Places Known For

academic training


Quebec City

timber business. During this sojourn, they visited the Île d'Orléans, in search of pine timber. Walker made subsequent visits to Quebec City during the following years. His formal schooling ended at the Listowel Public School in 1872; he never went on to pursue formal academic training in art. At the age of 15, Walker moved to Toronto, Ontario to apprentice with the photographic firm Notman and Fraser. It was a fortunate opportunity, as several successful artists worked also

to Quebec City during the following years. His formal schooling ended at the Listowel Public School in 1872; he never went on to pursue formal academic training in art. At the age of 15, Walker moved to Toronto, Ontario to apprentice with the photographic firm Notman and Fraser. It was a fortunate opportunity, as several successful artists worked also there; Walker learned watercolour from Robert Gagnon, miniature portrait painting from John Fraser, and painting from Lucius O’Brien and Henri


Derby

Derby. Diccon Bowman undertakes the physical training of young Myles, and Prior Edward performs the academic training. Lady Falworth teaches him the French language. Myles is a champion wrestler, defeating a man a head taller than he. Later in the novel the reader learns that Myles as a child took a dangerous ride on a country windmill. - valign "top" B'''er'''keley (Berkeley (disambiguation)), B'''er'''kshire (Berkshire), cl'''er'''k


Brittany

inspector , died when Helleu was in his teens. Despite opposition from his widowed mother, he then went to Paris and studied at Lycée Chaptal. In 1876, at age 16, he was admitted to the École des Beaux-Arts, beginning academic training in art with Jean-Léon Gérôme. Helleu attended the Second Impressionist (Impressionism) Exhibition in the same year, and made his first acquaintances with John Singer Sargent, James McNeill Whistler (James Abbott McNeill Whistler), and Claude


Wellington

not supply their PCs. '''Wellington High School''' is a co-educational (since 1905) secondary school in downtown Wellington, New Zealand. In 2005 the roll was approximately 1100 students. It was founded, as Wellington College of Design, in the 1880s with the intention of providing a more appropriate education for the Dominion than the narrow academic training provided by the existing schools. It is the first co-educational secondary in New Zealand. * Canada – Richmond Hill, Ontario – formerly Mississauga, Ontario, Ottawa, Ontario, Montreal, Quebec, Calgary, Alberta * Australia & New Zealand – Sydney, Australia; Melbourne, Australia; Brisbane, Australia; Canberra, Australia; Perth (Perth, Western Australia), Australia; Wellington, New Zealand * China – Pok Fu Lam, Hong Kong; Shanghai, China The 610 km link starts at the Benmore Hydroelectric Power Station (Benmore Dam), on the Waitaki River in Canterbury (Canterbury Region), and travels 534 km on an overhead transmission line through inland Canterbury and Marlborough to Fighting Bay in the Marlborough Sounds. From Fighting Bay, the link travels 40 km via submarine cables across Cook Strait to Oteranga Bay, near Wellington, before travelling the final 37 km to Haywards transmission sub-station in the Hutt Valley. left thumb Five fishermen sitting by their nets on a beach, with a young boy, Peter Tait. (File:Peter Tait (mayor).jpg) Tait was born on 5 September 1915, in Wellington's Island Bay (Island Bay, Wellington) suburb. His family were Scottish immigrants, originally from the Shetland Islands (Shetland). His father Jack and his uncles Peter and Ross belonged to the best known Shetland fishing families in Island Bay. Wikipedia:Wellington Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand Wellington Wellington City Commons:Wellington


Jacksonville, Florida

Collection The achievement of his father, headwaiter at the St. James Hotel, a luxury establishment built when Jacksonville was one of Florida's first winter havens, gave young James the wherewithal and the self-confidence to pursue a professional career. Molded by the classical education for which Atlanta University was best known, Johnson regarded his academic training as a trust given him in the expectation that he would dedicate his resources to black people Johnson has served as an on-air radio personality in Jacksonville (Jacksonville, Florida) for WJBT 92.7, WSOL V101.5, and WXQL 105.7. He also served as a host for several shows on the local cable station (''Teen Cultural Perspective'', ''The Video Zone''). He appeared on an episode (#20) of the action adventure series ''Sheena (Sheena (TV series))'' in 2001. In January 2003 he appeared in a regional theatre production of ''Miss Evers' Boys'' in Jacksonville. He was the host of ''SPLAT'', a Nickelodeon (Nickelodeon (TV channel)) show which aired 2004-5. thumb right A few things for themselves, Florida, venereal soil, Disclose to the lover (File:STS-95_Florida_From_Space.jpg). ~ Wallace Stevens '''Florida (w:Florida)''' is a state (w:U.S. state) in the southeastern region of the United States, bordered to the west by the Gulf of Mexico (w:Gulf of Mexico), to the north by Alabama (w:Alabama) and Georgia (Georgia (U.S. state)), to the east by the Atlantic Ocean, and to the south by the Straits of Florida. Florida is the 22nd most extensive (w:List of U.S. states and territories by area), the 4th most populous (w:List of U.S. states and territories by population), and the 8th most densely populated (w:List of U.S. states and territories by population density) of the 50 United States (w:List of U.S. states). The state capital is Tallahassee (w:Tallahassee, Florida), the largest city is Jacksonville (w:Jacksonville, Florida), and the largest metropolitan area is the Miami metropolitan area (w:Miami metropolitan area). Quotes The Indianapolis Colts (w:Indianapolis Colts) beat the Jacksonville Jaguars (w:Jacksonville Jaguars) 26-18 at ALLTEL Stadium (w:ALLTEL Stadium) in Jacksonville (w:Jacksonville, Florida), Florida (w:Florida). The Colts remain undefeated 13 games into the 16-game NFL (w:National Football League) season.


Normandy

now remembered for having tutored Poussin. He found French art in a stage of transition: the old apprenticeship system was disturbed, and the academic training (Academic art) destined to supplant it was not yet established by Simon Vouet; but having met Courtois the mathematician, Poussin was fired by the study of his collection of engravings by Marcantonio Raimondi after Italian masters. DATE OF BIRTH June 15, 1594 PLACE OF BIRTH near Les Andelys, Normandy, Kingdom of France (Early modern France) (now France) DATE OF DEATH November 19, 1665 Artistic career Upon his return to France in 1859, Degas moved into a Paris studio large enough to permit him to begin painting ''The Bellelli Family''—an imposing canvas he intended for exhibition in the Salon (Paris Salon), although it remained unfinished until 1867. He also began work on several history paintings: ''Alexander and Bucephalus'' and ''The Daughter of Jephthah'' in 1859–60; ''Sémiramis Building Babylon'' in 1860; and ''Young Spartans'' around 1860. Gordon and Forge 1988, p. 43 In 1861, Degas visited his childhood friend Paul Valpinçon in Normandy, and made the earliest of his many studies of horses. He exhibited at the Salon for the first time in 1865, when the jury accepted his painting ''Scene of War in the Middle Ages'', which attracted little attention. Thomson 1988, p. 48 Although he exhibited annually in the Salon during the next five years, he submitted no more history paintings, and his ''Steeplechase—The Fallen Jockey'' (Salon of 1866) signaled his growing commitment to contemporary subject matter. The change in his art was influenced primarily by the example of Édouard Manet, whom Degas had met in 1864 (while both were copying the same Velázquez (Diego Velázquez) portrait in the Louvre, according to a story that may be apocryphal). Gordon and Forge 1988, p. 23 Typhoon Memorial Site On 9 June 1994, in recognition of the aircraft and crew's role in the liberation of Normandy, a Typhoon Memorial at Noyers Bocage (Noyers-Bocage, Calvados) was dedicated by Major M. Roland Heudier. Also present at the ceremony were General Yves Paul Ezanno DFC (Distinguished Flying Cross (United Kingdom)) and bar and Squadron Leader Denis Sweeting, both former Squadron Leaders of 198 Squadron. "Typhoon Memorial." ''napierheritage.org.'' Retrieved: 31 July 2011. thumb left Henry I of England Henry I (File:King Henry I Burial Plaque - geograph.org.uk - 397651 cropped.jpg) burial plaque When Henry I died in Lyons-la-Forêt, Normandy in 1135 his body was returned to Reading, and was buried in the front of the altar of the then incomplete abbey. Other royal persons buried in the abbey include parts of Empress Matilda, William of Poitiers (William IX, Count of Poitiers), and Constance of York. The reasons for the waves of immigration were complex and bound to the political situation in Scandinavia at that time; moreover, they occurred when Viking settlers were also establishing their presence in the Hebrides, Orkney, the Faroe Islands, Ireland, Iceland, Greenland, France (Normandy), Russia and Ukraine (see Kievan Rus'). The Viking expansion Polabian Slavs (Wends) settled in parts of England, apparently as Danish allies. Commons:Normandie


Cairo

, Athribis belonged to the province of Augustamnica Secunda (Augustamnica). She began her artistic career at an early age. In 1969 she became a member of the Kuwaiti Art Society, and was awarded a bronze medal in 1971 by the Kuwaiti Society of Formative Artists. She received her academic training in Cairo, Egypt at the "College of Fine Arts" during 1972 and 1973 before moving on in 1981 to earn her Masters Degree in ''Graphic Book Illustration and Design'' from the "


Nigeria

for Academic Freedom in Africa , and is a member of the Midnight Notes Collective. On capitalism, colonialism, women and food politics, Politics and Culture 2009 (2) - Special Issue on Food & Sovereignty Okeafor was born in Grand Rapids, Michigan in 1976. His father, of Igbo (Igbo people) ethnicity, had come to America in the wake of the Nigerian Civil War. His parents pursued advanced academic

training at universities in Michigan and Ohio, before his father returned to Nigeria in 1983 and Chike and his sisters were raised by his mother in the Midwest (Midwestern United States). He lived


Madrid


Moscow

the only one that survived into 20th century. They were demolished in 1928; their name survives in an eponymous Moscow Metro station (Krasnye Vorota (Moscow Metro)). She began her artistic career at an early age. In 1969 she became a member of the Kuwaiti Art Society, and was awarded a bronze medal in 1971 by the Kuwaiti Society of Formative Artists. She received her academic training in Cairo, Egypt at the "College of Fine Arts" during 1972 and 1973 before moving


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