Places Known For

national book

Pebble Beach, California

died in a hospice in Monterey, California on October 11, 1996 at the age of 84. "Eleanor F. Cameron, 84, Children's Author." (Obituary) The New York Times. October 15, 1996. Retrieved 2011-10-28. Besides winning the National Book Award for Young People's Literature, Cameron's other awards included National Book Award runner-up in 1976 for ''To the Green Mountains'' and the Kerlan Award in 1985 for her body of work. thumbnail On the 18th green with a part of the 2005 Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance prewar field. (Image:2005 Pebble Beach Concours Prewar.PNG) The '''Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance''' is an automotive charitable event held each year on the Pebble Beach Golf Links in Pebble Beach, California, considered the most prestigious event of its kind. and two Challenge Tour victories, the 1998 Volvo Finnish Open and the 2000 Finnish Masters. An 18-year-old Gene Tierney, who was then appearing on Broadway (Broadway theatre), was offered the role of Velvet Brown in 1939. Production was delayed, however, so Tierney returned to Broadway. Tierney and Herskowitz (1978) Wyden Books. "Self-Portrait". pg.23 Much of the film was shot in Pebble Beach, California, with the most scenic views on Pebble Beach Golf Links, http: media_sacbee.html with some golf holes visible in the background.

Moline, Illinois

the Stockton Lightning 47–24. Born in Moline (Moline, Illinois), Illinois, Johnson's recent books include ''Lulu in Marrakech'' (2008), ''L'Affaire'' (2003), ''Le Mariage'' (2000), and ''Le Divorce'' (1997) for which she was a National Book Award finalist and the winner of the California Book Awards gold medal for fiction. DATE OF BIRTH April 28, 1934 PLACE OF BIRTH Moline (Moline, Illinois), Illinois, United States DATE OF DEATH By this time, several


in Malta; some examples (derived from the National Book of Trade Customs found in the National Library) include the entry of wheat (for bread making) and bacon. In 1919 British troops fired on a rally protesting against new taxes, killing four Maltese men. The event, known as Sette Giugno (Italian for ''7 June''), is commemorated every year and is one of five National Days. Between 1883 and 1931, Malta had a railway line that connected Valletta to the army

Monterey, California

at the age of 84. "Eleanor F. Cameron, 84, Children's Author." (Obituary) The New York Times. October 15, 1996. Retrieved 2011-10-28. Besides winning the National Book Award for Young People's Literature, Cameron's other awards included National Book Award runner-up in 1976 for ''To the Green Mountains'' and the Kerlan Award in 1985 for her body of work. ''Albatross'' returned to San Francisco on 11 December 1896 and, after a few weeks of voyage repairs, on 30 December began a provisional examination of the fishing grounds off the coast of Los Angeles County (Los Angeles County, California), Monterey (Monterey, California), and in the vicinity of the Farallon Islands, to gather data for consideration in weighing the desirability of extending the limits of the offshore fisheries. Upon finishing this work on 25 April 1897, the ship began upkeep at San Francisco. In 1822, he arrived in San Pedro (San Pedro, California) and met John Gilroy (Gilroy, California). Livermore worked for a time at Mission San Gabriel and then moved north, working as the mayordomo (ranch foreman) at Rancho Bolsa del Potrero y Moro Cojo of Joaquín de la Torre, near Castroville (Castroville, California). On 20 June 1823, Robert was baptized at the Mission Santa Clara into the Catholic (Catholicism) faith, given the name Juan Bautista Roberto y José. At about the same time, in Monterey (Monterey, California), he requested and was given permission by Governor Pablo Vicente de Solá to remain in California. Early years Alvarado was born in Monterey (Monterey, California), Alta California, to Jose Francisco Alvarado and María Josefa Vallejo. His grandfather Juan Bautista Alvarado accompanied Gaspar de Portolà as an enlisted man in the Spanish (Spain) Army in 1769. His father died a few months after his birth and his mother remarried three years later, leaving Juan Bautista in the care of his grandparents, the Vallejo family. He and Mariano Guadalupe Vallejo grew up together in the Vallejo household. They were both taught by William Edward Petty Hartnell, an English (England) merchant living in Monterey. Arrival in Alta California The pair arrived in Monterey (Monterey, California) in 1822 and, with funding from the company, proceeded to contract with the missions (Spanish missions in California), as they had lots of cattle. Hartnell was personable and successfully persuaded Governor Pablo Vicente de Solá to permit the British subjects to do business and live in Alta California. Governor Luis Antonio Argüello granted them the right to do business in any port in Alta California, whereas other foreigners were restricted to Monterey and San Diego (San Diego, California). Their business did well, but McCulloch soon returned to South America, leaving Hartnell in charge. During this time, he also served as a tutor to prominent families in the area, with Juan Bautista Alvarado and Mariano Guadalupe Vallejo as two of his more notable charges. '''Monterey State Historic Park''' is a historic state park in Monterey (Monterey, California), California. It includes part or all of the '''Monterey Old Town Historic District''', a historic district (historic district (United States)) that includes 17 contributing buildings and was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1970. The grounds include California's first theatre, and the Monterey Customs House, where the American flag was first raised over California. Monterey Bay Aquarium 886 Cannery Row Monterey (Monterey, California) California Website Unlike most of the places with "Carson" in their names in the American West, Carson Hill is not named after explorer Kit Carson, but instead it is named for Sgt. James H. Carson, a member of Colonel Jonathan D. Stevenson's Regiment of First New York Volunteers. He happened to be in Monterey (Monterey, California) when the California Gold Rush started. Carson first made his way to Weber Creek near Placerville (Placerville, California) and then moved south with the Angel and Murphy brothers (founders of Angels Camp (Angels Camp, California) and Murphys (Murphys, California), respectively). After splitting up at what is now Angels Camp, Carson's group headed south and panned at a small tributary of the Stanislaus River, which they found incredibly rich in gold. They named this portion Carson Creek. The expedition started on June 27, 1542 from Barra de Navidad, Jalisco, and sailed along the coast up to Punta del Ano Nuevo, 37° 10' north of Monterey (Monterey, California). The vessels were tossed about, and often separated from each other by the bad weather. Cabrillo died on January 3, 1543, on the Island of San Bernardo, near the channel of Santa Barbara (Santa Barbara, California); but Ferrelo, who succeeded him in command, continued his discoveries northward up to lat. 43°, where he saw the coast of Cape Blanco, later called Cape Orford (Port Orford, Oregon) by George Vancouver. ''Taussig'' remained in the Far East until shortly after the formal surrender ceremony in Tokyo Bay on 2 September. In October, she returned to the United States and began repairs at Seattle (Seattle, Washington). The destroyer remained there until 1 February 1946, when she sailed for a year of duty off the Chinese coast. In March 1947, ''Taussig'' returned to the west coast at San Diego, California Upon her return to the United States, she became a school ship for the General Line School at Monterey (Monterey, California). For the next three years, the destroyer conducted cruises along the west coast familiarizing officers assigned to the school with operations at sea. In addition, she was frequently called upon to take Naval Reservists (United States Navy Reserve) on board for training cruises. The '''Monterey Institute of International Studies''' (MIIS) is a graduate school of Middlebury College, located in Monterey, California, USA. Founded in 1955 and formally declared a Graduate School of Middlebury College in 2010, the Institute specializes in international policy (public policy), environmental policy, international business, language teaching, and translation and interpretation (Language interpretation). *In 1967 (1967 Major League Baseball season), main ''Game of the Week'' was broadcast everywhere except in the two cities playing. Those cities in question got their local crews (for example, Vin Scully and Jerry Doggett calling the May 27 Los Angeles (1967 Los Angeles Dodgers season) San Francisco (1967 San Francisco Giants season) contest on KTTV 11), if it was televised there at all. **The May 6 San Francisco (1967 San Francisco Giants season)-Pittsburgh (1967 Pittsburgh Pirates season) game was shown in Johnstown (Johnstown, Pennsylvania)'s NBC affiliate (WJAC 6), but if you were in the city of Pittsburgh, you needed a ticket to see the game at all. It was also not broadcast on NBC's San Francisco affiliate (KRON 4), but was on NBC's affiliates in Monterey (Monterey, California) (KSBW 8) and Sacramento (KCRA 3). San Rodrigo County As in many Vance novels, the milieu virtually has character status. He has said that San Rodrigo county is a blend of elements of several actual Californian counties, and there are general resemblances to the San Joaquin Valley region in which Vance spent most of his childhood. Moreover the county is given cartographical reality by several maps which appear in the books, from a general view of San Rodrigo County within its borders to street-plans of some of its townships. The chief of these include San Rodrigo, Pleasant Grove, Aurora and Marblestone; the high ground is generally on the west of the county; the principal waterway is Genesee Creek, which debouches into Genesee Slough in the north-east quarter. Roads leave the county boundaries in the direction of real places -- Monterey (Monterey, California), Carmel (Carmel-by-the-Sea, California), Salinas (Salinas, California), San José (San Jose, California) -- and we are informed that from the western border it is only 13 miles to the Pacific Ocean. All of this circumstantial evidence places Joe Bain’s precinct rather precisely on the western edge of the central San Joaquin Valley. In 2005, Steven Miller of the Naval Research Laboratory in Monterey, California, was able to match 1995 Satellite images with a first-hand account of a merchant ship. U.S. Defense Meteorological Satellite Program showed the milky area to be approximately 15,400-km² (roughly the size of Connecticut). The luminescent field was observed to glow over three consecutive nights. Background Born in Monterey, California in 1955, Yeo holds a bachelor of music degree with honors from Wheaton College (Wheaton College, Illinois) in Illinois and a master of arts degree from New York University. His principal teachers were Edward Kleinhammer and Keith Brown. - #124 Salinas (Salinas, California) Monterey (Monterey, California) Santa Cruz (Santa Cruz, California) KSBW 8 DT2 Comcast channel 186 Hearst Television Continued to use Weather Plus and aired weeknight 10pm and Sunday 6pm newscasts (the latter during NFL season only) along with a primetime block called "KSBW PrimePlus+" KSBW Launches KSBW PrimePLUS+ until January 31, 2011; this subchannel was replaced to be affiliated with ABC on April 18, 2011. Central Coast ABC Programming from KSBW - birthname Allison Glenn Scagliotti birth_place Monterey, California, U.S. (United States) occupation Actress Scagliotti was born in Monterey, California. Her parents divorced when she was two. At age seven, Scagliotti moved to Mandeville, Louisiana, where she joined her school's drama club. She is a fan of punk rock music, especially Courtney Love and Joan Jett- the latter of whom appeared in her first movie. The Nerdist Podcast episode 27 Scagliotti is also a bit of a comics buff, and currently she is being considered to play one of her favorite comic book heroines (Cassie Hack) in the upcoming film adaptation of ''Hack Slash''. Allison Scagliotti for President! Or Cassie Hack, whichever is easier. DATE OF BIRTH September 21, 1990 PLACE OF BIRTH Monterey, California, U.S. (United States) DATE OF DEATH In 1992, Dr. Béla H. Bánáthy, a long-standing member of the Hungarian Scout Association Abroad (Külföldi Magyar Cserkészszövetség), traveled from the Monterey, California in the United States to Hungary following its renewed freedom. Bánáthy had attended the 4th World Scout Jamboree held at Godollo in 1933. He later became personal friends with General Kisbarnaki Ferenc Farkas, Chief Scout of Hungary, and was also Director of Leadership Development at the Royal Ludovika Akademia for the Hungarian Boy Scout Association (Magyar Cserkészszövetség) during World War II. Bánáthy helped restart the Hungarian Scout Association. Ok, ‘Joe the painter’… While the Star Beacon article was done quite well as a whole, the wording in this part about ‘the presidency and house painting’ is a bit too abbreviated, and a bit too disjointed. The more accurate version is… I have a degree in journalism from Bowling Green State University (w:Bowling Green State University) and have worked for several intermediate sized newspapers in Ohio. A ways into this, I changed professions and became a licensed chemical dependency counselor who started one of the first outpatient treatment programs in the Midwest for people who were raised in addictive dysfunctional families. (As an aside, during Campaign 2000, I told CBS News (w:CBS News) in Monterey (w:Monterey, California), that: “To heal the country, we have to heal the family.” After working in the chemical dependency field for about eight years, I felt a spiritual prompting – as other people at times feel spiritual promptings to do any number of things – to leave this profession and go out on the road to look for people trying to make a difference when it came to things like healing the family, saving the environment, helping the poor, creating peace felt compelled to gather these stories, using my journalism background, then share them with others – with the hopes of planting “seeds of change.” After a long, considered discernment process, I decided to go on the road and left Cleveland, in 1990. This was the start of an eight-year research period where I logged close to 100,000 miles. What I learned was a lot of tremendously creative, common sense solutions to practically all the issues of our day. Armed with this, I started to running for president in 1999, and have been doing it ever since (four successive election cycles). In each newspaper interview, each radio show, each speech... I share parts of what I researched with the hopes people will try some of it in their own town, and who knows how far out it will ripple from there. (I found that running for president is a great way to get a message out. And yes, I am indeed trying to win as well. Then I could get the information out a lot quicker, and further.) Now as far as the house painting, because I'm on the road some six to eight months a year campaigning, it's logistically quite hard to hold down a counseling or journalism job. So, instead, I do some part-time house painting to make ends meet. And thus, “Joe the painter.” Note: As an example, in the heart of w:Buffalo, New York Buffalo , I interviewed Dr. Myron Glick who felt his own 'spiritual prompting' to move his family to inner city Buffalo and start the Jericho Road Health Clinic. He uses a minimal sliding fee scale and has seen people from at least 50 different countries (Buffalo is a port city). Why? Because he's Christian (w:Christianity), he told me, and it is Jesus Christ (w:Jesus)' edict that we help the poor. I have shared Dr. Glick's story all over the country, with the hopes of inspiring other doctors to consider doing some version of the same. And each time that happens, I get a component of our healthcare bill passed – and another little kid living below the poverty line gets the medical help they might have otherwise not gotten. For more on our healthcare position paper, see or, listen to my “ w:Fireside chats Fireside Podcast ” on healthcare, and podcasts on other pressing issues of the day, at

Providence, Rhode Island

1938 in Providence (Providence, Rhode Island), Rhode Island "Dower's CV" 9 April 2010 ) is an American (United States) author and historian. His 1999 book ''Embracing Defeat: Japan in the Wake of World War II'' won the U.S. National Book Award for Nonfiction, "National Book Awards – 1999". National Book Foundation. Retrieved 2012-03-24. (With acceptance speech by Dower.) the Pulitzer Prize for General Nonfiction, "General Nonfiction". ''Past winners & finalists by category''. The Pulitzer Prizes. Retrieved 2012-03-24. For all such artists the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition was an essential platform, reviewed at huge length in the press, which often alternated ridicule and extravagant praise in discussing works. The ultimate, and very rare, accolade was when a rail had to be put in front of a painting to protect it from the eager crowd; up to 1874 this had only happened to Wilkie's ''Chelsea Pensioners'', Frith's ''The Derby Day'' and ''Salon d'Or'' and Luke Filde's ''The Casuals'' (see below). Reitlinger, 157; Wilson, 85; Frith's ''Salon d'Or'' (1871), now Providence, Rhode Island, is Frith's last great panorama, of the gambling at Homburg A great number of artists laboured year after year in the hope of a hit there, often working in manners to which their talent was not really suited, a trope exemplified by the suicide in 1846 of Benjamin Haydon , a friend of Keats and Dickens and a better writer than painter, leaving his blood splashed over his unfinished ''King Alfred and the First British Jury''. Piper, 131 birth_date Updike was born at Providence, Rhode Island. In 1880 he joined the publishers Houghton, Mifflin & Company (Houghton Mifflin), of Boston as an errand boy. He worked for the firm's Riverside Press and trained as a printer but soon moved to typographic design. He set up on his own in 1893, and renamed his enterprise the Merrymount Press in 1896. That same year, one of his first works with the "Merrymount Press" was "In the Old Days, A Fragment" written by his mother, Elisabeth Bigelow Updike, as reminiscences of her youth. Production * This episode wrongly reports the location of the University of Rhode Island (URI), claiming that it is in Providence (Providence, Rhode Island) when, in fact, it is in Kingston (Kingston, Rhode Island) on the other side of the state. While URI has a satellite campus (the Feinstein Campus) in Providence, URI's sports teams play in Kingston. * Actor Steven Van Zandt wore his own golfing hat for a scene in which Silvio plays a round of golf. right 225px thumb No word floats without an anchoring connection within an overall structure. (File:Typography case be.svg) '''Stanley Eugene Fish (w:Stanley Fish)''' (born 19 April 1938) is an American (w:United States) literary theorist (w:literary theory) and legal scholar. He was born and raised in Providence (w:Providence, Rhode Island). He is the Davidson-Kahn Distinguished University Professor of Humanities and a professor of law at Florida International University (w:Florida International University), in Miami (w:Miami), as well as Dean Emeritus of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Illinois at Chicago (w:University of Illinois at Chicago), and the author of 12 books. US District Court (w:US District Court) Judge Ernest Torres convicted Taricani, a reporter for WJAR-TV News in Providence (w:Providence, Rhode Island), Rhode Island (w:Rhode Island). The video in question showed the city's mayor, Vincent Cianci, taking a $ (w:United States dollar)1000 bribe. The official was subsequently convicted for corruption. During Cianci's trial, the court had ordered the video to be sealed. It was subsequently released to reporter Jim Taricani. Torres opined that the leak had been designed to prevent a fair trial and, as the video was sealed, the person who leaked it had broken the law. Physicist Horatiu Nastase of Brown University (w:Brown University) in Providence, Rhode Island (w:Providence, Rhode Island) says that the calculations show that the fireball has properties similar to that of a black hole. Nastase says this could help explain why so few jets are seen coming out of the fireball. He thinks the particles are being absorbed into the core and reappearing as thermal (Hawking) radiation (w:Hawking radiation), just like theory predicts happens in a black hole. The poor weather conditions prompted the shutdown of LaGuardia (w:LaGuardia International Airport), John F. Kennedy (w:John F. Kennedy International Airport), and Newark International (w:Newark International Airport) Airports. Delta Airlines (w:Delta Airlines) also canceled flights in and out of Washington (w:Washington, D.C.), Philadelphia (w:Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), Baltimore (w:Baltimore, Maryland), Providence (w:Providence, Rhode Island), and Hartford (w:Hartford, Connecticut). In Massachusetts, heavy snow and blizzard warnings were in effect as visibility had been greatly hindered by the falling snow. There were other reports of near-blizzard conditions in parts of Connecticut, and Rhode Island.

Toledo, Spain

for ''Chromos'', which had been resting in a drawer since 1948. ''Chromos'', a comic story of Spanish immigrants to the United States contending with their two cultures, went on to be nominated for the National Book Award in 1990. Early life The son of a doctor, he enrolled at a young age in the Infantry Academy of Toledo (Toledo, Spain), where Francisco Franco was a fellow cadet. The two men received their commissions concurrently and served together in Africa, where Yagüe was wounded on several occasions and received several decorations. Sources are contradictory concerning Vincent's achievement in converting a synagogue in Toledo (Toledo, Spain), Spain, into the Church of Santa María la Blanca; one source says he preached to the mobs whose riots led to the appropriation of the synagogue and its transformation into a church in 1391; ) is a stone fortification located in the highest part of Toledo, Spain. Once used as a Roman palace in the 3rd century, it was restored under Charles I (Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor) and Philip II of Spain in the 1540's. Henry Kamen, ''Philip of Spain'', (Yale University Press, 1999), 184-185. In 1521, Hernán Cortés was received by Charles I (Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor) at the Alcázar, following Cortes' conquest of the Aztecs. ''Toledo and the New World in the Sixteenth Century'', Javier Malagón-Barceló, '''The Americas''', Vol. 20, No. 2 (Oct., 1963), 124. Guillaume's nephew and namesake, Guillaume III de Croÿ (William de Croÿ (archbishop)) (1498-1521), was educated in Louvain (Leuven) with Juan Luís Vives, a great philosopher of the time. As it appeared unlikely that he would succeed to the lands of his grandfather, Philippe I, he was destined to the church. Family interests ensured his rapid promotion: he was elected Bishop of Cambrai at the age of 17. Within a year, Charles V (Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor) bestowed upon his young Burgundian friend the archbishopric of Toledo (Toledo, Spain), making him a cardinal and Primate of Spain. This unprecedented move brought Spain to the brink of a civil war. Guillaume accompanied his uncle and Charles to Worms, where on January 6 he died aged 22, following a fall from his horse. His tomb is in the Celestin monastery of Louvain, founded by his father.

Quezon City

Bautista has also received Carlos Palanca Memorial Awards (for poetry, fiction and essay in English and Filipino) as well as Philippines Free Press Awards for Fiction, Manila Critics' Circle National Book Awards, Gawad Balagtas from the Unyon ng mga Manunulat ng Pilipinas, the ''Pablo Roman Prize'' for the Novel, and the highest accolades from the City of Manila, Quezon City and Iligan City. Bautista was hailed in 1993 as ''Makata ng Taon

Weimar Republic

achievements is truly remarkable". His 1959 book, ''Voltaire's Politics'' examined Voltaire as a politician and how his politics influenced the ideas that Voltaire championed in his writings. Gay followed the success of ''Voltaire's Politics'' with a wider history of the Enlightenment (Age of Enlightenment), ''The Enlightenment: An Interpretation'' (1966, 1969, 1973), whose first volume won the 1967 U.S. National Book Award List of winners of the National Book Award#History

White House

early in his first term. Price wrote the lyrics to two songs by James Taylor: "Copperline" and "New Hymn". Price received numerous literary honors, including the National Book Critics Circle Award, the William Faulkner Foundation Award, and was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize for his memoir ''Clear Pictures'' (1989). He was also a member of the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters. Price's book, ''Feasting The Heart'' (2000), is a collection

widespread attention for the first time. The book won the National Book Award in History (List of winners of the National Book Award#History), the Samuel Eliot Morison Award,

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