (administrative district) called Gmina Czemierniki. It lies approximately 13 kilometres (8 mi) south of Radzyń Podlaski and 48 km (30 mi) north of the regional capital Lublin.[1]
The village has a population of 1,700.
Jewish Community[edit]
The Jewish population numbered 1,004 Jews in 1921. Around 1,000 Jews were put into the Czemierniki ghetto, established by the Nazis in 1940. In 1942, Czemierniki Jews were sent to the Parczew ghetto, and then to the Treblinka Concentration Camp. Few Jews survived.[2]
References[edit]

^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. 
^ “Remember Jewish Czemierniki”. 2013-05-09. 

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Gmina Czemierniki

Seat

Czemierniki

Other villages

Bełcząc
Lichty
Niewęgłosz
Skoki
Stoczek
Stójka
Wygnanów

Coordinates: 51°40′23″N 22°37′54″E / 51.67306°N 22.63167°E / 51.67306; 22.63167

Authority control

GND: 7583672-5

This Radzyń Podlaski County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Federico Cichero

17 2월

Federico Cichero

Federico Cichero in 2014

Personal information

Born
October 9, 1983 (1983-10-09) (age 33)

Medal record

Cross-country skiing

Representing  Argentina

Federico Cichero (born October 9, 1983[1][2]) is a cross-country skier from Argentina. He competed for Argentina at the 2014 Winter Olympics in the 15 kilometre classical race and finished 83rd out of 92 competitors with a time of 49:11.3.[3][4]
References[edit]

^ FIS Biography
^ Sochi 2014 Biography
^ Goldzycher, Hernán (22 January 2014). “Cristian Simari Birkner será el abanderado nacional, en su cuarta presencia consecutiva.”. Clarín (in Spanish). Retrieved 23 January 2014. 
^ Basu, Anand (14 February 2014). “Olympics-Cross Country-Men’s 15 km classic result”. Reuters. Retrieved 14 February 2014. 

This biographical article relating to cross-country skiing is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Jess Mortensen

17 2월

Jesse “Jess” Philo Mortensen (April 16, 1907 in Thatcher, Arizona – February 19, 1962) was a NCAA champion track athlete and coach. Mortensen is one of only three men to win Division I Men’s Outdoor Track and Field Championship team titles as both an athlete and coach.
Biography[edit]
Mortensen enrolled at the University of Southern California (USC) in 1928. While at USC, he won eight varsity letters, three each in basketball and track and field and two in football.[1] In basketball, he was selected as an All-Pacific Coast Conference player in 1928 and 1930. In football, he played at the left halfback position and was a member of the 1929 USC Trojans football team that defeated Pittsburgh in the 1930 Rose Bowl.[1] In track and field, Mortensen was captain of the 1930 NCAA championship track team. He won the 1929 NCAA javelin title and set a world record in the decathlon in 1931.
After graduating from USC, Mortensen held coaching positions at Riverside Junior College, with the United States Navy during World War II, and after the war at the University of Denver and the United States Military Academy.[2] He returned to become coach of the USC track and field team in 1951. He led the USC Trojans to seven NCAA titles in his 11 years as coach (1951–1961). His teams never lost a dual meet (64-0) and never finished worse than second in the conference meet. He was an assistant U.S. men’s track coach in the 1956 Olympics. He also served as an assistant football coach at USC from 1951 to 1955. He coached track at the University of Denver and the United States Military Academy.
Mortensen is a member of the University of Southern California Athletic Hall of Fame, the National Track and Field Hall of Fame and the U.S. Track & Field and Cross Country Coaches Association Hall of Fame.
References[edit]

^ a b 1962 “El Rodeo” (USC yearbook) page 256.
^ 1962 “El Rodeo”, page 257.

External links[edit]

Track and Field Hall of Fame bio and photo

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USC Trojans head track and field coaches

No coach (1900–1903)
Win Cutter (1904)
Harvey Holmes (1905–1908)
Dean Cromwell (1909–1913)
Boyd Comstock (1914)
Ralph Glaze (1915)
Dean Cromwell (1916–1948)
Jess Hill (1949–1950)
Jess Mortensen (1951–1962)
Jess Hill # (1962)
Vern Wolfe (1963–1984)
Ernie Bullard (1985–1990)
Jim Bush (1991–1994)
Ron Allice (1995–2013)
Carol Smith Gilbert (2014– )

Pound sign (#) denotes interim head coach.

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US National Championship winners

Hilton Clarke

16 2월

This article is about the Australian cyclist born in 1979. For the Australian cyclist born in 1944, see Hilton Clarke (cyclist, born 1944). For the British banker, see Hilton Clarke (banker).

Hilton Clarke

Personal information

Full name
Hilton Clarke

Born
(1979-07-11) 11 July 1979 (age 37)[1]
Ormond, Victoria, Australia

Height
1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)

Weight
70 kg (150 lb; 11 st)

Team information

Current team
UnitedHealthcare

Discipline
Road

Role
Rider

Rider type
Sprinter

Amateur team(s)

2000
Carnegie

2001
NetZero Cycling Team

2002
Schroeder Iron Pro Cycling

2003
Barloworld

2004
Team Cyclingnews.com-Down Under

Professional team(s)

2005–2007
Navigators Insurance

2008
Toyota-United Pro Cycling Team

2009
Fuji–Servetto

2010
Bahati Foundation

2010–
UnitedHealthcare–Maxxis[2]

Hilton Clarke (born 7 November 1979) is an Australian cyclist. Born in Ormond, Clarke became a professional in 2001. He was introduced to the sport by his father, an Olympic cyclist, at the age of 9. Clarke races for the UnitedHealthcare team.[3]
Palmarès[edit]

2015
1st Overall Champion USA Cycling National Criterium Calendar (NCC)[4][5]
1st Lake Bluff Criterium, Chicago, IL
1st Overall – Air Force Association Cycling Classic
1st Air Force Association Cycling Classic – Clarendon Cup Criterium
1st Air Force Association Cycling Classic – Crystal City Cup Criterium
1st Chevron Manhattan Beach Grand Prix, Manhattan Beach, CA
3rd Sunny King Criterium[6]

2013
1st USA Crits Series

2nd USA Crits Finals, Las Vegas[7]

2011
1st Overall, Air Force Association Cycling Classic
1st Clarendon Cup
2nd Crystal City Cup, Air Force Cycling Classic, Arlington, VA
1st Beaufort Memorial Classic, Beaufort, SC[8]

2010
1st Clarendon Cup
1st Stage 2, Redlands Bicycle Classic[9]
1st Stage 3, San Dimas Stage Race
3rd Crystal City Cup.[10]

2008[11]
1st Martin Luther King Criterium
1st, Del Mar Criterium
1st, LA Circuit Race
1st, Overall Del Mar Series Criterium
1st, Redlands Bicycle Classic Redlands Criterium
1st, Sunny King Criterium
1st, Downtown Walterboro Criterium
1st, Beaufort Memorial Cycling Classic
1st, Mt. Hood Cycling Classic Stage 2
1st, Tulsa Tough QuikTrip Blue Dome Critierium
1st, Louisville Metro Police Foundation Crit
1st, Wells Fargo Twilight Criterium
1st, Tour of Elk Grove Stage 1
1st, Capital Criterium
1st, USA Crits Finals
1st Launceston International Classic[9]
2nd Melbourne to Warrnambool