Rodrigo Muñoz

For other uses, see Rodrigo Muñoz (disambiguation).Rodrigo Muñoz Personal information Full name Rodrigo Martín Muñoz Salomón Date of birth (1982-01-22) 22 January 1982 (age 34) Place of birth Montevideo, Uruguay Height 1.81 m (5 ft 11 in) Playing position Goalkeeper Club informationCurrent teamLibertad Senior career* Years Team Apps (Gls) 2000–2008 Cerro 72 (4) 2009–2011 Nacional 67 (0) 2012– Libertad 120 (0)* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 22 February 2012.Rodrigo Martín Muñoz Salomón (Spanish pronunciation: [roˈðɾiɣo muˈɲos]; born 22 January 1982, in Montevideo) is a Uruguayan footballer currently playing for Club Libertad in the Paraguayan Primera División.Contents 1 Club career1.1 Cerro 1.2 Nacional 1.3 Libertad 2 International career 3 Honours 4 References 5 External linksClub career[edit] Cerro[edit] Muñoz played for Cerro from 2002 to 2008, scoring 4 goals. Nacional[edit] In 2009 he was transferred to Club Nacional de Football, making his debut in a 2-1 home win against Universidad San Martín de Porres in the 2009 Copa Libertadores on February 12, 2009.[1] With Nacional he won the Uruguayan championship twice (2009 & 2011). Libertad[edit] In January 2012, he signed a new deal with the Paraguayan side Libertad.[2] International career[edit] On May 18, 2011 he was reserved to play a friendly match against Germany in Sinsheim.[3] Muñoz was named in Uruguay’s provisional squad for Copa América Centenario but was cut from the final squad.[4] Honours[edit]Nacional Uruguayan Primera División (2): 2008–09, 2010-11References[edit] ^ “El arquero Rodrigo Muñoz se incorporó a Nacional” (in Spanish). Oralsport.com. 13 January 2009. Retrieved 13 January 2009.  ^ “Dotación completa” (in Spanish). Abc.com. 11 January 2012. Retrieved 11 January 2012.  ^ “Rodrigo Muñoz fue citado en lugar de Silva” (in Spanish). Ovacióndigital. 18 May 2011. Retrieved 18 May 2011.  ^ “Luis Suarez leads Uruguay’s 35-man Copa America squad list”. espnfc.co.uk. 29 April 2016. Retrieved 11 July 2016.  External links[edit](English) Profile at Soccerway Profile at (Spanish) Profile at BDFA Profile atv t e Uruguay squad – 2014 FIFA World Cup1 Muslera 2 Lugano (c) 3 Godín 4 Fucile 5 Gargano 6 Á. Pereira 7 Rodríguez 8&#1. thanks wikipedia.

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Khatmabad

For the village in Isfahan Province, see Khatmabad, Isfahan. Khatmabad ختم اباد villageKhatmabad Coordinates: 30°58′19″N 56°43′18″E / 30.97194°N 56.72167°E / 30.97194; 56.72167Coordinates: 30°58′19″N 56°43′18″E / 30.97194°N 56.72167°E / 30.97194; 56.72167 Country  Iran Province Kerman County Zarand Bakhsh Central Rural District Sarbanan Population (2006)  • Total 290 Time zone IRST (UTC+3:30)  • Summer (DST) IRDT (UTC+4:30) Khatmabad (Persian: ختم اباد‎‎, also Romanized as Khatmābād)[1] is a village in Sarbanan Rural District, in the Central District of Zarand County, Kerman Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 290, in 74 families.[2] References[edit] ^ Iranian National Committee for Standardization of Geographical Names website (Persian) ^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11.  v t eZarand County CapitalZarand Districts Central CitiesKhanuk Reyhan Shahr Zarand Rural Districts and villages Dasht-e KhakAb Khizuiyeh Bab Duri Bab Hutak Bashruiyeh Cheshmeh-ye Sefidu Cheshmeh-ye Tarava Dasht-e Khak Deh Babu Deh-e Banan-e Bala Dehnow-e Hoseyn Asgar Dehnow-e Olya Dehnow-e Sofla Gol-e Tut Goliabad Gowd-e Patani Gowduiyeh Mirza Ali Gurab-e Gonji Gurab-e Jomeh Hanjaruiyeh Hasanabad Hoseynabad-e Hadi Mansuri Hoseynabad-e Saidi Khomrud Mohammadabad-e Do Mursi Sorkh Bid-e Pain Tolombeh-ye Abbasabad Tolombeh-ye Chehel Tayi Tolombeh-ye Seyyed Musa Tolombeh-ye Vahabzadeh EslamabadChenalu Dahuiyeh Dar-e Bid Khun Kuh-e Khunu HotkanCheshmeh-ye Sargdar Darab Dargar-e Babgohar Deh-e Milan Deh-e Qazi Gowd-e Alangu Hangar-e Pain Hikan-e Bala Hotkan Howrik Kahnuj Khomruduiyeh Korikestan Madbun Qatruiyeh Sar Bagh Sarvedan Sekukan Silabkhvor-e Bala Silabkhvor-e Pain Susefid Tangal-e Sargodar JorjafakAbdolabad Abrun Azizabad Bab Koraj Bab Nadan Badiz Banavand Chahkin Chahuiyeh Chenaruiyeh Darkhiz Davarunuiyeh Deh-e Abbas Deh-e Shoeyb-e Do Deh-e Yaqub Dehnow-ye Herzang Ebrahimabad Farahabad Gavdari-ye Hashemi Gonadish Hajjiabad Hanzaf Hashish Henguiyeh Herzeng Hosen Hoseynabad Hoseynabad-e Jadid Jorjafak Kashkuiyeh Kishi Nachu Nedanamuiyeh Nemunuiyeh Pishkesh Sabluiyeh Sar Mowr Sartakht Shahrdan Tavakkolabad Tezerj Zarkuiyeh KhanukDa. thanks wikipedia.

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Tom Shippey

Tom ShippeyShippey in 2015.Born Thomas Alan Shippey (1943-09-09) 9 September 1943 (age 73) Calcutta, British India Nationality British Occupation Academic, writer Known for Tolkien scholarship Thomas Alan Shippey (born 9 September 1943)[1] is a British scholar of medievalism, of medieval literature, including that of Anglo-Saxon England, and of modern fantasy and science fiction. In particular he is widely considered one of the world’s leading academic scholars on the works of J. R. R. Tolkien about whom he has written several books and many scholarly papers.Contents 1 Life1.1 Youth 1.2 Academic career 1.3 Fiction 2 Tolkien scholarship 3 Bibliography3.1 Books 3.2 Edited volumes 3.3 Documentaries 4 Awards 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksLife[edit] Youth[edit] Shippey was born in 1943 in Calcutta, British India, where he also spent the first years of his life.[1][2] He was sent to a boarding school in England, and studied at King Edward’s School in Birmingham from 1954 to 1960.[3] When he was 14 years old, he was lent The Hobbit.[4] Like Tolkien, Shippey became fond of Old English, Old Norse, German and Latin, and of playing rugby.[2] Academic career[edit] After Shippey’s graduation in the early 1960s he did not immediately start an academic career since the British economy of the time did not offer many jobs. Only in the mid-1960s did he enrol at the University of Cambridge from where he graduated with M.A. in 1968.[4][5] He was awarded a PhD from Cambridge University in 1990.[5] In 1996, Shippey was given the Walter J. Ong Chair of Humanities at Saint Louis University’s College of Arts and Sciences, where he focussed on academic teaching, research and publishing.[citation needed] He retired from there in 2008. From 2003 to 2007, he served as the editor of the journal Studies in Medievalism and from 2003 to 2009, he was the President of the International Society for the Study of Medievalism. Fiction[edit] Under the pseudonym of “Tom Allen” he has written two stories that were published in anthologies edited by Peter Weston. The first published was the fantasy story “King, Dragon” in Andromeda 2 in 1977; the second was the science fiction novelette “Not Absolute” in Andromeda 3 in 1978.[6] Under the pseudonym of John Holm, he is also the co-author, with Harry Harrison, of The Hammer and the Cross trilogy of alternate history novels.[1] Shippey had earlier assisted Harrison in devising fictional languages. thanks wikipedia.

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Addie Peed Swearingen

Addie Peed Swearingen Born (1904-05-25)May 25, 1904 Leon County, Texas, USA Died June 18, 2008(2008-06-18) (aged 104) Clovis, Curry County, New Mexico Residence Portales, Roosevelt County, New Mexico Religion Baptist Spouse(s) William “Hub” Swearingen (died 1975) Children No children NotesSwearingen, based on income from petroleum and natural gas-producing lands, became a major philanthropist in eastern New Mexico.Addie Peed Swearingen (May 25, 1904 – June 18, 2008) was a former beautician who became a philanthropist to Eastern New Mexico University in Portales, New Mexico Military Institute in Roswell and Lubbock Christian University in Lubbock, Texas. Swearingen and her husband, William “Hub” Swearingen (died 1975), became wealthy through purchasing land and mineral rights, mostly in Eddy County in eastern New Mexico. When petroleum and natural gas deposits were discovered on Swearingen lands, the income produced enabled Swearingen to become a benefactor of various causes.[1] Swearingen was born in Leon County near Centerville in East Texas to John Oscar Peed (1883-1965) and the former Mary Lee Rodgers (1885-1980).[2] The Peeds settled in the town of Elida in Roosevelt County, where Addie attended several rural schools and completed high school.[3] She attended beauty school in Roswell and worked for twenty-eight years as a beautician in Santa Fe, thirteen of those years at the La Fonda Hotel. She returned to Elida in 1960 and lived with her mother until the family ranch was sold in 1979. She then settled in nearby Portales, the seat of Roosevelt County.[1] Swearingen endowed scholarships to support students at Eastern New Mexico University in the fields of nursing, the fine arts, accounting, and other academic programs. She donated funds for the ENMU pipe organ and displayed her own art collection there, including paintings by Peter Hurd. In 1983, she received the ENMU Alumni Association’s Distinguished Service Award. She was again recognized as the ENMU Foundation’s Philanthropist of the Year in 2002.[4] In addition to her support of ENMU, Swearingen contributed the first scholarship awarded to a female cadet at New Mexico Military Institute. She was also a donor to the music program at Church of Christ-affiliated Lubbock Christian University.[1] Her Addie Swearingen Foundation provides scholarships to assist Roosevelt County High School students from the villages of Dora and Floyd as well as Portales and Elida.[4] Sw. thanks wikipedia.

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DVD+VR

The DVD+VR standard defines a logical format for DVD-Video compliant recording on optical discs. It is intended to be used on DVD+R and DVD+RW media. Most DVD video recorders in the market that support these two types of media also use the DVD+VR format for recording video on them. It is possible to use the DVD+VR format with DVD-R and DVD-RW discs and some recorders exist which do this.[1] The versatility of such recorders is usually limited to eliminate the need for the recorder to store large amounts of video as the disc is rewritten.Contents 1 Main features 2 Technical format overview 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksMain features[edit] For the user, the DVD+VR standard offers the following main features:Video recording on DVD+R and DVD+RW discs. Up to 48 separate recordings per disc. Playback of recordings on regular DVD-Video players, including title menus and edits. For DVD+RW discs, playback is possible without finalization, provided the player can read DVD+RW discs. For DVD+R a finalization step is required in order to allow the media to play back on a regular DVD player, however, may be playable on another DVD recorder. Tape (or slot) model recording. When a title is deleted, the freed space can be filled with a title of the same length, giving a user experience similar to a regular tape-based video recorder. On DVD+R discs, titles can be deleted, but obviously no space is freed. Editing capabilities such as bookmarks, chapter marks, and play lists. As of version 2 of the standard, also video and data (such as digital pictures) may be combined on a single disc.Technical format overview[edit] The DVD+VR format basically defines how to record video in a DVD-Video compliant manner to an optical disc. The resulting disc should, after finalization, play back on any DVD Video player that can physically read the media. The DVD-Video standard was never intended to be used for recording though, and in order to achieve the goal of making a DVD Video recorder, some tricks are needed when recording the disc. For example: For the DVD video format, a recording is stored in an MPEG program stream, containing DVD-Video specific packets for navigation purposes—such as fast forward and fast reverse. In order to fill these packets properly, an encoding system needs to examine considerable amounts of video data, both before and after the navigation point. Video recorder systems typically have too little memory to achieve this fully, so logical. thanks wikipedia.

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Wexner Graduate Fellowship

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The Wexner Graduate Fellowship Program supports graduate students planning a career related to Judaism. The program selects 20 students preparing for careers in the rabbinate, the cantorate, academic Jewish studies, and Jewish communal service. Wexner Graduate Fellowships are given to students who are strongly committed to the Jewish community, have exceptional academic records, and show potential to become leaders. Each fellow receives $20,000 a year for up to three years to finance their education. Fellows participate in annual institutes where leadership seminars enhance the skills of emerging Jewish professionals. Graduate Fellowship Alumni continue meeting and building a network throughout their careers. Applicants for Wexner Graduate Fellowships represent an elite group within the American Jewish community. They are the most accomplished candidates for professional Jewish leadership training in North America.[1] References[edit] ^ “The Road To Jewish Leadership” by Jonathan D. Sarna External links[edit]Official websiteThis Judaism-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e This United States–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Quark/4

Quark/4 Cover from the first editionAuthor edited by Samuel R. Delany and Marilyn Hacker Illustrator Olivier Olivier Cover artist Martin Last Country United States Language English Series Quark Genre Science fiction Short stories Publisher Paperback LibraryPublication date1971 Media type Print (Paperback) Pages 240 pp Preceded by Quark/3 Quark/4 is a 1971 anthology of short stories and poetry edited by Samuel R. Delany and Marilyn Hacker. It is the fourth and final volume in the Quark series. The stories and poems are original to this anthology with the exception of “Voortrekker” which had previously appeared in the magazine Frendz. Contents[edit]On Speculative Fiction, by Samuel R. Delany & Marilyn Hacker “Basileikon: Summe”, by Avram Davidson “Voortrekker”, by Michael Moorcock “Brass and Gold, or Horse and Zeppelin in Beverly Hills”, by Philip José Farmer “The Song of Passing”, by Marco Cacchioni “Norman Vs. America”, by Charles Platt “The True Reason for the Dreadful Death of Mr. Rex Arundel”, by Helen Adam “Acid Soap Opera”, by Gail Madonia “Bodies”, by Thomas M. Disch “Nightsong”, by Marilyn Hacker “Cages”, by Vonda N. McIntyre “Man of Letters”, by Marek Obtulowicz “The Fourth Profession”, by Larry Niven Twelve Drawings, by Olivier Olivier from The Day, by Stan PerskyReferences[edit]Contento, William G. “Index to Science Fiction Anthologies and Collections”. Retrieved 2008-01-03. . thanks wikipedia.

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Massachusetts Route 57

Route 57Route information Length: 45.42 mi[citation needed] (73.10 km) Existed: by 1930[1] – present Major junctions West end:Routes 23/183 in Monterey  Route 8 in SandisfieldUS 202/Route 10 in Southwick East end:US 5 in Agawam Location Counties: Berkshire, Hampden Highway systemMassachusetts State Highway System Interstate US State ←Route 56Route 58→Route 57 is an east–west Massachusetts state route that runs from Monterey to Agawam. The eastern 5.0 miles[2] (8.1 km) in Agawam is a freeway that runs from Route 187 to the route’s eastern terminus at U.S. Route 5.[3]Contents 1 Route description 2 History 3 Major intersections 4 References 5 External linksRoute description[edit] Eastbound entering Sandisfield The route begins in Monterey, at its intersection with routes 23 and 183.[4] The section from there to New Marlborough (which is a concurrency with Route 183) primarily takes a southeastern path that passes several stretches of farmland.[3] In New Marlborough, Route 57 splits from Route 183 and follows a mainly easterly route with frequent curves, passing more farmland.[3] During this stretch, there is a brief concurrency with Route 8 in Sandisfield to cross the Farmington River’s west branch.[5] In Southwick, Route 57 starts to enter a more suburban area.[3] There are more concurrencies during this stretch, first with U.S. Route 202 and Massachusetts Route 10 in Southwick, and then with Route 187 in Agawam.[3] When Route 57 splits off from Route 187, it becomes a freeway,[3] the Henry E. Bodurtha Highway.[2] It has five exits before terminating in a rotary that is served by an interchange from U.S. Route 5.[4] History[edit] Crossing the Clam River in Sandisfield Route 57 (which was formed by 1930[1]) initially went from Southwick to West Springfield.[1] It was extended to Sandisfield in the mid-1930s and Monterey in the late 1940s.[1] Construction on the freeway portion began in 1958,[2] with the first portion (to today’s Route 159,[1] then called Route 5A[6]) opening in 1961.[2] It was extended to past Route 75 in 1966, with Route 57 being moved to the freeway around this time (the old alignment became Route 147).[1] In 1991, work to extend the freeway to Route 187 began, with the new section opening in 1995.[2] A further extension to Southwick has been proposed, but it was put on hold by then-Governor Mitt Romney in June 2. thanks wikipedia.

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Chapel of Saint Rosalia

Chapel of Saint Rosalia Rímskokatolícka kaplnka sv. RozálieChapel of Saint Rosalia in Bratislava from the northBasic information Location Lamač borough of Bratislava, Slovakia Geographic coordinates 48°11′20″N 17°02′59″E / 48.18889°N 17.04972°E / 48.18889; 17.04972 Affiliation Roman-Catholic Ecclesiastical or organizational status Church Architectural description Completed 1682 Chapel of Saint Rosalia (Slovak: Rímskokatolícka kaplnka sv. Rozálie) is church in the Lamač borough of Bratislava, the capital of Slovakia, built in 1680. It is a Slovak national cultural landmark, protected since 1963 for retaining its historical value and being a testament of the urbanistic and architectonic features of historical Lamač.[1] It is named after Saint Rosalia.Contents 1 Geography 2 History 3 Patron of Chapel 4 Festival 5 Gallery 6 References 7 SourcesGeography[edit] This renaissance building is situated in Lamač,a borough of Bratislava, the capital of Slovakia. History[edit] The people of Bratislava built the chapel out of gratitude for the end of an outbreak of plague in the years 1678 – 1679. It was built from 1680–1682 and since its completion until today it has had no renovations, only the repairs occasioned by use and time. The main cross was replaced after being struck by lightning at the beginning of the 20th century. Patron of Chapel[edit] The chapel is sacred to Saint Rosalia, the patron against plague. She was born to a wealthy family. As an adult, she left her family’s home and lived as a wandering mendicant. Rosalia died on September 4, 1160. She became the symbol fight against indulgence. She is the ideal of self-control. She is often shown as a sleeping lady in a cave with a lot of colorful and flourishing roses around her. Festival[edit] A tradition evolved over time when each year on Saint Rosalia day on September 4, there used to be pilgrimages to this chapel. This tradition disappeared during World War II. Today, there are local festivities (Slovak: hody) at this day and there is a special mass celebrated in the chapel. Gallery[edit]View from SouthView from WestView from North References[edit] ^ http://www.pamiatky.sk/pamiatky/data/obrazky/File/elektronicka_tabula/PU_06_359_17_6961_KAL.pdf Sources[edit]Húščava, A., 1998: Dejiny Lamača, INKA Bratislava Sopušková, A., Trebatický, A., 1996: Svätci bratislavských chrámov, domov a námestí,. thanks wikipedia.

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World Matchplay (darts)

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) World Matchplay Tournament information Venue Winter Gardens Location Blackpool, Lancashire Country England Established 1994 Organisation(s) PDC Format Legs Prize fund £450,000 (2014) [1] Month(s) Played July Current champion(s)Michael van Gerwen The Winter Gardens in Blackpool, where the tournament has been held since its inception. The World Matchplay, also known as the BetVictor World Matchplay for sponsorship purposes,[2] is a professional darts tournament. It is played in a legs format, and is run by the Professional Darts Corporation (PDC). Michael van Gerwen is the reigning champion.[3] The World Matchplay has been played annually since 1994 in the Empress Ballroom at the Winter Gardens, Blackpool. The first ever winner was Larry Butler, who beat Dennis Priestley 16-12, and the current holder is Michael van Gerwen. It is regarded as the second biggest PDC Tournament, status shown by the fact the whole tournament was sold out within three days of the tickets being on sale. The 1995 World Matchplay turned out to be Jocky Wilson’s last appearance in a major televised event. Wilson had reached the quarter-finals of the inaugural tournament in 1994 and he beat Rod Harrington in the 1st round in 1995, but a 2nd round defeat against Nigel Justice was effectively the end of his career. From 1994 to 2012, matches at the World Matchplay had to be won by two clear legs. For example, the first round was usually played over the first to 10 legs, but if the score reached 9-9, play continued until either player gained a two-leg lead. Starting with the 2013 World Matchplay, if a two leg-lead hadn’t been established after six extra legs, then a sudden death leg is played, so sudden death would come into play in a first round match at 12-12.[4]Contents 1 Sponsors 2 World Matchplay finals 3 Finalists 4 Records 5 Format5.1 1994 5.2 1995–1997 5.3 1998 5.4 1999–2012 5.5 2013–2015 5.6 2016–present 6 Media coverage 7 Previous incarnation 8 References 9 External linksSponsors[edit] There have been six different sponsors for the World Matchplay: Sponsor Years Proton Cars 1994 Webster’s 1995–1997 PDC 1998–1999 Stan James 2000–2010 Skybet 2011 Betfair. thanks wikipedia.

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