she was born. She grew up in a bilingual home, speaking English (English language) and Dutch (Dutch language). In 1974, she married Robert Jay Sharp, who is a geologist.
and reallocate the reductions in faculties funding) after being rejected by the university Senate (Academic Senate). The College was in financial difficulty, and, with the support of the Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE), it merged with the University of Leeds in August 2001. The majority of the music, fine art and teacher training courses were moved to the Leeds campus, but visual and performing arts education and creative writing remained at the Bretton Hall site, which became home to the University's School of Performance and Cultural Industries. In 2005 the university, in partnership with the University of Essex, and with the support of Suffolk County Council, the East of England Development Agency, Ipswich Borough Council, Suffolk College, and the Learning and Skills Council, secured £15 million funding from the Higher Education Funding Council for England for the creation of a new campus in the Waterfront area of Ipswich, called University Campus Suffolk or UCS. Since then they have updated their position and are endorsing a federated access management solution rather than Shibboleth itself. Sources include the government's National Institute for Health Research and Higher Education Funding Council for England, grant-giving bodies such as the Medical Research Council (UK) and the Wellcome Trust, as well as other governmental, charitable and private-sector organisations. Individual research teams secure around £130 million of funds for their projects each year. Many projects are carried out in partnership with other university and health services, charities and private companies. http: www.iop.kcl.ac.uk iopweb blob downloads locator l_26_research_report_2008.pdf The 1904 committee recommended the creation of the University Grants Committee (University Grants Committee (UK)) which has evolved via the Universities Funding Council into the current higher education funding councils Higher Education Funding Council for England, Scottish Funding Council and Higher Education Funding Council for Wales. Other roles He has chaired the cell and molecular panel at the Wellcome Trust (2003–2004). He was a member of HEFCE (Higher Education Funding Council for England)’s Research Assessment Exercise panel for 2001 for hospital-based medicine and HEFCE’s strategic research committee (2003–2005). Other roles have included membership of the Department of Health’s advisory group on hepatitis (1998–2004) and President of the British Association for the Study of the Liver (2001–2003). He was chair of the board of trustees of the British Liver Trust (2003–2006) and now Vice President (2007-) Arthur has also chaired the national steering group for the National Student Survey (2005–2008). History JISC was established on 1 April 1993 under the terms of letters of guidance from the Secretaries of State to the newly-established Higher Education Funding Councils for England (Higher Education Funding Council for England), Scotland (Scottish Funding Council) and Wales (Higher Education Funding Council for Wales), inviting them to establish a Joint Committee to deal with networking and specialist information services. JISC was to provide national vision and leadership for the benefit of the entire Higher Education sector. The organisation inherited the functions of the Information Systems Committee (ISC) and the Computer Board, which had served universities. An initial challenge was to support a much larger community of institutions, including the ex-polytechnics (New universities#Post-1992 universities that are former polytechnics) and higher education colleges (New universities#Post-1992 universities that are not former polytechnics). A review of JISC's work, commissioned by the Higher Education Funding Council for England under the chairmanship of Professor Sir Alan Wilson (Alan Wilson (academic)), was published in February 2011. One of the principal findings of the review was that there is no comparable body to JISC within the UK, and internationally its reputation is outstanding as a strategic leader and partner. The Review concluded that, "JISC is an invaluable national resource which has evolved in response to increasing demands over 20 years". However, the Review also recommended that, due to the breadth and complexity of JISC's activity, its structure, processes, projects, programmes and governance need to be simplified and reshaped: " i n an era of financial constraint, it is necessary to refocus activities around clearer priorities, and to ensure JISC operates with a sustainable financial model". HEFCE. Feb 2011. Review of the Joint Information Systems Committee Accessed: 2012-03-31 In August 2001, Sir Howard ended a two-year term as president of Universities UK, the UK body which represents the university sector. His year-long presidency of the British Association ended in September 2002. He was appointed as the Chief Executive of The Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE) in October 2001. He is a director of the Universities Superannuation Scheme Limited, chair of trustees for the National Centre for Social Research. The site does not carry advertising and is grant funded by the main UK higher education funding councils (The Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE), The Higher Education Funding Council for Wales (HEFCW), The Scottish Funding Council (SFC) and the Department for Employment and Learning (DEL) in Northern Ireland, alongside Guild HE (Formerly SCOP), the Universities and Colleges Admissions Service (UCAS) and Universities UK (UUK).
Brookfield . Hagen was the youngest of the three sons of Gwen Hagen, a visual artist, writer and advertising executive who studied creative writing with Mari Sandoz and enjoyed a successful advertising career as Creative Director (Creative director) of ''Exclusively Yours'' Magazine and Earl Hagen (an attorney). Hagen began composing prolifically in 1974, when his older brother gave him a recording and score of Benjamin Britten's '' Billy Budd (opera) Billy Budd
Bancroft (Bancroft, Ontario), Ontario - Life Banks' childhood was spent in the small Ontario towns of Stayner (Stayner, Ontario), Sioux Lookout (Sioux Lookout, Ontario), and Bancroft (Bancroft, Ontario). He received a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Guelph, before moving on to complete a Masters of Arts in Creative Writing from Concordia University (Concordia University (Quebec)) and later a Bachelor of Education from the University of Western Ontario
of Toronto and a PhD in English literature at the University of Manitoba. She taught English and creative writing at the University of Windsor in Windsor, Ontario for 7 years. She then went on to teach at Brandon University where she currently holds the position of Canada Research Chair. *PTH 13 (Manitoba Highway 13) (Carman (Carman, Manitoba) to Oakville (Oakville, Manitoba)) *PTH 14 (Manitoba Highway 14) (Winkler (Winkler, Manitoba) to Letellier (Letellier, Manitoba)) *PTH 15 (Manitoba Highway 15) (Transcona (Transcona, Manitoba) to Elma (Elma, Manitoba)) *PR 427 (Manitoba Provincial Road 427) - PR 424 to PTH 100 *PR 428 (Manitoba Provincial Road 428) - PTH 14 near Winkler (Winkler, Manitoba) to PTH 23 near Roland (Roland, Manitoba) *PR 430 (Manitoba Provincial Road 430) - PTH 1 13 to St. Ambroise Beach Provincial Park Belfour was born in Carman, Manitoba and grew up playing hockey. He played junior hockey for the Winkler (Winkler, Manitoba) Flyers (Winkler Flyers) before going to the University of North Dakota where he helped the school win the NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association) championship in the 1986–87 season. The following year, Belfour signed as a free agent with the Chicago Blackhawks (after not being picked in the draft) alternating time between them and the Saginaw Hawks of the International Hockey League (International Hockey League (1945-2001)). Many regard Belfour as an elite goaltender and one of the best of all-time. His 484 wins rank 3rd all-time among NHL goaltenders. His son, Dayn, is also a goaltender, currently playing for the University of Nebraska-Omaha. Belfour was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in the 2011 class, his first year of eligibility. http: www.tsn.ca nhl story ?id 370270 The first Mennonite Brethren congregation in Canada was founded in Winkler, Manitoba in 1888 as a result of mission work from the United States. From 1923 to 1929, many Mennonite Brethren migrated from Russia to Canada, and some went to South America. In 1954, the desire of the Canadian churches for independence brought about the formation of two "area conferences" (as opposed to one general conference) of the Mennonite Brethren of North America - the subject of this article and the Canadian Conference of Mennonite Brethren Churches. The Krimmer Mennonite Brethren Conference (#Krimmer Mennonite Brethren Conference) formally merged with this body on November 14, 1960. Campus It has a number of campuses located in Winnipeg, Gimli (Gimli, Manitoba (town)), Steinbach (Steinbach, Manitoba), Portage la Prairie and Winkler (Winkler, Manitoba). The two largest campuses are the Notre Dame and Princess Street in Winnipeg. Student Connections Red River College is the Student Connections centre which serves the Manitoba area. This centre is located in Winnipeg’s downtown Red River College campus, 160 Princess Street. This affords easy access to all parts of the city. It has been housed at this location since January of 2004. On November 16, 1964 it swapped channels with CBWFT and higher powered transmitters were installed on a new antenna mast DATE OF BIRTH September 28, 1982 PLACE OF BIRTH Winkler, Manitoba, Canada DATE OF DEATH '''CJEL-FM''' (93.5 FM (FM broadcasting), "The Eagle 93.5") is a radio station broadcasting a soft adult contemporary music (adult contemporary music) format. Licensed to Winkler, Manitoba, it serves the Pembina Valley region (Pembina Valley Region, Manitoba) of Manitoba.
: www.uark.edu admin uadata students enrollment_state.html title Office of Institutional Research | University of Arkansas publisher University of Arkansas date accessdate January 24, 2011 Although it offers over 200 degree choices (excluding doctorate fields), the university is noted for its strong architecture (Fay Jones School of Architecture), history, creative writing, poultry science (Dale Bumpers College of Agricultural, Food and Life Sciences), and Sam M
, communication disorders, creative writing, history, law, http: newswire.uark.edu Article.aspx?id 15743 and Middle Eastern studies programs.
for an on-campus arena in the United States. Gilchrist was born in Vicksburg, Mississippi, and spent part of her childhood on a plantation owned by her maternal grandparents. She earned a bachelor of arts degree in philosophy and studied creative writing under renowned writer Eudora Welty at Millsaps College. Later in life, Gilchrist enrolled in the creative writing program at the University of Arkansas, but she never completed her MFA. Gilchrist has been married
he was sixteen. He grew up in Chicago and received his B.A. (Bachelors of Arts) from New York University. He is professor emeritus of American literature and creative writing at the University of New Hampshire and lives on the shore of Bow Lake (Bow Lake (New Hampshire)) in Strafford, New Hampshire. consider it a key moment in the breakup of Yugoslavia and a contributor to the Yugoslav wars. * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (Yugoslavia) (1944–1946), Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRJ) (1946–1963), Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) ** People's Republic of Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia) (1944–1963), Socialist Republic of Serbia (1963–1990), Republic of Serbia (Republic of Serbia (1990–2006)) (1990–1992) *** Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (1945–1963)) (1944–1963), Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (1963–1990), Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (Vojvodina) (1990–1992) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (Yugoslavia) (1944–1946), Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRJ) (1946–1963), Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) ** People's Republic of Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia) (1944–1963), Socialist Republic of Serbia (1963–1990), Republic of Serbia (Republic of Serbia (1990–2006)) (1990–1992) *** Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (1945–1963)) (1944–1963), Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (1963–1990), Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (Vojvodina) (1990–1992)
and on the coast of British Columbia while pursuing his MFA in creative writing at the University of British Columbia. In 1999, Patterson published ''The Water in Between'', a travel memoir of his sailing expedition in the Pacific Ocean. group2 Cities (List of cities in Canada#Manitoba) list2 Brandon (Brandon, Manitoba) -
and performing arts and creative writing in Hill City and the Black Hills. Category:Cities in South Dakota Category:Cities
Gazette '', ''Victoria News'' Prior to joining Okanagan College, Lent taught at the University of Regina, Saskatchewan, and Notre Dame University College in Nelson, British Columbia. Starting in 1979, he taught creative writing and literature courses at Okanagan College in Vernon, British Columbia. He retired from the position of Dean, North Okanagan Region, Okanagan College, in April 2011. He was influential in the creation of the Ryga Award for Social
Responsibility in Canadian Literature, http: georgerygaaward.org ''Ryga a Journal of Provocations'', the Mackie Lecture and Reading Series, the Kalamalka Press, ''KIdsWWwrite'' (a creative writing ezine) and the KIWW Digital Archives, as well as several radio programs and newsprint collaborations such as ''The Kalamalka Chronicles''. John Lent’s participation in and authoring of the opening chapter of the, initially, serialised ''Kalamalka Chronicles'', a community writing project initiated by ''The Sun Review'' newspaper and the Kalamalka Institute for Working Writers, emphasises the degree to which he experiments with narrative form and authorship. In this instance, the characters and their opening maneuvers were controlled by Lent, then re-authored and re-plotted by eight other writers. That the ‘contest’ was quite lively and that the newspaper folded after the publication of chapter nine is, perhaps, indicative of a community of writers rather than readers. In addition to these services to the literary arts and promotion of quality writing, Lent has engendered careers in writing through his work as a teacher and as an editor. He was a writer in residence at Sage Hill, Saskatchewan from 2009-2011. Hartig, Jean. "Sage Hill Writing Experience." ''Poets & Writers Magazine'' 38.2 (2010): 145 Lent reads his work in many cities in Canada, the United States, France, and England. He is a founding member of the Kalamalka Press, the Kalamalka Institute for working writers, and the annual Mackie http: www.mackiehouse.ca writer.html Lecture and Reading series at Okanagan College. Lent is also a singer songwriter and played in the roots (Roots revival) jazz trio Lent Fraser Wall. - YVE CYVK Vernon Regional Airport Vernon, British Columbia, Canada - ''Liriodendron tulipifera'' has been introduced to many temperate parts of the world, at least as far north as Sykkylven, Norway. In the Southern Hemisphere, it is cultivated in parts of Argentina, Australia (at least as far north as Sydney), Chile, New Zealand, South Africa, and Uruguay. In Canada, it is native to that part of Ontario south of a line from Hamilton (Hamilton, Ontario) to Sarnia, with many specimens in Rondeau Provincial Park, but most cultivation is seen in British Columbia. There, it grows in Prince Rupert (Prince Rupert, British Columbia), and in the southern interior as far north as Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia). Its easternmost cultivation is at Creston (Creston, British Columbia). It is common in southwestern cities such as Burnaby, New Westminster, Port Alberni, Vancouver and Victoria (Victoria, British Columbia). In the United States, introductions have been most successful in parts of Washington (Washington (state)), Oregon, California, Oklahoma and Texas. A few are in Idaho, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, Nebraska, Kansas, South Dakota, Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, New Hampshire and Maine. The east central Florida ecotype grows well in Palm Beach County, Florida and Austin (Austin, Texas), Texas. - CICF-FM 0 105.7 FM Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia) Astral Media hot adult contemporary - - CBYV-FM (CBTK-FM) 0 106.5 FM Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia) CBC Radio One public (public broadcasting) news talk (talk radio) - - CKIZ-FM 0 107.5 FM Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia) Rogers Communications adult contemporary - * The Coquihalla Highway Southern Yellowhead Highway (British Columbia Highway 5) (Highway 5) is a freeway that bypasses the slower Fraser Canyon portion of the Trans Canada Highway, connecting the cities of Hope, Merritt, and Kamloops. The segment between Hope and Merritt was a toll highway until 2008. North of Kamloops, the route is known as the Southern Yellowhead Highway, and meets up with the main route of the Yellowhead Highway near the Alberta border. * Highway 97 (British Columbia Highway 97) is the longest highway in the province. The highway starts at the American border near Osoyoos. The highway, here known as the ''Okanagan Highway'', passes through the major Okanagan Valley cities of Penticton, Kelowna, and Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia), before ending in Kamloops. From Kamloops, it is known as the ''Cariboo Highway'', and passes through Cache Creek, Williams Lake (Williams Lake, British Columbia), Quesnel (Quesnel, British Columbia), and ends in Prince George. North from there, it is known as the ''John Hart Highway'', and ends in Dawson Creek (Dawson Creek, British Columbia). From there, the highway then is known as the famed ''Alaska Highway'', and travels northwest through the province until it reaches the Yukon border. Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia) to Sicamous (Sicamous, British Columbia) 65 1-4 birth_place Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia), BC (British Columbia), CAN (Canada) draft undrafted DATE OF BIRTH February 4, 1979 PLACE OF BIRTH Vernon (Vernon, British Columbia), BC (British Columbia), CAN (Canada) DATE OF DEATH