Year in topic Year 1012 was a leap year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar. April 12 – Oldřich, duke of Bohemia, deposes his brother Jaromír who flees to Poland. Oldřich recognises the suzerainty of King Henry II of Germany, he secures his rule by suppressing the Vršovci insurgents. Spring – King Æthelred II resumes the payment of Danegeld in an attempt to buy off the Viking raiders. Máel Mórda mac Murchada starts a rebellion against High King Brian Boru in Ireland, which ends in 1014 at the Battle of Clontarf. King Malcolm II reputedly defeats a Danish army at Cruden Bay. Summer – The climax of the Bedouin anti-Fatimid rebellion in Palestine is reached. Abu'l-Futuh al-Hasan ibn Ja'far is acclaimed as anti-Caliph with the title of al-Rashid bi-llah; the Tepanec tribe settles on the western region of Lake Texcoco. The lineage starts when the Chichimeca chieftain Acolhua marries Cuetlaxochitzin, daughter of Xolotl, another Chichimeca chieftain. April 19 – Ælfheah, archbishop of Canterbury, is murdered by his Danish captors at Greenwich.
May 12 – Pope Sergius IV dies after a 3-year pontificate at Rome. He is succeeded by Benedict VIII as the 143rd pope of the Catholic Church. August 19 – Baldwin V, count of Flanders Benedict IX, pope of the Catholic Church Cai Xiang, Chinese calligrapher and poet Durandus of Troarn, French theologian García Sánchez III, king of Pamplona Guo, Chinese empress of the Song Dynasty Maria Dobroniega of Kiev, duchess of Poland Marpa Lotsawa, Tibetan Buddhist teacher Rongzom Mahapandita, Tibetan Buddhist scholar Theobald III of Blois, French nobleman April 1 – Herman III, duke of Swabia April 19 – Ælfheah, archbishop of Canterbury May 12 – Sergius IV, pope of the Catholic Church May 26 – Erluin II, monk and abbot of Gembloux June 9 Tagino, archbishop of Magdeburg Unger, bishop of Poznań August 12 – Walthard, archbishop of Magdeburg September 12 – Ad-Da'i Yusuf, Zaidi imam and ruler October 18 – Coloman of Stockerau, Irish pilgrim December 22 – Baha' al-Dawla, Buyid emir of Iraq Erluin and bishop of Cambrai Gaston II Centule, viscount of Béarn Gundemaro Pinióliz, Spanish nobleman Guy of Anderlecht, Christian saint Ibn Faradi, Moorish scholar and historian John II Crescentius and patrician of Rome John Morosini, Venetian abbot Otto, duke of Lower Lorraine Qabus, Ziyarid emir of Gorgan and Tabaristan Roger I, count of Carcassonne Tedald of Canossa, Italian nobleman
Tokion was a Japanese-based magazine covering art, fashion and film first published in Japan in 1996, followed by United States, UK, Hong Kong editions. The magazine's makers produced the annual Creativity Now Conference, a weekend-long seminar of panel discussions with speakers from across the creative spectrum; the magazine was started in 1996 by Lucas Badtke-Berkow and Adam Glickman, two American expatriates living in Japan, as a cultural bridge between Japan and the United States. In 1998, Tokion opened an American office in Los Angeles. In 2000 it moved into a retail space/office in New York City, while maintaining a retail space/office in Tokyo. While in New York, the magazine's focus shifted from Japanese-influenced content to street culture aesthetics and to a more global arts magazine featuring interviews with recognized artists such as Lou Reed, Richard Prince, James Brown, Francesco Clemente, Roger Corman, Ed Ruscha and Jeff Koons, while continuing to cover up-and-coming artists such as Harmony Korine, Miranda July, Cory Arcangel and Simone Shubuck.
In 2002, Badtke-Berkow sold his share in the magazine to Glickman. Badtke-Berkow began publishing Papersky and Mammoth magazines in Japan, while Glickman began publishing Japanese and US editions. In 2005, the Japanese edition was sold to Infas Publishing Company. In 2006, the American edition was sold to independent publisher Larry Rosenblum. In 2009, Tokion and Creativity Now were sold out of foreclosure to Donald Hellinger, president of Nylon Holding, Inc.. In 2010 the magazine was renamed Factory in the US. Tokion web site knee high media japan web site
Castlereagh is a townland and former hamlet in the civil parish of Knockbreda, barony of Castlereagh Lower, in County Down, Northern Ireland. It is now at the fringe of the city's suburbs; the townland has an area of 415 acres. About 1350, at the site of a rath in the Castlereagh Hills, Aodh Flann O’Neill is said to have built the castle from which the townland was named. Aodh was of a branch of the O'Neill dynasty who colonised the area from the west. Con MacShane O'Neill raided Belfast from the castle after Christmas 1602, leading to retributions from the Elizabethan settlers there. In 1615, he was reduced to selling the manor comprising the castle and grounds to Moyses Hill, ancestor of the Marquesses of Downshire, who still exercised jurisdiction there in the 1840s; the castle was ruined by the 1750s. Castlereagh Presbyterian Church was founded in 1650, with a building on Church Road from 1720, the present one built in 1835; the title of Viscount Castlereagh was created in 1795 for Baron Londonderry.
Population of townlands was published at censuses from 1841 to 1926. The manor of Castlereagh gave its name to the barony of Castlereagh split into Castlereagh Upper and Castlereagh Lower. Under the Irish Poor Laws, Castlereagh townland gave its name to the surrounding Castlereagh electoral division within the Belfast poor law union. After the Local Government Act 1898, the County Down portion of the union became the Belfast No. 2 rural district renamed Castlereagh rural district. The Local Government Act 1971 specified Castlereagh DED as the nucleus of one of the 26 new local government districts, which thus was named Castlereagh district.