Niels Jensen

For the Danish composer and musician, see Niels Peter Jensen.

Niels Jensen

Personal information

Full name
Niels Jensen

Nationality
Danish

Born
(1939-06-07) 7 June 1939 (age 77)
Copenhagen, Denmark

Height
1.74 m (5.7 ft)

Sailing career

Class(es)
Flying Dutchman

Club
Hellerup Sejlklub

Updated on 17 March 2014.

Niels Jensen (born 7 June 1939 in Copenhagen) is a sailor from Denmark.[1] Jensen represented his country at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Acapulco. Jensen took 16th place in the Danish Flying Dutchman with Hans Fogh as helmsman.
References[edit]

^ “Niels Jensen Bio, Stats, and Results”. Olympic Sports. Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 17 March 2014. 

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World Champions in Soling

Fleet racing

1969: Elvstrøm, Jensen & Mik-Meyer
1970: Wennerström, Krook & Lybeck
1971: Mosbacher, Hutcheson & Dickey
1973: Ussing Andersen, Lindhasten & Winther
1974: Elvstrøm, Fogh & McCurrach
1975: Buchan, Thomas & Golberg
1977: Dexter, Josenhans & MacMillan
1978: G. Brun, V. Brun & Martins
1979: Haines, R. Davis & Trevelyan
1980: Dexter, Josenhans & MacMillan
1981: V. Brun, G. Brun & Bakker
1982: Bethwaite, McDiarmid & Read
1983: Haines, V. Brun & Kinney
1984: Bandolowski, Calder & Palm
1985: Curtis, Engel & Corwin
1986: Kostecki, Baylis & Billingham
1987: Nauck, Hellriegel & Diedering
1988: Kostecki, Baylis & Billingham
1989: no champion decided
1990: Bouet, Levet & Pointet
1991: Klein, Redman & Rosenberg
1992: Schümann, Flach & Jäkel
1993: Bountouris, Deligiannis & Pelekanakis
1994: M. Doreste, Valades & Galmes
1995: L. Doreste, Manrique & Vera
1996: Shayduko, Skalin & Shabanov
1997: no champion decided
1998: Shayduko, Volchkov & Komarov
1999: S. Westergaard, Bojsen-Møller & B. Westergaard
2000: Madrigali, Hartwell & Healy
2001: Warburg, Celedoni & Smith
2002: B. Abbott, Jr., P. Davis & B. Abbott III
2003: Pichuhin, Timokhov & Yarovoy
2004: Warburg, Celedoni & Smith
2005: P. Koch, M. Koch & Bornemann
2006: Fogh, Cheer & Devries
2007: Nehm, M. Pinto Ribeiro & L. Pinto Ribeiro
2008: Antončič, Strakh & Hmeljak
2009: B. Abbott, Jr., P. Davis & J. Abbott
2010: P. Koch, M. Koch & Bornemann
2011: P. Hall, P. Davis & Kerrigan
2012: P. Hall, P. Davis & W. Hall
2013: Farkas, Vezer & Csaba
2014: P. Hall, Offermans & W. Hall
2015: Farkas, Vez

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Mindrevolutions

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Mindrevolutions

Studio album by Kaipa

Released
May 30, 2005

Recorded
November 2004 – March 2005
HGL Studio, Uppsala, Sweden

Genre
Progressive rock, symphonic rock

Length
79:11

Label
InsideOut Music

Producer
Hans Lundin, Roine Stolt

Kaipa chronology

Keyholder
(2003)
Mindrevolutions
(2005)
Angling Feelings
(2007)

Mindrevolutions is the eighth studio album by Swedish progressive rock band Kaipa. It is the band’s last album to feature Roine Stolt on guitar. This album also contains Kaipa’s longest composition, the title track, clocking at almost 26 minutes.

Track listing[edit]
All songs by Hans Lundin. All lyrics by Hans Lundin and Roine Stolt except where noted.

“The Dodger” – 8:09
“Electric Leaves” – 4:13
“Shadow of Time” (Lundin) – 6:50
“A Pair of Sunbeams” – 5:19
“Mindrevolutions” – 25:47
“Flowing Free” – 3:53
“Last Free Indian” (Stolt) – 7:27
“Our Deepest Inner Shore” – 4:59
“Timebomb” – 4:32
“Remains of the Day” (Stolt) – 8:02

Personnel[edit]

Hans Lundin – keyboards, vocals
Roine Stolt – guitars
Morgan Ågren – drums
Aleena Gibson – vocals
Patrik Lundström – vocals
Jonas Reingold – bass guitar

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Kaipa

Hans Lundin
Patrik Lundström
Aleena Gibson
Jonas Reingold
Morgan Ågren
Per Nilsson

Roine Stolt
Ingemar Bergman
Tomas Eriksson
Mats Lindberg
Mats Löfgren
Max Åhman
Mats “Microben” Lindberg
Per “Pelle” Andersson

Studio albums

Kaipa
Inget Nytt Under Solen
Solo
Händer
Nattdjurstid
Stockholm Symphonie
Notes from the Past
Keyholder
Mindrevolutions
Angling Feelings
In the Wake of Evolution
Vittjar
Sattyg

Compilations

The Decca Years 1975–1978

Associated acts

The Flower Kings

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Cultural impact of the Chernobyl disaster

This article is about the Chernobyl disaster, which occurred on April 26, 1986, and was the world’s largest nuclear accident.

Contents

1 Literature
2 Music
3 Film and television

3.1 Documentary films

4 Painting
5 Video games
6 See also
7 References
8 Further reading
9 External links

Literature[edit]

The disaster is the plot-driving device in the 1988 Marvel Comics miniseries Meltdown, featuring Wolverine and Havok.
Martin Cruz Smith’s 2005 novel, Wolves Eat Dogs, is set mostly in Chernobyl, when Moscow detective Arkady Renko investigates the murder of a powerful businessman in that area, after the businessman’s partner has died in Moscow of radiation poisoning. Both victims are found to have had some involvement with the accident, twenty years earlier.
The novel Party Headquarters by Bulgarian author Georgi Tenev deals with Chernobyl impact on the integrity of the former Communist block in the late 80’s. Large episode of the book is set as an exchange of letters between the protagonist and “little unknown Soviet and Ukrainian comrade” describing the catastrophe.
The Gesellschaft für deutsche Sprache chose the term Chernobyl (German: Tschernobyl) as German Word of the Year 1986.[1]
Christa Wolf’s 1987 novel Accident (German: Störfall) narrates, from the perspective of a female first-person narrator, the thoughts and events of the day on which the news about the Chernobyl accident have reached her and amounts to a criticism of utopian visions that ignore the human side of social progress.[2]
The 1987 novel Chernobyl by Frederik Pohl tells about the disaster from the viewpoint of individuals involve in it.
In 2004, photographer Elena Filatova published a photo-essay on her website of her solo motorcycle rides through Pripyat and the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone.[3] The website was later revealed to be a hoax,[4] with the photos taken while on a guided tour or taken uncredited from other sources.
The 2007 short story “The Zero Meter Diving Team” by Jim Shepard is about the disaster. It is told in the first person by narrator Boris Yakovlevich Prushinsky, chief engineer of the Soviet Department of Nuclear Energy. The story first appeared in BOMB magazine and later appeared in Shepard’s short story collection, “Like You’d Understand, Anyway” (2007), Vintage Books.
Darragh McKeon’s 2014 novel All That is Solid Melts into Air uses the disaster as the backdrop for chronicling the end of the Soviet Union.[5]
In the Mort and Phil album Chernobil… ¡Qu

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Warren Worthington III

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Warren Worthington III

Art from Marvels by Alex Ross

Publication information

Publisher
Marvel Comics

First appearance
The X-Men #1 (September 1963)

Created by
Stan Lee (writer)
Jack Kirby (artist)

In-story information

Alter ego
Warren Kenneth Worthington III

Species
Human Mutant

Team affiliations
X-Men
X-Force
X-Club[1]
Mutantes Sans Frontières
X-Factor
Renegades
Champions of Los Angeles
Defenders/Secret Defenders
Hellfire Club
Horsemen of Apocalypse
X-Terminators
Worthington Industries
Cheyarafim
Jean Grey School Students[2]

Notable aliases
Angel, Avenging Angel, Archangel, Dark Angel, Death, Master of the Seven Seeds[3]

Abilities

As Angel:

Flight via feathered wings and hollow bones
Aerial adaptation

As Archangel:

Flight via metal wings
Razor sharp feather projection
Superhuman durability
Aerial adaptation

Warren Kenneth Worthington III, originally known as Angel and later as Archangel, is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics and is a founding member of the X-Men. Created by writer Stan Lee and artist Jack Kirby, the character first appeared in The X-Men #1 (September 1963).
Angel is a member of a subspecies of humans known as mutants, who are born with superhuman abilities. He originally possesses a pair of large feathered wings extending from his back, enabling him to fly. He is the heir to a multibillion-dollar corporation called Worthington Industries. This privileged background results in Warren being stereotyped as

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Cardinals created by Boniface VIII

Pope Boniface VIII (r. 1294–1303) created 15 new cardinals in five consistories:

Contents

1 Consistory at the beginning of 1295
2 Consistory of 17 December 1295
3 Consistory of 4 December 1298
4 Consistory of 2 March 1300
5 Consistory of 15 December 1302
6 Sources

Consistory at the beginning of 1295[edit]

Benedetto Caetani, nephew of the Pope – cardinal-deacon of SS. Cosma e Damiano, † 14 December 1296

Consistory of 17 December 1295[edit]

Giacomo Tomassi-Caetani, O.F.M., nephew of the Pope – cardinal-priest of S. Clemente, † 1 January 1300
Francesco Napoleone Orsini – cardinal-deacon of S. Lucia in Orthea. † 1312.
Giacomo Gaetani Stefaneschi – cardinal-deacon of S. Giorgio in Velabro, † 23 June 1341
Francesco Caetani, nephew of the Pope – cardinal-deacon of S. Maria in Cosmedin, † 16 May 1317
Pietro Valeriano Duraguerra, vicechancellor of the Holy Roman Church – cardinal-deacon of S. Maria Nuova, † 17 December 1302.

Consistory of 4 December 1298[edit]

Gonzalo García Gudiel, archbishop of Toledo – cardinal-bishop of Albano, † in December 1299.
Teodorico Ranieri, elect of Pisa, camerlengo of the Holy Roman Church – cardinal-priest of S. Croce in Gerusalemme, then (13 June 1299) cardinal-bishop of Città Papale, † 7 December 1306.
Niccolò Boccasini, O.P., master general of the Order of Preachers – cardinal-priest of S. Sabina (received the title on 25 March 1299), then cardinal-bishop of Ostia e Velletri (2 March 1300); became Pope Benedict XI on 22 October 1303, † 7 July 1304
Riccardo Petroni, vicechancellor of the Holy Roman Church – cardinal-deacon of S. Eustachio, † 10 February 1314.

Consistory of 2 March 1300[edit]

Leonardo Patrasso, relative of the Pope, archbishop of Capua – cardinal-bishop of Albano, † 7 December 1311.
Gentile Partino, O.F.M. – cardinal-priest of SS. Silvestro e Martino, † 27 October 1312.
Luca Fieschi – cardinal-deacon of S. Maria in Via Lata, † 31 January 1336.

Consistory of 15 December 1302[edit]

Pedro Ispano, bishop of Burgos – cardinal-bishop of Sabina, † 20 December 1310.
Giovanni Mincio da Morrovalle, O.F.M., master general of the Order of Friars Minor – cardinal-bishop of Porto e S. Rufina, † in August 1312

Sources[edit]

The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church
Konrad Eubel, Hierarchia Catholica, vol. I, 1913

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Kyangma

Kyangma

Town

Tibetan transcription(s)

Chinese transcription(s)

Country
China

Province
Sichuan

Prefecture
Garzê Tibetan Autonomous Prefecture

Time zone
CST (UTC+8)

Kyangma is a town in the Garzê Tibetan Autonomous Prefecture of Sichuan, China.

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Garzê Tibetan Autonomous Prefecture

County-level divisions

Kangding City
Danba County
Luhuo County
Jiulong County
Garzê County
Yajiang County
Xinlong County
Dawu County
Baiyü County
Litang County
Dêgê County
Xiangcheng County
Sêrxü County
Daocheng County
Sêrtar County
Batang County
Luding County
Dêrong County

Towns and villages

Lucheng
Batang Town
Zhaggo
Xindu
Garba
Garzê
Hekou
Rulong
Jianshe
Derge
Axu Town
Goinqên
Litang Town
Shambala
Nyongxar
Jinzhu
Sêrkog
Luqiao
Lengqi
Xinglong
Moxi
Lan’an
Pengba
Tianba
Chuni
Jiajun
Dewei
Xinxing
Detuo
Sangmai
Bumser
Dzagyel
Junyung
Jowo
Kabshi
Kyangma
Pathul
Kyewu
Sershul Town
Tseboum Soumdo
Tsemkhog
Wombo
Sêrxü County
Danba County

Geography

Mount Gongga
Dadu River

Landmarks

Derge Parkhang
Dzogchen Monastery
Dzongsar Monastery
Gonchen Monastery
Kandze Monastery
Nanwu Si Monastery
Sershul Monastery
Tongkor Monastery
Luding Bridge

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

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Emma Sophia Galton

Emma Sophia Galton (1811–1904) was the author of an 1863 book entitled a Guide to the Unprotected in Every-Day Matters Relating to Property and Income, which was published anonymously by Macmillan and credited to “A Banker’s Daughter”.

Contents

1 Biography
2 Legacy
3 References
4 External links

Biography[edit]
Galton (1811–1904) was the fourth child of Samuel Tertius Galton and an elder sister of the eminent Victorian scientist Francis Galton.[1]
In writing her financial guide, Galton noted that: “Many young people, and especially widows and single ladies, when they first possess money of their own, are in want of advice when they have commonplace business matters to transact. […] My aim throughout is to avoid all technicalities; to give plain and practical directions, not only as to what ought to be done, but how to do it.”[2] She went on to advise:

“When an inexperienced person comes into possession of her fortune, and especially if it be a small one, her first inquiry is, ‘How can I invest my money so as to get the highest possible interest?’ Let her rather seek to place it where her Capital will be safest. The Duke of Wellington used to say, ‘High interest is another name for bad security.’ In this country 4½ per cent is generally the highest safe Interest you can receive: 4 per cent, more usually so. When 6, 7, 8, or more per cent, is offered by Banks, Mortgages, Loans, or Mines, beware of accepting it, as the probability is that you will lose both your Principal and Interest, as so many have done. Such an Interest can seldom be given consistently with safety.”[3]

Galton’s doubts concerning her brother Francis’ theory of eugenics, a term he created, prompted him to write to her in defence of it telling her, “It is one of the few services that a man situated like myself can do, to take up an unpopular side when he knows it to be the true one”.[4] A copy of the correspondence between her and her brother is retained by the Wellcome Library.[5]
Legacy[edit]
The Victorian Women Writer’s Project, hosted by Indiana University, has made a full transcription of the second edition of Galton’s book (1864) available.[2]
Galton’s advice was reappraised in December 2016 by BBC Radio 4’s personal finance radio programme Money Box, which reported that, “The book was probably the first general guide to finance, and certainly the first aimed at women who, like Emma herself, had found themselves with money of their own”.[6]
References[edit]

^ “1848. J

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Robert Wroth (Middlesex MP)

Sir Robert Wroth (1540?–1606) was an English politician.
Life[edit]
Robert, born in Middlesex about 1540, was eldest son of Sir Thomas Wroth (1516–1573) by his wife Mary, daughter of Richard, Lord Rich. He was admitted a pensioner of St. John’s College, Cambridge, on 21 April 1553, but, owing to the religious changes consequent on the accession of Mary I, he left the university without a degree soon after his admission.[1] Accompanying his father in his exile, he returned to England soon after the accession of Elizabeth I. He afterwards entered public life, and the rest of his career was devoted to politics and the administration of a large estate.
He was elected for the first time to parliament for St Albans on 11 January 1563; he was returned for Bossiney on 2 April 1571; he took his seat as member for the important constituency of Middlesex on 8 May 1572, and was re-elected to seven later parliaments (1584, 1586, 1589, 1593, 1597, 1601, and 1604).
Meanwhile, his father’s death on 9 October 1573 had placed him in possession of large estates in Middlesex, Hertfordshire, Essex, and Somerset; but he lived chiefly at Loughton Hall, Essex, which he acquired through his wife, and devoted much time to the affairs of the county of Essex. He was High Sheriff of Essex in 1587. He was appointed to the command of two hundred untrained men, forty harquebusiers, and forty musketeers of Essex in the army which was raised in 1588 to resist the Spanish Armada. He was knighted in 1597. During the closing years of Queen Elizabeth’s reign he, as a staunch protestant and loyal supporter of the queen’s government, was nominated to serve on many special commissions for the trial of persons charged with high treason, including Dr. William Parry (20 February 1584–5), Anthony Babington (5 September 1586), Patrick O’Cullen (21 February 1593), many Jesuits and suspected coiners (26 March 1593), and Valentine Thomas (22 July 1598).
Wroth retained the favour of the government under James I. On 22 May 1603 the new king granted him a walkership in Waltham Forest for life, and on 19 February next year he and others were directed to see to the erection of bridges across the river Lea between Hackney and Hoddesdon for the king’s convenience when hawking. On 18 and 19 July 1605 he entertained James I at his residence at Loughton in Essex for two days. His estates in Essex were increased by the death of Francis Stonard, his father-in-law, on 13 September 1604. He was a juryman at the

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Universal Wrestling Federation

The name Universal Wrestling Federation may refer to:

Universal Wrestling Federation (Bill Watts), an American professional wrestling promotion owned by Bill Watts
Universal Wrestling Federation (Herb Abrams), an American professional wrestling promotion, started by Herb Abrams
Universal Wrestling Federation (Japan), one of a number of related Japanese professional wrestling promotions.
Universal Wrestling Federation (South Africa), a defunct South African professional wrestling promotion founded by Gama Singh.

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Universal Wrestling Federation.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

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George McGee

George McGee

No. 75

Position:
Tackle

Personal information

Date of birth:
(1935-10-07) October 7, 1935 (age 81)

Place of birth:
Baton Rouge, Louisiana

Height:
6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)

Weight:
255 lb (116 kg)

Career information

High school:
Southern University Lab

College:
Southern

NFL Draft:
1959 / Round: 16 / Pick: 184

Career history

Boston Patriots (1960)

Career NFL statistics

Player stats at NFL.com

Player stats at PFR

George McGee (born October 7, 1935) is a former American football player who played with the Boston Patriots. He played college football at Southern University.[1]
References[edit]

^ “George McGee”. pro-football-reference.com. Retrieved 2015-09-29. 

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Boston Patriots 1960 inaugural season roster

Tom Addison
Jack Atchason
Walter Beach
Phil Bennett
Bill Brown
Fred Bruney
Ron Burton
Gino Cappelletti
Dick Christy
Abe Cohen
Jim Colclough
Jim Crawford
Bobby Cross
Jake Crouthamel
Al Crow
Walt Cudzik
Bill Danenhauer
Jack Davis
Bob Dee
Jerry DeLucca
Tom Dimitroff
Tony Discenzo
Larry Garron
Jerry Green
Tom Greene
Art Hauser
Jim Lee Hunt
Harry Jacobs
Harry Jagielski
Joe Johnson
Bill Larson
Bob Lee
Charley Leo
Walt Livingston
Oscar Lofton
Mike Long
Don McComb
George McGee
Alan Miller
Ross O’Hanley
Al Richardson
Jack Rudolph
Tony Sardisco
Gerhard Schwedes
Chuck Shonta
Hal Smith
Bob Soltis
Butch Songin
Thomas Stephens
Bill Striegel
Clyde Washington
Billy Wells
Harvey White

Head Coach: Lou Saban

This biographical article relating to an American football player, coach, or other figure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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