Point of No Return (ballet)

Point of No Return [5′ 00″] is a “ballet for tape (stereo)” composed by Juan Maria Solare. It was designed in Worpswede from January 24, 2002 to January 28, 2002, with details released on March 14, 2002, and made in Cologne at the composer’s studio from September 29 to October 5, 2005. Its first performance was on April 13, 2003 at the Akademie für Tonkunst in Darmstadt, Germany, in the frame of the concert “Begegnung mit Lateinamerika – Elektroakustische Musik” (“Encounter with Latin America – electroacoustic music” in German), on the 57th day of the Institut für neue Musik und Musikerziehung (Institut for New Music and Music Education). It was a mixer in 8-canals by the composer. It was broadcast on Radio Fabrik (Salzburg, FM 170.5), on June 13, 2004 in the program “Lyrik und Musik aus Lateinamerika” produced by Dr. Luis Alfredo Duarte Herrera. It was also broadcast by the WDR in June 2005 during a program on electroacoustic music of Latin America prepared by Torsten Eßer. It premiered in Argentina during a concert by “Imaginario Sur” of the Instituto Universitario Nacional de las Artes on August 18, 2004 at the La Manufactura Papelera, Buenos Aires. It won the first prize at the 2nd “Concurso Promociones Electroacústicas” organized by the Federación Argentina de Música Electroacústica (Regional Buenos Aires) together with the Conservatorio Nacional and the Instituto Tecnológico ORT in September 2005. It was also performed at the Conservatorio Nacional in Buenos Aires on October 7, 2005, in Santa Fe, Argentina in November 2005 within the frame of the 20th Reunión de Música Electroacústica and on December 12, 2002 at the Hochschule für Musik Köln in Cologne, in the cycle Aula Konzerte. thanks wikipedia.

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Macedonian Press Agency

This article relies too much on references to primary sources. Please improve this by adding secondary or tertiary sources. (May 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The Macedonian Press Agency or MPA (Greek: Μακεδονικό Πρακτορείο Ειδήσεων) was one of the two major news agencies in Greece, the other one being Athens News Agency, before they merged into the Athens News Agency-Macedonian Press Agency (ANA-MPA). The Macedonian Press Agency offers political, cultural and economic news and information on events taking place in Greece, as well as around the world. Special emphasis is given on issues concerning the Balkans, Eastern Europe and the Black Sea region. External links[edit]Official Web Sitev t e News agenciesAgence France-Presse (Paris) Reuters (London) Associated Press (New York)Agencia Boliviana de Información (La Paz) Agência Brasil (Brasília) Agenzia Fides (Vatican City) Agenzia Nazionale Stampa Associata (Rome) allAfrica.com (Mauritius) Anadolu Agency (Ankara) Austria Press Agency (Vienna) Asian News International (New Delhi) Asia News Network (Bangkok) Athens-Macedonian News Agency (Athens) Algeria Press Service (Algiers) Belga (Brussels) Bloomberg (New York) Bolpress (La Paz) CBC (Ottawa) Canadian Press (Toronto) Deutsche Presse-Agentur (Hamburg) EFE (Madrid) Kenya News Agency (Nairobi) Kyodo News (Tokyo) Integrated Regional Information Networks (Nairobi) Interfax (Moscow) Inter Press Service (Rome) Islamic Republic News Agency (Tehran) News Agency of Nigeria (Abuja) Pakistan Television (Islamabad) PAP (Warsaw) Lusa (Lisbon) Maghreb Arabe Press (Rabat) PanaPress (Dakar) Press Association (London) Press Trust of India (Delhi) RIA Novosti (Moscow) Swiss Telegraphic Agency (Bern) TASS (Moscow) Tanjug (Belgrade) Télam (Buenos Aires) Tunis Afrique Presse (Tunis) United Press International (Washington, DC) United News of India (New Delhi) Xinhua (Beijing) Zenit (Rome) Zee Media Pvt (Mumbai)European Alliance of News Agencies (Geneva) Journalism portal Greece portal This Greek newspaper-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Democratic Party presidential primaries, 1952

Democratic Party presidential primaries, 1952 1948 ← 1952 → 1956  Nominee Estes Kefauver Pat Brown Richard Russell Jr. Home state Tennessee California Georgia Contests won 12 0 1 Popular vote 3,169,448 485,578 371,179 Percentage 64.6% 9.9% 7.6%Previous Democratic nominee Harry S. TrumanDemocratic nominee Adlai Stevenson The 1952 Democratic presidential primaries were the selection process by which voters of the Democratic Party chose its nominee for President of the United States in the 1952 U.S. presidential election. These proved inconclusive and the 1952 Democratic National Convention held from July 21 to July 26, 1952, in Chicago, Illinois, was forced to go multiballot.[1]Contents 1 Primary race1.1 The decline and fall of President Truman 1.2 The rise of Estes Kefauver1.2.1 Favorite Sons 1.3 Candidates1.3.1 Declined to seek nomination 2 Democratic National Convention2.1 Candidates gallery 3 See also 4 ReferencesPrimary race[edit] The 1952 primary season was one of only two where a challenge to an incumbent president of either party was successful, the other being 1968. Prior to this, the last incumbent to try and fail to win his party’s nomination was Chester Arthur in 1884 on the Republican side, and Andrew Johnson in 1868 on the Democratic. The decline and fall of President Truman[edit] The expected candidate for the Democratic nomination was incumbent President Harry S. Truman. But Truman entered 1952 with his popularity plummeting, according to polls. The bloody and indecisive Korean War was dragging into its third year, Senator Joseph McCarthy’s anti-Communist crusade was stirring public fears of an encroaching “Red Menace”, and the disclosure of widespread corruption among federal employees (including some high-level members of Truman’s administration) left Truman at a low political ebb. Truman’s main opponent was populist Tennessee Senator Estes Kefauver, who had chaired a nationally televised investigation of organized crime in 1951 and was known as a crusader against crime and corruption. The Gallup poll of February 15 showed Truman’s weakness: nationally Truman was the choice of only 36% of Democrats, compared with 21% for Kefauver. Among independent voters, however, Truman had only 18% while Kefauver led with 36%. In the New Hampshire primary Kefauver upset Truman, winning 19,800 votes to Truman’s 15,927 and capturing al. thanks wikipedia.

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Leonów, Mińsk County

For other places with the same name, see Leonów. Leonów VillageLeonów Coordinates: 52°16′N 21°45′E / 52.267°N 21.750°E / 52.267; 21.750 CountryPoland Voivodeship Masovian County Mińsk Gmina Kałuszyn Leonów [lɛˈɔnuf] is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Kałuszyn, within Mińsk County, Masovian Voivodeship, in east-central Poland.[1] It lies approximately 8 kilometres (5 mi) north-west of Kałuszyn, 16 km (10 mi) north-east of Mińsk Mazowiecki, and 52 km (32 mi) east of Warsaw. References[edit] ^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. v t e Gmina Kałuszyn Town and seatKałuszynVillagesAbramy Budy Przytockie Chrościce Falbogi Garczyn Duży Garczyn Mały Gołębiówka Kazimierzów Kluki Leonów Marianka Marysin Milew Mroczki Nowe Groszki Olszewice Patok Piotrowina Przytoka Ryczołek Sinołęka Stare Groszki Szembory Szymony Wąsy Wity Wólka Kałuska Żebrówka Zimnowoda Coordinates: 52°16′00″N 21°45′00″E / 52.2667°N 21.7500°E / 52.2667; 21.7500 This Mińsk County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Nevelsk

Not to be confused with Nevel (town). Nevelsk (English) Невельск (Russian) -  Town[1]  -Location of Sakhalin Oblast in Russia NevelskLocation of Nevelsk in Sakhalin Oblast Coordinates: 46°41′N 141°52′E / 46.683°N 141.867°E / 46.683; 141.867Coordinates: 46°41′N 141°52′E / 46.683°N 141.867°E / 46.683; 141.867 Coat of arms FlagTown Day Third Sunday of September[citation needed] Administrative status (as of June 2013) Country Russia Federal subject Sakhalin Oblast[1] Administrative district Nevelsky District[1] Administrative center of Nevelsky District[1] Municipal status (as of May 2013) Urban okrug Nevelsky Urban Okrug[2] Administrative center of Nevelsky Urban Okrug[2] Mayor[citation needed] Vladimir Pak[citation needed] Statistics Population (2010 Census) 11,682 inhabitants[3] Time zone MAGT (UTC+11:00)[4] Founded 1789[citation needed] Town status since 1947[citation needed] Postal code(s)[5] 694740–694742, 694745 Dialing code(s) +7 42436[6]Official websiteNevelsk on Wikimedia Commons Nevelsk (Russian: Не́вельск; Japanese: 本斗, Honto) is a port town and the administrative center of Nevelsky District of Sakhalin Oblast, Russia, located on the southwest coast of the Sakhalin Island, 123 kilometers (76 mi) from Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk, the administrative center of the oblast. Population: 11,682 (2010 Census);[3] 18,639 (2002 Census);[7] 24,236 (1989 Census).[8]Contents 1 History 2 Administrative and municipal status 3 Economy 4 Climate 5 References5.1 Notes 5.2 Sources 6 External linksHistory[edit] The first Russian settlers founded a village on the present site of Nevelsk in 1789.[citation needed] The region was the site of a struggle for control between the Russians and Japanese. After the Treaty of Shimoda officially transferred the southern Kuril Islands to Japan in 1855, the settlement was placed under joint Russian-Japanese administration under the name Honto. Nevelsk before 1945 Honto reverted to complete Russian administration in 1875, as the Treaty of Saint Petersburg gave control of all the Kuril Islands to Japan, in exchange for complete Russian sovereignty over the island of Sakhalin. It then returned to Japanese rule in 1905, after the Treaty of Portsmouth ceded southern Sakhalin to Japan to end the Russo-Japanese War. Sakhali. thanks wikipedia.

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Attricourt

AttricourtAttricourtLocation within Franche-Comté region AttricourtCoordinates: 47°29′04″N 5°23′29″E / 47.4844°N 5.3914°E / 47.4844; 5.3914Coordinates: 47°29′04″N 5°23′29″E / 47.4844°N 5.3914°E / 47.4844; 5.3914 Country France Region Bourgogne-Franche-Comté Department Haute-Saône Arrondissement Vesoul Canton Autrey-lès-Gray Area1 6.08 km2 (2.35 sq mi) Population (2006)2 37  • Density 6.1/km2 (16/sq mi) INSEE/Postal code 70032 / 70100 Elevation 214–253 m (702–830 ft)1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km² (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries. 2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once. Attricourt is a commune in the Haute-Saône department in the region of Franche-Comté in eastern France. See also[edit]Communes of the Haute-Saône departmentReferences[edit]INSEE (English)Wikimedia Commons has media related to Attricourt. v t e Communes of the Haute-Saône department Abelcourt Aboncourt-Gesincourt Achey Adelans-et-le-Val-de-Bithaine Aillevans Aillevillers-et-Lyaumont Ailloncourt Ainvelle Aisey-et-Richecourt Alaincourt Amage Amance Ambiévillers Amblans-et-Velotte Amoncourt Amont-et-Effreney Anchenoncourt-et-Chazel Ancier Andelarre Andelarrot Andornay Angirey Anjeux Apremont Arbecey Arc-lès-Gray Argillières Aroz Arpenans Arsans Athesans-Étroitefontaine Attricourt Augicourt Aulx-lès-Cromary Autet Authoison Autoreille Autrey-lès-Cerre Autrey-lès-Gray Autrey-le-Vay Auvet-et-la-Chapelotte Auxon Avrigney-Virey Les Aynans Baignes Bard-lès-Pesmes Barges La Barre La Basse-Vaivre Bassigney Les Bâties Battrans Baudoncourt Baulay Bay Beaujeu-Saint-Vallier-Pierrejux-et-Quitteur Beaumotte-Aubertans Beaumotte-lès-Pin Belfahy Belmont Belonchamp Belverne Besnans Betaucourt Betoncourt-lès-Brotte Betoncourt-Saint-Pancras Betoncourt-sur-Mance Beulotte-Saint-Laurent Beveuge Blondefontaine Bonboillon Bonnevent-Velloreille Borey Bougey Bougnon Bouhans-et-Feurg Bouhans-lès-Lure Bouhans-lès-Montbozon Bouligney Boulot Boult Bourbévelle Bourguignon-lès-Conflans Bourguignon-lès-la-Charité Bourguignon-lès-Morey Boursières Bousseraucourt Bresilley Breuches Breuchotte Breurey-lès-Faverney Brevilliers Briaucourt Brotte-lès-Luxeuil. thanks wikipedia.

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Ladislao Martinez

Ladislao Martinez Birth name Ladislao Martinez Otero Also known as “El Maestro Ladi” Born June 27, 1898 Vega Alta, Puerto Rico Died February 1, 1979 San Juan, Puerto Rico Genres Puerto Rican folkloric music Occupation(s) Musician and Master cuatro player Instruments cuatro Ladislao Martinez a.k.a. “El Maestro Ladi” (June 27, 1898- February 1, 1979), was a master cuatro musician. He became the first Puerto Rican to play a cuatro solo on the radio.Contents 1 Early years 2 Musical career 3 New York City 4 Later years 5 Legacy 6 Note 7 See also 8 ReferencesEarly years[edit] Martinez (birth name: Ladislao Martinez Otero [note 1]) was born in the barrio Espinosa of the town of Vega Alta, Puerto Rico. He was born into a humble family of farmers. As a child, together with his brother Encarnacion, he became interested in playing the guitar.[1] He later became interested in the cuatro, a four-stringed musical instrument related to the guitar family. His early teachers were Joaquin La Paloma Gandia and Carlos Soriano.[2] At first Martinez, who lived with his parents, played his instrument at local parties and dances, earning anywhere from $1.50 to $2.00 (US) for each dance that he performed in. Musical career[edit]External audio You may listen to Martinez’s “El Gallo, La Gallina y La Guinea” on YouTube. In 1921, Martinez and his brother moved to San Juan, the capital city of Puerto Rico. In San Juan, Martinez and his brother recruited the famed guitarist Patricio Toribio Rijos, and together they founded the musical group Trio Ladi. [1] In 1922, Puerto Rican radio station WKAQ inaugurated its radio transmission in the island with a program called Industrias Nativas (Native Industries), and Martinez and his trio were participants. It was the first time in Puerto Rican history that the radio listening public was to hear a cuatro via the airwaves.[1] Martinez met many established musicians of the time, among them Felipe (“Don Felo”) Rosario Goyco and Ernestico Leocadio Vizcarrondo. Goyco and Vizcarrondo joined Martinez and named their group Aurora.[1] It was during this time that Martinez began to record his compositions and those written by others. He wrote over four hundred musical compositions including boleros, danzas, guarachas, waltzes, zambas and polkas.[2][3] A Puerto Rican Cuatro In 1934, Martinez and the members of Aurora had two radio programs, Jíbaros de la Radio (Country Folk of the Radio) and Industrias Nativas. They. thanks wikipedia.

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Micromatabilin

Micromatabilin, the green pigment of the spider species Micromata rosea, is characterized as a mixture of biliverdin conjugates. The two isolated fractions have identical absorption bands (free base: 620–630 μm, hydrochloride: 690 μm, zinc complex: 685–690 μm). Chromic acid degradation yields imides I, II, IIIa, and IIIb. Differences in the non-hydrolytic degradation and in polarity lead to the conclusion that fraction 1 is a monoconjugate and fraction 2a diconjugate of biliverdin.[1] References[edit] ^ http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007%2FBF00706130 This science article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Fluting

Look up fluting in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Fluting may refer to:Fluting (architecture) Fluting (firearms) Fluting (geology) Fluting (paper)This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Fluting. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Samarus

Samarus (died 1201) was the Archbishop of Trani from 1192, when he succeeded Bertrand II, until his death. He was successful as a lawyer before becoming archbishop, and excelled at diplomacy after that. Samarus was a member of a family of government officials from Trani. A document of 1104 was written by a certain Samarus iudex (judge), probably a relative of his. His relatives Nicholas and Samarus were justiciars at Trani and his father, Rainald, and another relative, Roger, were royal chamberlains.[1][2] He himself originally served Bertrand as a notary (1160s?) before becoming archdeacon of the cathedral around 1174. Six documents drawn up by Samarus before his election as archbishop are known.[1] In 1182 he argued before Pope Lucius III his cathedral’s case against the clergy of Corato. In light of this and his subsequent success at political manoeuvring, it is probable that his election had more to do with his merits than his connexions.[1] In 1192 Samarus was still on good terms with King Tancred, who donated to him “the tithe of the royal revenues at Trani and Barletta”, a donation confirmed that year by Pope Celestine III.[3] Nevertheless, Samarus supported Queen Constance and the Emperor Henry VI in their claim on the Kingdom of Sicily. He was warmly praised by Henry in a diploma of April 1195, in which the emperor granted imperial protection to the church of Trani and confirmed all its rights and customs since the time of King William (probably William II).[1][4] In reward for his service to Henry, Samarus also received the lordship of the Jewry of Trani. On a diplomatic mission to Cyprus in 1196 he negotiated commercial privileges for his town’s merchants.[5] Notes[edit] ^ a b c d G. A. Loud, The Latin Church in Norman Italy (Cambridge, 2007), 277. ^ P. Oldfield, City and Community in Norman Italy (Oxford, 2009), 230. ^ Oldfield (2009), 130. ^ Oldfield (2009), 133–34. ^ Loud (2007), 389. thanks wikipedia.

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