William Milligan

For other people named William Milligan, see William Milligan (disambiguation).

William Milligan

Born
(1821-03-21)21 March 1821
Edinburgh

Died
11 December 1893(1893-12-11) (aged 72)
Edinburgh

Nationality
Scottish

Occupation
Theologian

William Milligan (15 March 1821 – 11 December 1893) was a renowned Scottish theologian. He studied at the University of Halle in Germany, and eventually became a professor at the University of Aberdeen. He is best known for his commentary on the Revelation of St. John. He also wrote two other well-known books that are classics: The Resurrection of our Lord and The Ascension of our Lord.

Contents

1 Life
2 Works
3 Family
4 References
5 External links

Life[edit]
He was born at Edinburgh on 15 March 1821, the eldest of seven children of the Rev. George Milligan and his wife, Janet Fraser. His father, a licentiate of the church of Scotland, was then engaged in teaching at Edinburgh, and Milligan was sent to the high school, where he was dux of his class. In 1832, when his father became minister of the Fifeshire parish of Elie, he was transferred to the neighbouring parish school of Kilconquhar, and thence proceeded in 1835 to the university of St. Andrews. Though only fourteen years of age, he earned from that day, by private teaching, as much as paid his class-fees, much to his parents’ relief, for Elie was a ‘small living.’ Graduating M.A. in 1839, and devoting himself to the ministry, he took his divinity course partly at St. Andrews and partly at Edinburgh, and for a time he was tutor to the sons of Sir George Suttie of Prestongrange. [1]
During the disruption controversy of 1843, Milligan adhered to the church of Scotland. He wrote to his father that he was resolved to “remain in … and lend any aid he could to those who are ready to unite in building up, on principles agreeable to the word of God, the old church of Scotland.” He was at this time assistant to Robert Swan, minister at Abercrombie ; next year he was presented to the Fifeshire parish of Cameron and ordained.[1]
In 1845, his health gave cause for anxiety, and he obtained a leave of absence for a year, which he spent in Germany, studying at Halle. He made the acquaintance, among others, of August Neander, in whom he found a kindred spirit. Promoted in 1850 to the more important parish of Kilconquhar, and in 1860 he was appointed first professor of biblical criticism in the university of Aberdeen. He worked hard ; but h
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A. V. Bellarmin

This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (January 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

A.V. Bellarmin

Member of Parliament

Constituency
Nagercoil

Personal details

Born
(1954-05-05) 5 May 1954 (age 62)
Nagercoil, Tamil Nadu

Political party
CPI(M)

Spouse(s)
Anbuselvi R.

Children
1 son and 1 daughter

Residence
Nagercoil

As of 22 September, 2006
Source: [1]

A.V. Bellarmin (born 5 May 1954) is an Indian politician, belonging to the Communist Party of India (Marxist). He was a member of the 14th Lok Sabha, representing the Nagercoil constituency of Tamil Nadu.[1] According to the CPM, He has held responsibilities in the General Workers’ Union, the Fish Workers’ Union and the Union of Construction Workers in Kanyakumari district and fought for the rights of workers. He is a serving member of the District Secretariat of CPM. During his stint as a member of Lok Sabha, he served as member of the Standing Committees on Defense and on External Affairs [2].
As a part of the standing committee on external affairs, he had championed the cause of Indian migrant laborers working in foreign countries, especially the middle-east [3]. Calling himself as a social activist, Mr. Bellarmin cites the setting up of Kendriya Vidyalaya at Konam in Nagercoil and commissioning of Kuzhithurai bridge on NH47 among his achievements during his tenure as a member of the 14th Lok Sabha [4].Besides, A.V.Bellarmin has been fighting against sand mining in the coasts of Kanyakumari. In an open letter, he said “Rules have been changed and the private sand mining mafia has destroyed the beaches of southern Tamil Nadu. It is a shame as India is the world’s leading reserve for Thorium which is also part of India’s 3 stage nuclear power programme – sadly we don’t seem to care even as it’s looted under the Government’s watch. Take a look at a rough estimate into how much of nuclear fuel has already been lost and the figures that emerge are shocking. So why is the Government choosing to turn a blind eye?” [5]
A.V. Bellarmin is contesting for the Kanyakumari Lok Sabha Constituency in the 2014 elections. His poll promises include: setting up of a commercial harbour at Colachel, IT park and rubber research centre in
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Takashi Tanihata

Takashi Tanihata (谷畑 孝, Tanihata Takashi?, born January 10, 1947) is a Japanese politician serving in the House of Representatives in the Diet (national legislature) as a member of the Initiatives from Osaka party. A native of Osaka Prefecture and graduate of Kansai University he was elected for the first time in 1989 after an unsuccessful run in 1986.
References[edit]

政治家情報 〜谷畑 孝〜. ザ・選挙 (in Japanese). JANJAN. Retrieved 2007-10-02. 

External links[edit]

Official website in Japanese.

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 254137204
NDL: 00398387

This article about a Japanese politician born in the 1940s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Loděnice (Brno-Country District)

Loděnice

Municipality

Flag

Coat of arms

Loděnice

Coordinates: 49°0′42″N 16°27′50″E / 49.01167°N 16.46389°E / 49.01167; 16.46389Coordinates: 49°0′42″N 16°27′50″E / 49.01167°N 16.46389°E / 49.01167; 16.46389

Country
 Czech Republic

Region
South Moravian

District
Brno-Country

Area

 • Total
8.67 km2 (3.35 sq mi)

Population (2012)

 • Total
485

 • Density
56/km2 (140/sq mi)

Postal code
671 75

Website
http://www.obec-lodenice.cz

Loděnice is a village and municipality (obec) in Brno-Country District in the South Moravian Region of the Czech Republic.
The municipality covers an area of 8.67 square kilometres (3.35 sq mi), and has a population of 448.
Loděnice lies approximately 24 kilometres (15 mi) south-west of Brno and 190 km (118 mi) south-east of Prague.
References[edit]

Czech Statistical Office: Municipalities of Brno-Country District

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Towns, městyse and villages of Brno-Country District

Babice nad Svitavou
Babice u Rosic
Běleč
Bílovice nad Svitavou
Biskoupky
Blažovice
Blučina
Borač
Borovník
Braníškov
Branišovice
Bratčice
Brumov
Březina (Blansko)
Březina (Tišnov)
Bukovice
Cvrčovice
Čebín
Černvír
Česká
Chudčice
Čučice
Deblín
Dolní Kounice
Dolní Loučky
Domašov
Doubravník
Drahonín
Drásov
Hajany
Heroltice
Hlína
Hluboké Dvory
Holasice
Horní Loučky
Hostěnice
Hradčany
Hrušovany u Brna
Hvozdec
Ivaň
Ivančice
Javůrek
Jinačovice
Jiříkovice
Kaly
Kanice
Katov
Ketkovice
Kobylnice
Kovalovice
Kratochvilka
Křižínkov
Kupařovice
Kuřim
Kuřimská Nová Ves
Kuřimské Jestřabí
Lažánky
Ledce
Lelekovice
Lesní Hluboké
Litostrov
Loděnice
Lomnice
Lomnička
Lubné
Lukovany
Malešovice
Malhostovice
Maršov
Medlov
Mělčany
Měnín
Modřice
Mokrá-Horákov
Moravany
Moravské Bránice
Moravské Knínice
Moutnice
Nebovidy
Nedvědice
Nelepeč-Žernůvka
Němčičky
Neslovice
Nesvačilka
Níhov
Nosislav
Nová Ves
Nové Bránice
Odrovice
Ochoz u Brna
Ochoz u Tišnova
Olší
Omice
Opatovice
Ořechov
Osiky
Oslavany
Ostopovice
Ostrovačice
Otmarov
Pasohlávky
Pernštejnské Jestřabí
Podolí
Pohořelice
Ponětovice
Popovice
Popůvky
Pozořice
Prace
Pravlov
Prštice
Předklášteří
Přibice
Příbram na Moravě
Přibyslavice
Přísnotice
Radostice
Rajhrad
Rajhradice
Rašov
Rebešovice
Rohozec
Rojetín
Rosice
Rozdrojovice
Rudka
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Changeling (comics)

Changeling, in comics, may refer to:

Beast Boy, a DC Comics superhero who used the codename “Changeling” for a period during his membership in the Teen Titans
Changeling (Marvel Comics), a supervillain who later joined the X-Men

See also[edit]

Changeling (disambiguation)

This article includes a list of related items that share the same name (or similar names).
If an internal link incorrectly led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

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Monton Mill, Eccles

Monton

Location within Greater Manchester

Cotton

Spinning (ring mill)

Location
Eccles

Serving canal
Bridgewater Canal

Serving railway
Liverpool and Manchester Railway

Owner
Monton Mill Co

Further ownership

Lancashire Cotton Corporation (1930s)
Courtaulds (1964)

Coordinates
53°29′27″N 2°21′31″W / 53.4907°N 2.3587°W / 53.4907; -2.3587

Construction

Built
1906

Power

Date
1906

Engine maker
George Saxon & Co

Engine type
inverted vertical cross compound engine

Valve Gear
Corliss valves

rpm
75rpm

Flywheel diameter
22ft

Boiler configuration

Running temperature
160psi

Equipment

Manufacturer
Platt Brothers and Co

References

[1]

Monton Mill was a cotton spinning mill in Eccles, Greater Manchester, England, built in 1906. It was taken over by the Lancashire Cotton Corporation in the 1930s and passed to Courtaulds in 1964. Production finished, it was demolished but its name is preserved in the street name.

Contents

1 Location
2 History
3 Architecture

3.1 Power
3.2 Equipment

4 Usage

4.1 Owners

5 See also
6 References

6.1 Notes

7 Bibliography
8 External links

Location[edit]
Eccles (pop. 36,600) is a town in the City of Salford, a metropolitan borough of Greater Manchester in North West England, 2.7 miles (4.3 km) west of Salford and 3.7 miles (6.0 km) west of Manchester city centre.[2] Historically a part of Lancashire, Eccles lies on sloping ground between the M602 motorway (to the north), and the Manchester Ship Canal (to the south). The town is served by the Bridgewater Canal and the Liverpool and Manchester Railway.
Monton Mill was situated on the west bank the Bridgewater Canal, 1.0 mile (1.6 km) north of the railway line.
History[edit]
The parish of Eccles contained the townships of Barton-upon-Irwell, Clifton, Pendlebury, Pendleton, and Worsley.[3] Toward the end of the Middle Ages the parish had an estimated population of about 4,000 Communicants. Agriculture remained an important local industry, with little change from the medieval system due to a lack of adequate drainage and fertiliser.[4] Local cottage industries included blacksmiths, butchers, thatching, basket weaving, skinning, and tanning. Weaving was popular, using linen and wool. Merchants traded in corn, and badgers bought and sold local produce.[5]
During the 18th century the predominance of textiles in the region is partly demonstrated in the parish registers of 1807, w
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Nomia aurata

Nomia aurata

Conservation status

Endangered (IUCN 3.1)

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Hymenoptera

Family:
Halictidae

Subfamily:
Nomiinae

Genus:
Nomia

Subgenus:
Gnathonomia

Species:
N. aurata

Binomial name

Nomia aurata
Bingham, 1897

Synonyms

Nomia nasicana
Nomia crassiuscula
Nomia perconcinna
Gnathonomia nasicana

Nomia aurata is a species of bees in the genus Nomia, of the family Halictidae.
References[edit]

http://www.sljol.info/index.php/CJSBS/article/viewFile/496/534
http://www.academia.edu/7390502/AN_UPDATED_CHECKLIST_OF_BEES_OF_SRI_LANKA_WITH_NEW_RECORDS

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

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Hungary at the Paralympics

Hungary at the
Paralympics

IPC code
HUN

NPC
Hungarian Paralympic Committee

Website
www.hparalimpia.hu

Medals

Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total

0
0
0
0

Summer appearances

1972
1976–1980
1984
1988
1992
1996
2000
2004
2008
2012
2016

Winter appearances

2002
2006
2010
2014

Hungary made its Paralympic Games début at the 1972 Summer Paralympics in Heidelberg, with a delegation of four athletes in track and field. The country was then absent in 1976 and 1980, making a permanent return to the Paralympics in 1984. Hungary first took part in the Winter Paralympics in 2002, and continuously attended the Winter Games through 2010. Hungary was absent from the 2014 Winter Games.[1]
Hungarians have won a total of 107 Paralympic medals (27 gold, 34 silver, 46 bronze), placing the country 32nd on the all-time Paralympic Games medal table. All of these medals have been won at the Summer Games.[2]
Arguably Hungary’s most successful Paralympian is Attila Jeszenszky, who won four gold medals in swimming at the 1984 Summer Games.[2] Hungary also boasts the only athlete in the world to have won medals at both the Paralympics and the Olympics. Fencer Pál Szekeres won a bronze medal at the 1988 Summer Olympics, before being disabled in a bus accident and beginning a Paralympic career in wheelchair fencing, which brought him six Paralympic medals – of which three gold.[3][4][5]

Contents

1 Medal tallies

1.1 Summer Paralympics
1.2 Winter Paralympics

2 See also
3 References

Medal tallies[edit]
Summer Paralympics[edit]

Event
Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total
Ranking

1972 Summer Paralympics
0
0
1
1
30th

1984 Summer Paralympics
12
12
4
28
18th

1988 Summer Paralympics
0
4
8
12
40th

1992 Summer Paralympics
4
3
4
11
25th

1996 Summer Paralympics
5
2
3
10
29th

2000 Summer Paralympics
4
5
14
23
32nd

2004 Summer Paralympics
1
8
10
19
46th

2008 Summer Paralympics
1
0
5
6
49th

2012 Summer Paralympics
2
6
6
14
38th

2016 Summer Paralympics
1
8
9
18
47th

Winter Paralympics[edit]

Event
Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total
Ranking

2002 Winter Paralympics
0
0
0
0

2006 Winter Paralympics
0
0
0
0

2010 Winter Paralympics
0
0
0
0

See also[edit]

Hungary at the Olympics

References[edit]

^ Hungary at the Paralympics, International Paralympic Committee
^ a b Hungary at the Paralympics, International Paralympic Committee
^ “Pal Szekeres : médaillé olympique et paralympique !”, Radio Canada, September 23, 2004
^ “Hungarian Paralym
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Today in New York

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Today in New York

Also known as
‘Today in NY (alternate title)Weekend Today in New York
“Saturday/Sunday Today in New York” (weekend editions)

Presented by
Weekdays:
Darlene Rodriguez
Michael Gargiulo
Weekends:
Pat Battle
Gus Rosendale

Theme music composer
Groove Worx

Opening theme
“L.A. Groove”

Country of origin
United States

Original language(s)
English

Production

Location(s)
Studio 3K, NBC Studios, 30 Rockefeller Center, New York City, New York

Camera setup
Multi-camera

Running time
150 minutes (weekdays)
120 minutes (Saturdays)
180 minutes (Sundays)

Release

Original network
WNBC

Picture format
480i (SDTV; 1988–present),
1080i (HDTV; 2006–present)

Original release
1988 (1988)

External links

Website

Today in New York (displayed on-air as “Today in NY”) is a local morning news and entertainment television program airing on WNBC (channel 4), an NBC owned-and-operated television station in New York City, New York that is owned by the NBCUniversal Owned Television Stations division of NBCUniversal. The program is broadcast each weekday morning from 4:30 to 7 a.m. Eastern Time. Weekend editions of the program (branded as Weekend Today in New York) also air on Saturdays in two one-hour blocks from 6 to 7 a.m. and 9 to 10 a.m.; and on Sundays in one two-and-a-half-hour block from 6 to 8:30 a.m. and one half-hour block from 10 to 10:30 a.m. (with Weekend Today airing in between the two Saturday and Sunday blocks).
The program maintains a general format of news stories, traffic reports and weather forecasts, but also includes sports summaries, and entertainment and feature segments. The local news cut-ins broadcast during Today (at approximately :26 and :56 minutes past the hour) are also branded as Today in New York. During the weekday edition, the anchors traditionally sign off with the sentence “The Today Show is next. That’s what happening today in New York.”

Contents

1 Broadcast history
2 Notable personalities

2.1 Current

2.1.1 Today in New York
2.1.2 Weekend Today in New York
2.1.3 Reporter

2.2 Former personalities

3 See also
4 References
5 External links

Broadcast history[edit]
Today in New York was launched in 1988. For th
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