Wilhelm Wagenfeld House

Wilhelm Wagenfeld House Wilhelm Wagenfeld House (German: Wilhelm-Wagenfeld-Haus) is a design museum and exhibition centre in Bremen, Germany. Completed in the Neoclassical style in 1828, the building now carries the name of Bremen-born Wilhelm Wagenfeld (1900–1990), a major contributor to the 20th-century design of household objects. In addition to a collection of Wagenfeld’s creations, the building hosts temporary design exhibitions. It is located in Bremen’s Old Town (Altstadt) close to the Kunsthalle Bremen art museum.[1]Contents 1 History and architecture 2 Current use 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory and architecture[edit] The building (left) in 1825 The Gerhard Marcks House opposite and this building were designed by Friedrich Moritz Stamm. They were both plain two-storey rendered buildings with a Doric portico. The absence of upstairs windows overlooking the street gives them both a closed look. The windows at the front and in the rear of the building are decorated with military reliefs designed by Heinrich Frese and completed in 1973. They depict helmets, shields, swords and military emblems. Originally known as the Detentionshaus, a component of the Ostertorwache, the building served as a prison and police station. In 1966, the police left the building prior to its conversion into an exhibition centre and office building.[2] Current use[edit] In collaboration with the Wilhelm Wagenfeld Foundation, Bremer Design GmbH uses the exhibition centre to promote the creative industries which are so important to Bremen’s development. It offers opportunities to benefit from exhibitions of important international successes while also displaying the innovative results of local enterprise with a view to wider marketing.[3][4] The building also houses the offices of the Wagenfeld Foundation while the Ostertorwache archives tracing the building’s history as a prison, including its use by the Gestapo from 1933,[5] have been open to the public since 1999.[3][6] See also[edit]Gerhard Marcks HouseReferences[edit] ^ David Galloway (30 May 1998). “City Has Rejuvenated the Focke and Kunsthalle : Bremen Brushes Up Its Museums”. New York Times. Retrieved 18 December 2013.  ^ Database Landesamt für Denkmalpflege Bremen(German) ^ a b “Konzept: Kreative Industrien” (in German). Wilhem Wagenfeld Haus. Retrieved 18 December 2013.  ^ “Wilhelm Wagenfeld Stiftung” (in German). Wilhelm Wagenfeld Stiftung. Retrieved 18 December 2013.&#1. thanks wikipedia.

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A3 motorway (Portugal)

A3 Portuguese: Auto-estrada do MinhoRoute information Length: 112 km (70 mi) Major junctions North end: Valença South end: Porto Highway system Roads in Portugal A3 is a motorway in northern Portugal, connecting Valença and Porto via Braga. The A3 is operated by Brisa – Auto-estradas de Portugal. It has a total length of 112 km and coincides with the European itinerary number 1. This motorway leaves the urban IC23 circular motorway around Porto and Gaia. This motorway passes through Maia, Braga and to the border town Valença. It is an important route for travellers who desire to enter Spain and the Spanish state called Galicia. The motorway is a toll road, and most of the route north is climbing steadily until reaching Spain. The motorway is linked by a bridge on the frontier and another motorway to link with Vigo and Pontevedra which is in Galicia. It is under the care of Brisa S.A Sections of the road carry very little traffic.[1] References[edit] ^ Brisa Annual Report 2012 p.193 v t e Motorways in PortugalA1 A2 A3 A4 A5 A6 A7 A8 A9 (CREL) A10 A11 A12 A13 A14 A15 A16 A17 A18 A19 A20 (CRIP) A21 A22 A23 A24 A25 A26 A27 A28 A29 A30 A31 A32 A33 A34 A35 A36 (CRIL) A37 A38 A39 A40 A41 (CREP) A42 A43 A44 A47 This Portuguese road or road transport-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Zhang Xinlin

Zhang Xinlin 张新林Personal information Full name Zhang Xinlin Date of birth (1992-06-04) June 4, 1992 (age 24) Place of birth Nanjing, Jiangsu, China Height 1.80 m (5 ft 11 in) Playing position Midfielder Club informationCurrent teamJiangsu Sainty Number 20 Youth careerJiangsu Sainty Senior career* Years Team Apps (Gls) 2011–2012 Jiangsu Youth 33 (1) 2014– Jiangsu Sainty 14 (1)* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 29 November 2015.Zhang Xinlin (Chinese: 张新林; born 4 June 1992 in Jiangsu) is a Chinese professional football player who currently plays for Jiangsu Sainty.Contents 1 Club career 2 Career statistics 3 Honours3.1 Club 4 ReferencesClub career[edit] In 2014, Zhang Xinlin started his professional footballer career with Jiangsu Sainty in the Chinese Super League.[1] He made his Super league debut on 25 May 2014 in a game against Shanghai East Asia, coming on as a substitute for Ji Xiang in the 86th minute.[2] Career statistics[edit] Statistics accurate as of match played 29 November 2015.[3] Club performance League Cup Continental Other Total Season Club League Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals China PR League FA Cup Asia Others Total 2011 Jiangsu Youth China League Two 13 1 – – – – – – 13 1 2012 20 0 – – – – – – 20 0 2014 Jiangsu Sainty Chinese Super League 6 0 3 0 – – – – 9 0 2015 8 1 4 1 – – – – 12 2 Total China PR 47 2 7 1 0 0 0 0 54 3 Career total 47 2 7 1 0 0 0 0 54 3Honours[edit] Club[edit] Jiangsu SaintyChinese FA Cup: 2015 References[edit] ^ 江苏舜天2014中超名单:德扬穿10号 多名国脚领衔 at sina.com 2014-03-05. Retrieved 2014-05-26 (Chinese) ^ 德扬单刀挑射破门 舜天1-0东亚获三连胜 at sohu.com 2014-05-25. Retrieved 2014-05-26 (Chinese) ^ 张新林 at sodasoccer Retrieved 2015-11-29 (Chinese) v t e Jiangsu Suning F.C. – current squad 1 Gu Chao 2 Li Ang 5 Zhou Yun 6 Sainsbury 7 Ramires 8 Liu Jianye 9 Jô 10 Teixeira 11 Xie Pengfei 12 Zhang Xiaobin 13 Tao Yuan 14 Qu Cheng 15 Cao Kang 16 Sammir 17 Xu Youzhi 19 Yang Hao 20 Zhang Xinlin 21 Li Zhichao 22 Wu Xi (c) 23 Ren Hang 24 Ji Xiang 25 Jiang Hao 28 Yang Xiaotian 29 Yang Jiawei 30 Zhang Sipeng 32 Liu Wei 33 Gu Wenx. thanks wikipedia.

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Preludes (Rachmaninoff)

Sergei Rachmaninoff wrote a number of preludes, all for solo piano. His most important works in this genre are the 24 preludes that cover all 24 major and minor keys. These were, however, written and published at different times, not as a unified set. Of all the composers who wrote sets of 24 pieces in all the keys, Rachmaninoff seems to be the only one who did not originally set out with such a goal in mind. He also wrote three other individual preludes.Contents 1 History1.1 First attempts 1.2 Prelude in C-sharp minor 1.3 10 Preludes, Op. 23 1.4 13 Preludes, Op. 32 1.5 Final prelude 2 Recordings 3 ReferencesHistory[edit] First attempts[edit] Rachmaninoff’s first attempt at a prelude was that in E-flat minor, one of his Four Pieces in 1887. In July 1891 there was a Prelude in F major, which he also arranged for cello and piano. Neither of these pieces was published in his lifetime. Prelude in C-sharp minor[edit] Main article: Prelude in C-sharp minor (Rachmaninoff) In 1892 he published Morceaux de fantaisie as his Op. 3. This contained five assorted piano pieces all with different titles, the second of which was the Prelude in C-sharp minor. The Prelude soon took on a life of its own, becoming his “calling card”, but also an albatross around his neck, as concert audiences demanded he play it as an encore, no matter what else he had given them, and he grew to hate it. He gave the nickname “Frankenstein”[citation needed] to the Prelude due to the frequency of its playing and the nearly complete lack of emotion that went into it. 10 Preludes, Op. 23[edit] Main article: Preludes, Op. 23 (Rachmaninoff) In 1901 Rachmaninoff wrote his Prelude in G minor. This was not published until he had completed nine more preludes in 1903, the set of 10 becoming his Op. 23. These were all in different keys, none of which was C-sharp minor, but it is not known whether he fully intended by this time to eventually complete the full complement of 24 preludes in different keys, to emulate earlier examples by Bach, Chopin, Alkan, Scriabin and others.[1] There is nothing to suggest this intention from the order of the keys:F-sharp minor, B‑flat major, D minor, D major, G minor, E-flat major, C minor, A-flat major, E-flat minor, G-flat major.There is one pair of parallel keys (D minor/major) and two pairs of relative keys (E-flat major/C minor; and E‑flat minor/G-flat major), the remaining four preludes satisfying neither criterion. However, by ch. thanks wikipedia.

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Ars cantus mensurabilis

An example of mensural notation Ars cantus mensurabilis (Latin for the art of the measurable song)[1] is a musical treatise from the mid-13th century, c. 1260–1280 (Medieval Period) written by German music theorist Franco of Cologne [2] The treatise was written shortly after De Mensurabili Musica, another musical treatise of the 13th century by Johannes de Garlandia, which summarised a set of 6 rhythmic modes in use at the time.[3] Ars cantus mensurabilis was the first treatise to suggest that individual notes could have their own rhythmic durations. This new rhythmic system was the foundation for mensural notation system and the ars nova style. References[edit]^ http://academic.cengage.com/music/book_content/049557273X_wrightSimms_DEMO/assets/ITOW/7273X_10a_ITOW_Franco.pdf ^ Grout, Donald. J et. al A History of Western Music (8th edition) p. 105/106 (New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2010) ^ ^ Christensen, Thomas. The Cambridge History of Western Music Theory, (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), p. 628v t e Ars antiquaFranco of CologneArs cantus mensurabilis Petrus de Cruce Montpellier Codex Johannes de GarlandiaDe Mensurabili MusicaNotre Dame schoolLéonin Magnus Liber Pérotin Rhythmic mode. thanks wikipedia.

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Christopher G. Donovan

Christopher G. DonovanRep. Donovan on the opening day of the 2009 Session Speaker of the Connecticut House of Representatives In office January 7, 2009 – January 9, 2013 Preceded by James Amann Succeeded by Brendan Sharkey Member of the Connecticut House of Representatives from the 84th district In office 1993 – January 9, 2013 Preceded by William DeZinno Succeeded by Hilda Santiago Personal details Born (1953-10-22) October 22, 1953 (age 62) Darby, Pennsylvania Political party Democratic Residence Meriden Website [3] Christopher G. Donovan (born October 22, 1953) is a former American Democratic politician who was elected to be the Speaker of the Connecticut House of Representatives. He was sworn in as Speaker on January 7, 2009,[1] and left his post in 2013, having not sought reelection to the House. He is the first grassroots organizer to become speaker of the Connecticut House.[2] Donovan was a candidate for US Congress in 2012, losing in the primary to Elizabeth Esty.Contents 1 Education 2 Family Life 3 Career3.1 Healthcare3.1.1 SustiNet 3.1.2 Implementing federal health care reform 3.1.3 Connecticut Healthcare Partnership 3.2 Labor, minimum wage, state budget 3.3 Speaker task force initiatives 3.4 Recognition 4 Congressional campaign 5 Post-Election Career 6 References 7 External linksEducation[edit] Donovan graduated from Monsignor Bonner High School in Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania,[3] in 1971. He earned his bachelor’s degree in Biology at Villanova University in 1975 and his master’s degree in Social Work from the University of Connecticut School of Social Work. He is a teacher on the faculty of the University of Hartford. Family Life[edit] Donovan is married to Elaine Gallen Donovan. They live in Meriden. They have a daughter, Sarah, who is a senior at George Washington University, and a grown son, Aaron, who resides in Vancouver. Career[edit] Donovan has been a SEIU community leader since the 1970s.[4] He was elected to the Connecticut General Assembly in 1992 representing the 84th Assembly District of Meriden, Connecticut. He later served as House Chair of the Labor and Public Employees Committee from 1997 to 2003 and was elected Majority Leader, serving from November 2004 to 2008. Donovan was first elected to serve as Speaker of the House in 2009. Healthcare[edit] During his legislative career, Donovan has championed many successful healthcare initiatives which include expan. thanks wikipedia.

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Graveyard School (novella series)

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (October 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Graveyard School is a series of children’s horror fiction novellas created and authored by Tom B. Stone (pseudonym of author Todd Strasser). The series contained twenty-eight books which were published by Bantam Books from 1994 to 1998.Contents 1 Overview 2 List of Books 3 Characters3.1 Grove Hill Elementary School Students 3.2 OthersOverview[edit] The series takes place in the fictional town of Grove Hill, although sometimes the books take place at a secluded summer camp or, in one book, on an island. The main characters are usually preteen boys and girls who experience supernatural phenomenon which are often mentioned in other books but are never fully referenced. The characters have a hard time explaining it to the adults and teenagers around them who never take them seriously, save for a few. Some of the main characters of one book are usually seen in other ones although they are merely background characters most of the time. Grove Hill Elementary School gained the nickname Graveyard School due to Graveyard Hill, the abandoned graveyard right next door to it. The school is run by Dr. Morthouse, who has gained infamy from the students due to her cold, cruel, and frightening personality, along with the possibility that she has a silver fang in her mouth which they often catch a glimpse of. She is aware of the events that happen in her school and is, apparently, part of it. The vice-principal, Mr. Hannibal Lucre, is overly sweet to the students, and is known for the damp, squishy noise his sweaty hands make when he rubs them together. Amongst the most feared of the faculty is the janitor, Mr. Bartholomew, nicknamed Basement Bart, because he spends practically all his time in the school basement which spreads for miles, and can always be seen dressed in army attire. Even though no one actually sees him in the halls, he pops up from time to time whenever someone causes a mess or is about to get into a fight. Another section of Grove Hill is Slime Lake, a lake out near the woods known for the green color of the water caused by the mysterious slime that can be found in it. Living inside the Lake is a monster nicknamed Emmie, whose existence is known only by a few people in order to protect her. The kinds of thr. thanks wikipedia.

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Peter Terpeluk, Jr.

J. Peter Terpeluk, Jr. (February 18, 1948 – August 23, 2011) was a Republican politician from Pennsylvania and an American diplomat who was the United States Ambassador to Luxembourg for part of the tenure of President George W. Bush. Born in Lafayette Hill, Pennsylvania, Terpeluk graduated from Malvern Preparatory School and received a Bachelor of Arts degree from La Salle College and master’s degree in public administration from Rider College, as well as honorary doctorates from Sacred Heart University and La Salle College.[1] From 1972 to 1981, Terpeluk served as town manager in two townships in southeastern Pennsylvania and later served in the Small Business Administration until 1984.[2] He founded the consulting firm Terpeluk and Associates in 1986, which he continued to operate while a principal in the Washington office of the firm S.R. Wojdak & Associates from 1989 to 1993. He served as finance chairman for the Republican Party. President George W. Bush nominated Terpeluk in December 2001, and the U.S. Senate confirmed Terpeluk on March 20, 2002. Terpeluk swore his oath to the President on April 17, 2002 and presented his credentials to Henri, Grand Duke of Luxembourg on April 30, 2002.[2] From 2002 to 2005, he served as United States ambassador to Luxembourg.[3] From 2009 until his death, Terpeluk served as national finance chairman for the Republican National Committee.[4] Terpeluk died on August 23, 2011 of a heart attack when he was leaving his Chevy Chase, Maryland home to meet Texas Governor Rick Perry.[1] Notes[edit] ^ a b Morrison, John F. (August 25, 2011). “Peter Terpeluk Jr., 63, influential Republican”. Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved October 16, 2011.  ^ a b “Peter Terpeluk, Jr. Ambassador of the United States of America to the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg”. American Embassy in Luxembourg. May 21, 2002. Archived from the original on October 13, 2002.  ^ Former Ambassador Peter Terpeluk, Jr. Dies, ibid. ^ Hallow, Ralph Z. (July 27, 2009). “EXCLUSIVE: Steele nabs top recruit for RNC money post”. Washington Times. Retrieved October 16, 2011.  This article about a Pennsylvania politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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USS San Francisco (CA-38)

For other ships with the same name, see USS San Francisco.USS San Francisco (CA-38), passing under the Golden Gate bridge in December 1942.History United States Name: San Francisco Namesake: City of San Francisco, California Ordered: 13 February 1929 Awarded: 11 October 1930 (date assigned to ship yard and beginning of construction period) Builder: Mare Island Navy Yard, Vallejo, California Cost: $11,318,000 (limit of cost) Laid down: 9 September 1931 Launched: 9 March 1933 Sponsored by: Barbara M. Bailly Commissioned: 10 February 1934 Decommissioned: 10 February 1946 Struck: 1 March 1959 Identification: Hull symbol:CA-38 Code letters:NIJZNickname(s): “Frisco Maru”[1] “Frisco”[1] Honors and awards: 17 × battle stars Fate: Sold for scrap on 9 September 1959 Status: Scrapped at Panama City, Florida, May 1961 General characteristics (as built)[2] Class and type: New Orleans-class cruiser Displacement: 9,950 long tons (10,110 t) (standard) Length: 588 ft (179 m) oa 574 ft (175 m) pp Beam: 61 ft 9 in (18.82 m) Draft: 19 ft 5 in (5.92 m) (mean) 23 ft 6 in (7.16 m) (max) Installed power: 8 × Babcock & Wilcox boilers 107,000 shp (80,000 kW) Propulsion: 4 × Westinghouse geared turbines 4 × screws Speed: 32.7 kn (37.6 mph; 60.6 km/h) Capacity: Fuel oil: 1,650 tons Complement: 101 officers 803 enlisted Armament: 9 × 8 in (200 mm)/55 caliber guns (3×3) 8 × 5 in (130 mm)/25 caliber anti-aircraft guns 2 × 3-pounder47 mm (1.9 in) saluting guns 8 × caliber 0.50 in (13 mm) machine guns Armor: Belt: 3–5 in (76–127 mm) Deck: 1 1⁄4–2 1⁄4 in (32–57 mm) Barbettes: 5 in (130 mm) Turrets: 1 1⁄2–8 in (38–203 mm) Conning Tower: 5 in (130 mm) Aircraft carried: 4 × floatplanes Aviation facilities: 2 × Amidship catapults General characteristics (1945)[3][4] Armament: 9 × 8 in (200 mm)/55 caliber guns (3×3) 8 × 5 in (130 mm)/25 caliber anti-aircraft guns 2 × 3-pounder47 mm (1.9 in) saluting guns 6 × quad 40 mm (1.6 in) Bofors guns 26 × single 20 mm (0.79 in) Oerlikon cannons Aviation facilities: 1 × Amidship catapult USS San Francisco (CA-38), a New Orleans-class cruiser, was the sec. thanks wikipedia.

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Throne Room (album)

Throne RoomStudio album by Cece Winans Released September 9, 2003 Recorded Early 2003 Genre Gospel, Worship, R&B Length 70:33 Label Puresprings Gospel, Epic Records Producer Victor Caldwell Cedric Caldwell Cece Winans chronologyCeCe Winans (2001) Throne Room (2003) Purified (2005)Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating Allmusic [1] Christianity Today [2] Cross Rhythms [3] Throne Room is the sixth studio album by multiple Grammy-winning gospel artist CeCe Winans. In comparison to Winans’ previous projects, this one is more inspirational, with more traditional songs. This was not one of Winans’ most commercially successful projects as the only single spawned from the release did not even chart. Winans’ follow-up album, Purified, did much better.Contents 1 Album background 2 Track Listing [5] 3 Singles and music video 4 Bonus DVD 5 Touring 6 Sales chart positions 7 ReferencesAlbum background[edit] Winans had talked of a follow-up album to Alabaster Box but delayed in releasing it, upon finally recording the album, Winans stated:[4] “ Worship is probably my favorite kind of music. For some time, I’ve really felt like God was telling me to record a very special project that would encourage people to worship. As I was completing the new record deal with Epic, I told them, ‘I’ve got to do this worship album before I can do anything else.’ It may make no natural sense to do this record right now in my career, but for the past two years I have had confirmation after confirmation that this is absolutely the right time. I know it’s all in God’s timing, and it’s what He wants me to do right now. If you are a worshipper this project will take you there, and if you’re not it will certainly give you peace. ” Track Listing [5][edit]Hallelujah To The King (Intro) – 1:09 Jesus, You’re Beautiful – 4:54 Throne Room – 4:47 How Great Thou Art – 6:17 You’re So Holy – 5:26 Oh Thou Most High – 3:36 By Thy Blood (Worthy is the Lamb) – 3:53 Hallelujah to the King – 4:02 Thirst For You – 5:00 Come Fill My Heart – 5:02 Mercy Said No (Dedicated to Ronald Winans) – 5:00 All In Your Name – 5:02 No One Else – 3:48 Hallelujah Praise – 4:09 Just Like You, Jesus – 4:45 A Heart Like Yours – 3:39Singles and music video[edit] While no official music video was shot for Throne Room, AOL Video and the Urge Store (among others) re-organized footage from Winans’ concert DVD as a music video for “Hallel. thanks wikipedia.

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