Barry Perry

Barry Perry

Personal information

Full name
Barry Perry

Date of birth
(1939-04-02)2 April 1939

Date of death
2 June 2013(2013-06-02) (aged 74)

Original team(s)
University High Schools Old Boys

Height / weight
180 cm / 76 kg

Playing career1

Years
Club
Games (Goals)

1961
Collingwood
2 (1)

1 Playing statistics correct to the end of 1961.

Barry Perry (2 April 1939 – 2 June 2013)[1] was an Australian rules footballer who played with Collingwood in the Victorian Football League (VFL).[2]
Notes[edit]

^ “Barry Perry”. Collingwood Forever. Retrieved 21 December 2014. 
^ Holmesby, Russell; Main, Jim (2014). The Encyclopedia of AFL Footballers: every AFL/VFL player since 1897 (10th ed.). Seaford, Victoria: BAS Publishing. p. 699. ISBN 978-1-921496-32-5. 

External links[edit]

Barry Perry’s statistics from AFL Tables

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East Coast Rising

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East Coast Rising is an American comic book published as an original graphic novel by Tokyopop in 2006. It is both written and drawn by Eisner Award nominated artist Becky Cloonan. Done in the style of manga, the comic follows the adventures of punk rock pirates on the East Coast of the United States, in a world where New Jersey and New York City has become submerged.
Volumes[edit]

East Coast Rising Volume 1 (ISBN 1-59816-468-6; published April 30, 2006)
East Coast Rising Volume 2 (on hold indefinitely)

External links[edit]

East Coast Rising preview on Amazon

This comics-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Fred Dell

Fred Dell

Personal information

Date of birth
10 December 1915

Place of birth
Dartford, England

Date of death
1973 (aged 57–58)

Playing position
Inside right

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

–1935
Dartford

1935–1938
West Ham United
4
(0)

1938–1939
Doncaster Rovers
29
(12)

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

Fred Dell (born 10 December 1915 – 1973) was an English footballer who played as an inside right for Dartford and in The Football League for West Ham United and Doncaster Rovers.
Club career[edit]
Born in Dartford, Kent, Dell joined his hometown club Dartford. Signed by West Ham in 1935 for a reported fee of £2,000,[1] he played only four games with his debut coming on 14 December 1936 in a 2–0 home defeat by Sheffield United. Dell moved to Doncaster Rovers in 1938[2][3] along with Albert Walker in exchange for Rovers Arthur Banner.[4] He made 33 appearances in league and cup games, including two in the 1939–40 season before war broke out and he left for the forces. In addition to his 12 league goals he scored 4 in the FA Cup.[4]
References[edit]

^ “Dartford FC – A Brief History”. www.dartfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 5 March 2012. 
^ Hogg, Tony (1995). West Ham Who’s Who. London: Independent UK Sports publications. p. 54. ISBN 1-899429-01-8. 
^ “Fred Dell”. www.westhamstats.info. Retrieved 5 March 2012. 
^ a b Bluff, Tony (2011). Donny:Doncaster Rovers F.C. The Complete History (1879–2010). Yore Publications. ISBN 978 0 9569848 3 8. 

William J. Ecker

For the U.S. Navy officer, see William Ecker.

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William J. Ecker was a United States Coast Guard rear admiral.
Early life and education[edit]
Ecker was a native of Brooklyn.[1] He died on September 1, 2011 in Virginia Beach, Virginia.[2]
Career[edit]
Ecker graduated from the United States Coast Guard Academy in 1960. He served aboard the USCGC Westwind, the USCGC Winnebago and the USCGC Resolute. During the Vietnam War, he served aboard the USCGC Mellon. His first flag assignment was as Commander, Second Coast Guard District in Saint Louis, Missouri. Ecker later served as Commander, Fifth Coast Guard District headquartered at Portsmouth, Virginia.[1]
Awards Ecker received during his career include the Legion of Merit, the Meritorious Service Medal, the Coast Guard Commendation Medal and the Navy Commendation Medal.[1]
References[edit]

^ a b c “Rear Admiral William J. Ecker” (PDF). United States Coast Guard. Retrieved 2014-04-22. 
^ “RADM William Ecker USCG (Ret.) Obituary”. Holloman-Brown Funeral Home website. Retrieved 12 May 2014. 

Karen Brooks Hopkins

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. (February 2015)

Karen Brooks Hopkins has been the president of the Brooklyn Academy of Music since 1999. She will be ending her presidency in 2015.[1] Previously she was an adjunct professor for the Brooklyn College Program for Arts Administration. In the spring of 1995, Hopkins served as the executive producer of the Bergman Festival, which celebrated the life and work of Swedish director Ingmar Bergman[2]

Contents

1 Education
2 Publications
3 Awards and Recognition
4 References

Education[edit]
Hopkins is a graduate of The University of Maryland and received her MFA from George Washington University in Washington, DC.
Publications[edit]
She is the author of the book, Successful Fundraising for Arts & Cultural Organizations[3](1997), published by Greenwood Publishing.
Awards and Recognition[edit]
The success of the Bergman Festival earned her a medal from the Royal Dramatic Theatre of Sweden and also, in recognition of her work on behalf of the Norwegian National Ballet, Norway awarded her its St. Olav Medal. In November 2006, Hopkins was awarded the honor of Chevalier de L’Ordre des arts et des Lettres by the Republic of France for her work supporting the French arts in the United States. In 2007, she was named one of the “100 Most Influential Women in New York City Business” by Crain’s. That same year, she was appointed Commander of the Royal Order of the Polar Star, in recognition of her role in solidifying ties between the performing arts communities of Sweden and the United States. In May 2012, Hopkins was awarded an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters from St. Francis College, Brooklyn, NY.[4] She was designated a “Woman of Achievement” by the professional association Women in Development in 2013 and named one of the “50 Most Powerful Women in New York” by Crain’s.[5] In March, 2014 she was named by Brooklyn Magazine to the list of “The 100 Most Influential People in Brooklyn Culture”[6]
References[edit]

^ Pogrebin, Robin (2 February 2014). “President of BAM Will Leave Next Year”. New York Times. Retrieved 20 March 2014. 
^ <http://www.bam.org/about/leadership/karen-brooks-hopkins>
^ <https://books.google.com/books/about/Successful_Fundraising_for_Arts_and_Cult.html?id=X1l4O3mhjdEC
^ <http://www.bam.org/about/leadership/karen-brooks-hopki

Jamesia multivittata

Jamesia multivittata

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Coleoptera

Suborder:
Polyphaga

Family:
Cerambycidae

Genus:
Jamesia

Species:
J. multivittata

Binomial name

Jamesia multivittata
Bates, 1869

Jamesia multivittata is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Bates in 1869.[1]
References[edit]

^ BioLib.cz – Jamesia. Retrieved on 8 September 2014.

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

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Pine Forest, Texas

Pine Forest, Texas

City

Location of Pine Forest, Texas

Coordinates: 30°10′27″N 94°2′8″W / 30.17417°N 94.03556°W / 30.17417; -94.03556Coordinates: 30°10′27″N 94°2′8″W / 30.17417°N 94.03556°W / 30.17417; -94.03556

Country
United States

State
Texas

County
Orange

Area

 • Total
2.8 sq mi (7.2 km2)

 • Land
2.8 sq mi (7.2 km2)

 • Water
0.0 sq mi (0.0 km2)

Elevation
16 ft (5 m)

Population (2010)

 • Total
487

 • Density
170/sq mi (68/km2)

Time zone
Central (CST) (UTC-6)

 • Summer (DST)
CDT (UTC-5)

ZIP code
77662

Area code(s)
409

FIPS code
48-57524[1]

GNIS feature ID
1344043[2]

This article is about the City of Pine Forest. For the unincorporated community of Pine Forest in Hopkins County, Texas, see Pine Forest, Hopkins County, Texas.

Pine Forest is a city in Orange County, Texas, United States. The population was 487 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Beaumont–Port Arthur Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Contents

1 Geography
2 Demographics
3 Education
4 References
5 External links

Geography[edit]
Pine Forest is located at 30°10′27″N 94°02′08″W / 30.174274°N 94.035671°W / 30.174274; -94.035671 (30.174274, -94.035671).[3]
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 2.8 square miles (7.3 km2), all of it land.
Demographics[edit]

Historical population

Census
Pop.

1970
512

1980
639

24.8%

1990
709

11.0%

2000
632

−10.9%

2010
487

−22.9%

Est. 2015
506
[4]
3.9%

U.S. Decennial Census[5]

As of the census[1] of 2000, there were 632 people, 223 households, and 177 families residing in the city. The population density was 228.3 people per square mile (88.1/km2). There were 232 housing units at an average density of 83.8 per square mile (32.3/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 97.63% White, 0.63% Native American, and 1.74% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.53% of the population.
There were 223 households out of which 37.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.9% were married couples living together, 12.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 20.2% were non-families. 17.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 7.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The a

Martyrs of Otranto

St. Antonio Primaldo and His Companions
Martyrs of Otranto

Relics of the Otranto Martyrs

Martyrs

Died
14 August 1480

Venerated in
Catholic Church

Beatified
December 14, 1771, by Pope Clement XIV

Canonized
May 12, 2013, Saint Peter’s Square, Vatican City, by Pope Francis

Major shrine
Cathedral of Otranto

Feast
August 14

Patronage
Otranto

St. Antonio Primaldo and his companion martyrs (Italian: I Santi Antonio Primaldo e compagni martiri), also known as the Martyrs of Otranto, were 813 inhabitants of the Salentine city of Otranto in southern Italy who were killed on August 14, 1480. The mass execution is often explained as taking place after the Otrantins refused to convert to Islam when the city fell to an Ottoman force under Gedik Ahmed Pasha.

Contents

1 Characteristics
2 History
3 Relics
4 Canonisation
5 Questions of historicity
6 References
7 Bibliography
8 External links

Characteristics[edit]

The Ottoman ambitions in Italy were ended. Had Otranto surrendered to the Turks, the history of Italy might have been very different. But the heroism of the people of Otranto was more than a strategically decisive stand. What made the sacrifice of Otranto so remarkable was the willingness to die for the faith rather than reject Christ. – Matthew Bunson

The siege of Otranto -with the martyrdom of the inhabitants- was the last significant military attempt by a Muslim force to conquer southern Italy. The slaughter was remembered by Risorgimento historians (like Arnaldi and Scirocco) as a milestone in European history,[1] because as a consequence of this sacrifice the Italian peninsula was never conquered by Muslim troops.[2]
The contemporary Turkish historian Ibn Kemal indeed justified the slaughter on religious grounds. One modern study suggests it may have been a punitive measure, devoid of religious motivations, exacted to punish the local population for the stiff resistance they put up, which delayed the Turkish advance and enabled the King of Naples to strengthen local fortifications. Intimidation, a warning to other populations not to resist, may also have entered the invaders’ calculations.[3] They were beatified in 1771 and were canonised by Pope Francis on 12 May 2013.[4] They are the patron saints of the city of Otranto and the Archdiocese of Otranto.
History[edit]
Main article: Ottoman invasion of Otranto
On 28 July 1480 an Ottoman force commanded by Gedik Ahmed Pasha, consisting of 90 galleys, 40 galiots and other shi

Astroblepus chapmani

Astroblepus chapmani

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Chordata

Class:
Actinopterygii

Order:
Siluriformes

Family:
Astroblepidae

Genus:
Astroblepus

Species:
A. chapmani

Binomial name

Astroblepus chapmani
(C. H. Eigenmann, 1912)

Astroblepus chapmani is a species of catfish of the family Astroblepidae. It can be found on the Magdalena River in Colombia.[1][2]
References[edit]

^ “Astroblepus chapmani”. FishBase. Retrieved 2 July 2014. 
^ “Astroblepus chapmani”. Aquatab.net. Retrieved 2 July 2014. 

Bibliography[edit]

Eschmeyer, William N., ed. 1998. Catalog of Fishes. Special Publication of the Center for Biodiversity Research and Information, num. 1, vol. 1-3. California Academy of Sciences. San Francisco, California, United States. 2905. ISBN 0-940228-47-5.

This catfish-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Eastlake High School (Chula Vista, California)

Eastlake High School

Where today’s learning shapes tomorrow’s success.

Address

1120 Eastlake Parkway
Chula Vista, California

Information

Type
Public high school

Established
1992

Principal
Maria Esther Lizarraga

Grades
9-12

Enrollment
2,604

Schedule
Year – Round, Common Education Calendar

Campus
Suburban

Color(s)
               Royal blue, kelly green, and gray.

Athletics conference
Metropolitan – Mesa League

Mascot
Titans

Rivals
Bonita Vista High School

Newspaper
Eastlake Edge

Yearbook
The Raven

Website
Official site

Eastlake High School (ELH or EHS), in Chula Vista, California, United States, is a four-year high school which opened on September 8, 1992. The school is located near the eastern edge of Chula Vista in the neighborhood of Eastlake, a suburb located south of Downtown San Diego. The movie Bring It On, was partially filmed at the school’s football stadium.
The Ruth Chapman Performing Arts Center, located on campus, is used by many people in the community for plays, church services, and other community performances. In addition, the school features an observatory and an engineering department, with classes ranging from Introduction to Engineering Design (IED) to Civil Engineering and Architecture (CEA) to Digital Electronics (DE), which has led to the formation of a Botball team and a FIRST Robotics team. [1] [2] [3] [4]

Contents

1 Academic Performance
2 Sports
3 Notable people
4 References
5 See also
6 External links

Academic Performance[edit]
The school received an Academic Performance Index score of 854 for the 2012 school year, which was the highest score by a high school in the Sweetwater Union High School District. [1]
Sports[edit]
Football games and track meets take place on campus at Stan Canaris Stadium.
In 2000, both the Boys and Girls track team went undefeated and won C.I.F. becoming the first team to do so since Sweetwater High 15 years prior.[clarification needed][citation needed] Also, in 2009, the football team went against Vista High School in the C.I.F. finals in Qualcomm and won making them the first team from Eastlake to win.[citation needed] In 1999 Boys Volleyball team won the C.I.F. Championship.[citation needed]
Fall Sports: – American football – Girls’ Volleyball – Girls’ Tennis – Girls’ Golf- Metro League Champs – Cross Country – Boys’ Water Polo – Field Hockey
Winter Sports: – Boys’ Basketball – Girls’ Basketba
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