Places Known For

early training


is first introduced to Chinese martial arts by the "Seven Freaks of Jiangnan", a group of seven martial artists from Jiaxing, Jiangnan. The Freaks find a six-year-old Guo after a long search that brought them to Mongolia. They teach him all the skills they know to prepare him for an upcoming competition with Yang Kang. Although the Freaks are not exactly the best martial arts teachers, their early training equipped Guo


. His accounts provided most of what Europeans knew about the continent (European exploration of Africa) for the next several centuries. Describing Timbuktu when the Songhai empire (Songhai Empire) was at its height, the English edition of his book includes the description: After an early training in Tlemcen, al-Maqqari moved to Fes in Morocco and then to Marrakech, following the court of Ahmad al-Mansur, to whom he dedicated his ''Rawdat al

-As'' (The garden of Myrtle) about the ulemas of Marrakech and Fes. After al- Mansur's death in 1603, al-Maqqari established himself in Fes, where he was appointed both as mufti and as the imam of the Qarawiyyin mosque by al-Mansour's successor Zidan Abu Maali in 1618, but he had to leave Fes in that same year, probably because of the civil war between the Saadian (Saadi dynasty) sultans. He then made the pilgrimage to Mecca (Hajj). After an early training in Tlemcen, al


Goldmark''', also known originally as '''Károly Goldmark''' ( WikiPedia:Keszthely commons:Keszthely


(in Hungarian) Event description on Life and career Goldmark came from a large Jewish family, one of 20 children. His father was a chazan to the Jewish congregation at Keszthely, Hungary. His early training as a violinist was at the musical academy of Sopron (1842–44). He continued his music studies there and two years later was sent by his father to Vienna, where he was able to study for some eighteen months with Leopold Jansa before his money ran out. He prepared himself for entry first to the Vienna ''Technische Hochschule'' and then to the Vienna Conservatory (University of Music and Performing Arts, Vienna) to study the violin with Joseph Böhm and harmony with Gottfried Preyer. The Revolution of 1848 (Revolutions of 1848) forced the Conservatory to close down. He was largely self-taught as a composer. He supported himself in Vienna playing the violin in theatre orchestras, at the Carlstheater and the privately supported Viennese institution, the Theater in der Josefstadt, which gave him practical experience with orchestration, an art he more than mastered. He also gave lessons: Jean Sibelius studied with him briefly. Goldmark's first concert in Vienna (1858) met with hostility, and he returned to Budapest, returning to Vienna in 1860. The town was also a foremost center of innovation in mining industry. In 1627, gun powder was used here for the first time in the world in a mine. To drain water from the flooded mines, a sophisticated system of water reservoirs and channels, known as tajchy, was designed and built by the local scientists Jozef Karol Hell, Maximilian Hell, and Samuel Mikovíny in the 18th century. Tajchy not only saved the mines from being closed, but also provided energy for the early industrialization. In 1735, the '''first mining school in the Kingdom of Hungary''' was founded there by Samuel Mikovíny. In the years 1762-1770, the Hofkammer in Vienna, with support from Queen Maria Theresa (Maria Theresa of Austria), transformed the school into the famous '''Mining Academy''', creating the '''first technical university in the world'''. Slovakia in the UNESCO Treasury - Banská Štiavnica In 1919, after the creation of Czechoslovakia, the Academy was moved to Sopron in Hungary. The student traditions of the Academy are still living in the "successors": University of Miskolc, and colleges in Sopron, Székesfehérvár, and Dunaújváros. On 16 October 1956, university students in Szeged snubbed the official communist student union, the DISZ, by re-establishing the MEFESZ (Union of Hungarian University and Academy Students), a democratic student organization, previously banned under the Rákosi dictatorship. Within days, the student bodies of Pécs, Miskolc, and Sopron followed suit. On 22 October, students of the Technical University (Budapest University of Technology and Economics) compiled a list of sixteen points (Demands of Hungarian Revolutionaries of 1956) containing several national policy demands. Internet Modern History Sourcebook: Resolution by students of the Building Industry Technological University: Sixteen Political, Economic, and Ideological Points, Budapest, 22 October 1956. Retrieved 2006-10-22. After the students heard that the Hungarian Writers’ Union planned on the following day to express solidarity with pro-reform movements in Poland by laying a wreath at the statue of Polish-born General Bem (Józef Bem), a hero of the Hungarian Revolution of 1848 (1848–49), the students decided to organize a parallel demonstration of sympathy. United Nations Report of the Special Committee on the Problem of Hungary. Page 145, para 441. Retrieved 2007-04-11. Local revolutionary councils (Workers' council) formed throughout Hungary, WikiPedia:Sopron Commons:Sopron

Dayton, Ohio

Flyer News accessdate 2009-10-12 location Dayton, Ohio Paxson was a three-time team MVP and earned All-America honors as a senior after averaging more than 23 points per game. He also averaged 17 points as a junior and 18 points as a sophomore at Dayton. Personal life and early training Born in Dayton (Dayton, Ohio), Ohio, Brombaugh has degrees in Electrical Engineering from the University of Cincinnati (EE, 1960) and Cornell University (MS-EE, 1963) specializing in the field of acoustics, in particular musical acoustics. city Springfield, Ohio area Springfield (Springfield, Ohio), Dayton (Dayton, Ohio) and Miami Valley area slogan A Christian Voice In Your Home '''WULM''' "Radio Maria" 1600-AM (for "'''U'''nder (Our) '''L'''ady's '''M'''antle") is an American (United States) non-commercial AM (AM broadcasting) radio station licensed in Springfield, Ohio serving the Springfield (Springfield, Ohio) and Dayton (Dayton, Ohio) area with Catholic inspirational programming. It operates at 1600 kHz with a power output of 1,000 watts daytime and with a reduced power of 34 watts nighttime. It is a repeater of KJMJ 580 kHz in Alexandria, Louisiana, the originating English-language station of Radio Maria USA. History WULM's history dates back to 1946 when it was founded as commercial daytime station WJEL. At the time of its founding, the station was licensed in nearby Dayton, Ohio. Country music singer Donnie Bowser (Bowshier), a Springfield resident performed frequently on WJEL's live Saturday night program. In 1954, the station was moved to Springfield and was given new call letters: WBLY, which previously had been used by the present-day WIMA (WIMA (AM)) in Lima, Ohio. The BLY in WBLY stood for Bailey, Lucas and Yontz. The Initials of the Three principal owners. The stations move was nearly coincidental with the move of Springfield station WWSO to Dayton, where it became WAVI (WDAO#AM_History) (now known as the AM incarnation of WDAO formerly at 107.7 FM). WBLY's studios were first located in the Chamber of Commerce building at the corner of Spring and High streets in the early 1950s then moving to a more modern facility at 1711 West Main Street along with sister WBLY-FM which would later become WAZU (formerly WJEM, the FM sister to the original WJEL.) From 2002 until July 2009, WULM's(and predecessor WBLY's) studios and offices were located on Miracle Mile in Springfield, at the transmitter site and former studios of WIZE which simulcast the programming of WONE (WONE (AM)) in Dayton (Dayton, Ohio) until the spring of 2011 when WIZE switched to a satellite country music format being fed from Clear Channel Dayton. WULM's transmitter is located on Miller Road off State Route 41 West which is also the transmitting site of WDHT-FM, originally the site of the former WBLY-AM and WAZU-FM, which was the former WBLY-FM, when both stations were owned by Champion City Broadcasting. *Along with Olney, there are four other towns in North America that avidly compete with each other to be the official "Home of the White Squirrel", namely: Marionville, Missouri; Brevard, North Carolina; Exeter, Ontario; and Kenton, Tennessee, each of which holds an annual white squirrel festival, among other things designed to promote their claim of "White Squirrel Capital". She is one of two players from Notre Dame, along with Niele Ivey, to win the award. Women's Hoops Blog thumb right Henry Arnold at the controls of a Wright Model B (File:Henry Arnold May 1911.jpg) airplane 1911 While stationed in the Philippines in 1908, 2nd Lt. Henry H. Arnold assisted Capt. Arthur S. Cowan (then in the Infantry) in a military mapping detail. Cowan returned to the United States, transferred to the Signal Corps (Signal Corps (United States Army)), and was assigned to recruit two lieutenants to become pilots. Cowan contacted Arnold, who cabled his interest in also transferring to the Signal Corps but heard nothing in reply for two years. In 1911, relocated to Fort Jay, New York, Arnold sent a request to transfer to the Signal Corps, and on April 21, 1911 received orders detailing him and 2nd Lt. Thomas D. Milling to Dayton, Ohio, for flight instruction at the Wright brothers' aviation school. Beginning instruction on May 3, Milling had soloed on May 8 after two hours of flight time while Arnold made his first solo flight May 13 after three hours and forty-eight minutes of flying lessons. When he read sketchy newspaper reports about the Wright Brothers in early 1904, he decided to visit them and learn more. He drove his car nearly 200 miles on primitive roads to Dayton (Dayton, Ohio). On September 20, he witnessed Wilbur Wright fly the first complete circle by a heavier-than-air flying machine. He apparently also saw several other flights. Greatly enthusiastic about aviation, he delayed publishing an account of the flights in his magazine until the following January at the request of the Wrights. That article and followups he wrote were the only published eyewitness reports of Wright brothers flights at Huffman Prairie, a pasture outside Dayton where the Wrights developed the first practical airplane. Root offered his reports to ''Scientific American'' magazine, but was declined. His writing suggested the invention would cause profound changes: History In 1917, anticipating a massive need for military airplanes by the United States during World War I, six Dayton businessmen including Edward A. Deeds (Edward Andrew Deeds) formed the Dayton-Wright Airplane Company in Dayton, Ohio. In addition to building a factory in Moraine, Ohio, Deeds built an airfield on property he owned in Moraine for use by the company. Deeds was also interested in building a public aviation field along the Great Miami River approximately one mile (1.6 km) north of downtown Dayton, purchasing the property in March 1917. He called it North Field to differentiate it from the South Field in Moraine. Bishop Colaw has been the recipient of numerous ecumenical awards. He retired in 1988. He then became Professor of Homiletics and Christian Ministry at United Theological Seminary, Dayton, Ohio, 1988-99. He also was the Acting President of the Seminary, 1995-96. Upon his second retirement he became Bishop in Residence at the North Naples United Methodist Church, Naples, Florida during winters. He also relaxes with golf, reading, and for many years was active in Rotary International.


Part of the hill has been designated a Site of Special Scientific Interest. Agar's early training gave him a thorough grounding in basic naval matters, especially in handling small boats. This was to prove a great asset later in his career. In 1910 Agar passed his seamanship examination with flying colours and was made an acting sub-Lieutenant. During 1911, he served aboard a destroyer, HMS ''Ruby'' (HMS Ruby (1910)). He spent the next period on course at Portsmouth


 mm gun mounts. In November she provided cover to Convoys RA 54A, JW 54A (Convoy JW 54A) and JW 54B (Convoy JW 54B). The ship covered the outbound Convoys JW 56A (Convoy JW 56A), JW 56B (Convoy JW 56B) and the returning Convoy RA 56 in January–February 1944. The following month ''Kent'' was part of the covering force for Convoy JW 57. Rohwer, pp. 286, 300, 307 Early training Santley was the elder son of William Santley, a journeyman bookbinder, C. Santley, Student and Singer: The Reminiscences of Charles Santley (Edward Arnold, London 1892), 6. organist and music teacher of Liverpool in northern England. Eaglefield-Hull 1924: Rosenthal & Warrack, ''Concise Oxford Dictionary of Opera''. His sister, Kate Santley, became a famous singer-actress and comedienne and a London theatre manager. He was educated at the Liverpool Institute High School (Liverpool Institute High School for Boys), and as a boy sang alto in the choir of a local Unitarian (Unitarianism) church. John Warrack, "Santley, Sir Charles (1834–1922)", ''Oxford Dictionary of National Biography'', Oxford University Press, 2004, accessed 28 April 2011 Commons:category:Liverpool Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Merseyside Liverpool Wikipedia:Liverpool


in Reichenberg (now Liberec, in the Czech Republic, north of Prague near the border with Germany), and probably received his early training there, though little information is available about his early life. By the early 1590s he was in Bautzen, where he wrote a school textbook, and in 1593 he received a degree from the University of Wittenberg. In 1594 he moved to Leipzig, and in 1597 he acquired the post of Kantor at Zittau, where he probably taught the young Melchior

had emigrated from Pretzendorf (now Himmelkron), near Bayreuth, to Bohemia, where they lived in very poor circumstances. His early training he received at home, and from his thirteenth year he studied at Prague as a ''"bachur"'' (Talmudic scholar) under Rabbi Abraham Plohn. *



architecture was noticeably different from that of the mainland, it typically included at least two or three of the following features, coupled with a unique freedom of design that is more difficult to characterise in words. Biography Castiglione was born in Genoa. His early training is unclear. He may have studied with Sinibaldo Scorza. Wittkower p. 354 Wittkower describes him as a ''passionate student'' of Anthony van Dyck, who


to include Canadian workers. In 1914 the union was renamed the '''Operative Plasterers' and Cement Finishers' International Association''', and the following year it reached an agreement with the United Brotherhood of Cement Workers to bring those workers into the union. She was born as '''Roberta Sue Ficker''' in Cincinnati, and received her early training at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. In 1960 she was selected to study at George Balanchine's School of American Ballet with a Ford Foundation scholarship; she started there in 1960, and joined the New York City Ballet (NYCB) in 1961. '''Isaac Mayer Wise''' (March 29, 1819, Steingrub (now Lomnička), Bohemia, ''Wall of the Historically Noteworthy'', Sommer, J.G. ''Kingdom of Bohemia'', vol. 15, 1847 Wlaschek, R.M. ''Juden im Böhmen'', 1997 Austrian Empire - March 26, 1900, Cincinnati), was an American Reform (Reform Judaism) rabbi, editor (editing), and author. Problems in Albany, move to Cincinnati In 1850, a fistfight between Wise and the synagogue's president caused a split in the Albany community, and the consequent formation of a new congregation, the Anshe Emeth, by the friends and supporters of Wise. Wise remained with this congregation until April 1854, when he became rabbi of the Bene Yeshurun congregation of the Lodge Street Synagogue of Cincinnati, Ohio, where he officiated for the remaining 46 years of his life. Wise was above all an organizer, and called numerous institutions into being. He organized the building of the Plum Street Temple in 1866. The temple, noted for its architectural grandeur, was renamed the Isaac M. Wise Temple in his honor. thumb right 240px Charles Phelps Taft II with his father, William Howard Taft (File:NG1917 Charles Phelps Taft II.png), before leaving for World War I. Charles Phelps Taft was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, and was the son of President William Howard Taft and First Lady Helen Herron Taft, and the younger brother of U.S. Senator Robert Taft, and Bryn Mawr College professor Helen Taft Manning. He was named after his uncle, U.S. Congressman Charles Phelps Taft. He was only 11 years old when he moved to the White House, upon his father's election as President. During his father's tenure as Secretary of War, he was a frequent playmate of President Theodore Roosevelt's children. On the morning of May 17, 1909, the same day his mother suffered a severe stroke, he underwent a "bloody adenoid operation." http: prez g27.htm He dropped out of Yale University in order to serve in the United States Army during World War I and later returned to graduate in 1918, and then earned his law degree from Yale Law School in 1921. He was a 1918 initiate into the Skull and Bones Society. Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro

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