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Jonathan Iilahti

Jonathan Iilahti is a Finnish ice hockey goaltender, a free agent. He belonged to the same Espoo Blues junior ice hockey program as Mikko Koskinen. Iliahti would be selected 175th overall by the Vancouver Canucks in the 2010 NHL Entry Draft and selected 39th overall by the Vancouver Giants in the 2011 CHL Import Draft. However, he chose to remain in Finland, he made his SM-liiga debut for Blues during the 2011–12 SM-liiga season. After a spell in the second-tier Mestis with Sport, Iilahti moved to Sweden in 2013, joining Timrå IK of the second-tier HockeyAllsvenskan. After two seasons, he dropped down to the third-tier Hockeyettan with spells at Tranås AIF and Södertälje SK, he had a brief spell back at HockeyAllsvenskan for Modo Hockey before returning to Finland with Mestis team Jokipojat. Iilahti made a return to Finland's top-tier league, now known as Liiga, during the 2017–18 Liiga season with Sport, playing 16 games, he spent the 2018 -- 19 season with KalPa of IPK of Mestis. Biographical information and career statistics from Eliteprospects.com, or Eurohockey.com, or The Internet Hockey Database

Snow Storm: Hannibal and his Army Crossing the Alps

Snow Storm: Hannibal and his Army Crossing the Alps is an oil on canvas painting by J. M. W. Turner, first exhibited in 1812. Left to the nation in the Turner Bequest, it was acquired by the National Gallery in London in 1856, is now held by the Tate Gallery; the painting depicts the struggle of Hannibal's soldiers to cross the Maritime Alps in 218 BC, opposed by the forces of nature and local tribes. A curving black storm cloud dominates the sky, poised to descend on the soldiers in the valley below, with an orange-yellow Sun attempting to break through the clouds. A white avalanche cascades down the mountain to the right. Hannibal himself is not depicted, but may be riding the elephant just visible in the distance; the large animal is dwarfed by the storm and the landscape, with the sunlit plains of Italy opening up beyond. In the foreground, Salassian tribesmen are fighting Hannibal's rearguard, confrontations that are described in the histories of Polybius and Livy; the painting measures 146 × 237.5 centimetres.

It contains the first appearance in Turner's work of a swirling oval vortex of wind and cloud, a dynamic composition of contrasting light and dark that will recur in works, such as his 1842 painting Snow Storm: Steam-Boat off a Harbour's Mouth. Turner saw parallels between Hannibal and Napoleon, between the historic Punic War between Rome and Carthage and the contemporary Napoleonic Wars between Britain and France; the painting is Turner's response to Jacques-Louis David's portrait of Napoleon Crossing the Alps, of Napoleon leading his army over the Great St Bernard Pass in May 1800, which Turner had seen during a visit to Paris in 1802. Turner set his painting in the Val d'Aosta, one of the possible routes that Hannibal may have used to cross the Alps, which Turner had visited in 1802. Identifying Napoleon and France with Hannibal and Carthage was unusual: as a land power with a weak navy, France was more identified with Rome, the naval power of Britain drew parallels with Carthage. A more typical symbolism, linking the modern naval power of Britain with the ancient naval power of Carthage, can be detected in Turner's works, Dido Building Carthage, The Decline of the Carthaginian Empire.

The irregular composition, without geometric axes or perspective, breaks traditional rules of composition. It is similar to Turner's 1800-2 watercolour, Edward I's Army in Wales, painted to illustrate a passage from the poem The Bard by Thomas Gray, in which an army marches diagonally across the painting through a mountain pass, is assailed by an archer to the left of the painting. Turner sketched out the foreground figures as early as 1804, had observed an impressive storm from Farnley Hall, the house of Walter Fawkes in Yorkshire, in 1810. Turner may have been inspired by a lost oil painting of Hannibal's army descending the Alps into northern Italy by watercolourist John Robert Cozens, A Landscape with Hannibal in His March over the Alps, Showing to His Army the Fertile Plains of Italy, the only oil painting that Cozens exhibited at the Royal Academy, an entry in list of imaginary paintings written by Thomas Gray, which speculated that Salvator Rosa could have painted "Hannibal passing the Alps".

Another spur to make the painting could have been the visit of a delegation from the Tyrol to London in 1809, seeking support to oppose Napoleon. The painting was first exhibited at the Royal Academy summer exhibition at Somerset House in 1812, accompanied in the catalogue with some lines from Turner's unfinished epic poem "Fallacies of Hope": Turner insisted that the painting should be hung low on the wall at the exhibition to ensure it would be viewed from the correct angle, it was praised as impressive, terrible and sublime. The painting was left to the nation in the Turner Bequest in 1856, held by the National Gallery until it was transferred to the Tate Gallery in 1910. Tate Gallery Tate Catalogue Tate illustrated companion Art in an Age of Bonapartism, 1800–1815, Albert Boime p. 111–116 Prehistoric Figurines: Representation and Corporeality In The Neolithic, Douglass Whitfield Bailey, p. 181–183 Angel in the Sun: Turner's Vision of History Gerald E. Finley, p. 98–101 The Poetics and Politics of Alpine Passage: Turner's Snowstorm: Hannibal and His Army Crossing the Alps, Lynn R Matteson, The Art Bulletin, Vol.62, No.3 385–398

Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel bibliography

The following list of works by German philosopher Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel. Hegel is cited—unless otherwise specified—on the basis of his output according w Eva Moldenhauer and Karl Markus Michel, Frankfurt a. M.: Suhrkamp, 1979. Prior to 1979, see below. Additions such as "A" or "B" refer to annotations added to the original text. Band or the abbreviation Bd. is the German word meaning the volume number of the work. The "1817 Encyclopaedia" contained only outline notes for students, called Zusatz, they are combined with the three books of Hegel's work called "System der Philosophie I, II, III," the combinations being called the Encyclopaedia I, II and III. Werke in 20 Bänden, eds. E. Moldenhauer and K. M. Michel. Other volume numbers exist for the different editions of his complete works that were published at various times over the past two centuries: Vollständige Ausgabe Bd. 1 Philosophische Abhandlungen Bd. 2 Phänomenologie des Geistes Bd. 3–5 Wissenschaft der Logik Bd. 6–7 Encyklopädie...

Bd. 8 Grundlinien der Philosophie des Rechts... Bd. 9 Vorlesungen über die Philosophie der Geschichte Bd. 10 Vorlesungen über die Ästhetik Bd. 11–12 Vorlesungen über die Philosophie der Religion.. Bd. 13–15 Vorlesungen über die Geschichte der Philosophie Bd. 16–17 Vermischte Schritten Bd. 18 Philosophische Propädeutik Erg. Bd. 19 hg. von K. Hegel: Briefe von und an Hegel. Leipzig 1887 Sämtliche Werke, ed. H. Glockner Bd. 1 Aufsätze aus dem Kritischen Journal.. Bd. 2 Phänomenologie des Geistes Bd. 3 Philosophische Propädeutik Bd. 4–5 Wissenschaft der Logik Bd. 6 Enzyklopädie... u.a. Schriften Bd. 7 Grundlinien der Philosophie des Rechts Bd. 8–10 System der Philosophie Bd. 11 Vorlesungen über die Philosophie der Geschichte Bd. 12–14 Vorlesungen über die Ästhetik Bd. 15–16 Vorlesungen über die Philosophie der Religion Bd. 17–19 Vorlesungen über die Geschichte der Philosophie Bd. 20 Vermischte Schriften aus der Berliner Zeit Sämtliche Werke, eds. Georg Lasson, später J. Hoffmeister. Bd.1 Erste Druckschriften.

1928 Bd.2 Phänomenologie des Geistes. 1921 Bd.3–4 Wissenschaft der Logik. 1923 Bd.5 Enzyklopädie.... 1920 Bd.6 Grundlinien der Philosophie des Rechts. 1911 Bd.7 Schriften zur Politik und Rechtsphilosophie. 1913 Bd.8-9 Philosophie der Weltgeschichte. 1919-1944 Bd.10 Vorlesungen über die Ästhetik. Teilbd. I. 1931 Bd.12–14 Vorlesungen über die Philosophie der Religion. 1921, 1927 Bd.15 Vorlesungen über die Geschichte der Philosophie. Teilbd. 1 1940 Bd.18 Jenenser Logik, Metaphysik und Naturphilosophie. 1923 Bd.19 Jenenser Realphilosophie I. 1932 Bd.20 Jenenser Realphilosophie II. 1931 Bd.21 Nürnberger Schritten 1808-1816. 1938 Gesammelte Werke – Akademie-Ausgabe Three Essays, 1793-1795: The Tübingen Essay, Berne Fragments, the Life of Jesus, tr. J. Dobbins and P. Fuss, 1984 Early Theological Writings, tr. T. M. Knox 1948, reprinted 1971 The Difference Between Fichte's and Schelling's Systems of Philosophy, tr. H. S. Harris and W. Cerf 1977. Available online: German text Natural Law, tr. T. M. Knox 1975 Faith and Knowledge, tr. W. Cerf and H.

S. Harris 1977 System of Ethical Life and First Philosophy of Spirit, tr. H. S. Harris and T. M. Knox 1979. Available online: System of Ethical Life The Jena System 1804-5: Logic and Metaphysics, tr. J. Burbidge and G. di Giovanni 1986. Second Jena system Hegel and the Human Spirit, tr. L. Rauch 1983. Third Jena system. Available online: English text Phenomenology of Spirit, tr. A. V. Miller 1977, Looser but more readable translation, as The Phenomenology of Mind, tr. J. B. Baillie 1910, revised 1931. Available online: German text, German text on a single page, Baillie translation, Baillie translation The Phenomenology of Spirit, translated by Terry Pinkard ISBN 0521855799 The Phenomenology of Spirit: Translated with Introduction and Commentary, translated by Michael Inwood ISBN 0198790627 Spirit: Book Six of Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit, D. E. Shannon, 2001 The Philosophical Propaedeutic, tr. A. V. Miller, 1986. Available online: Section on Phenomenology, Section on Logic Science of Logic, tr. A. V. Miller 1969 pb 2 volumes, tr.

W. H. Johnston and L. G. Struthers 1929. Available online: German text part 1, part 2, Miller translation Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences in Outline, tr. S. H. Taubeneck 1990; this includes the Encyclopaedia Logic, Philosophy of Nature and Philosophy of Mind Encyclopaedia Logic, tr. T. F. Geraets et al. 1991 pb, or in a much worse translation, as Hegel's Logic or The Logic of Hegel, tr. W. Wallace 1873, reprinted 1975, Available online: German text, Wallace translation Encyclopaedia Philosophy of Nature as The Philosophy of Nature, tr. A. V. Miller 1970, In a better translation with the German in 3 volumes, tr. M. J. Petry 1970 Available online: German text, Taubeneck translation of 1817 edition Encyclopaedia Philosophy of Spirit as Hegel's Philosophy of Mind, tr. W. Wallace 1894, republished with additions, tr. A. V. Miller 1971 pb. With the German on opposite pages and an 1825 set of students lecture notes as an appendix, as Hegel's Philosophy of Subjective Spirit, 3 volumes, tr. M. J. Petry 1978.

Petry republished the section on Phenomenology, with the 1825 lecture notes in

FS1 Flight Simulator

FS1 Flight Simulator is a 1979 video game published by subLOGIC for Apple II and TRS-80. It is the predecessor to Microsoft Flight Simulator. FS1 Flight Simulator is a flight simulator in the cockpit of a modernized Sopwith Camel. Computer-graphics specialist Bruce Artwick and pilot and marketing student Stu Moment were roommates at the University of Illinois. A2FS1 Flight Simulator, their first product after forming subLOGIC, had black and white wireframe graphics, featured a limited scenery consisting of 36 tiles, provided a basic simulation. Despite this, it ended up being one of the most popular Apple II applications of the early 1980s; the simulator was ported to the TRS-80 Model I, which had only rudimentary graphics capability. To squeeze the simulator into the TRS-80 limited memory and display, subLOGIC saw it necessary to drop the instrument panel and reduce the resolution. Flight Simulator for the TRS-80 therefore has the most simplistic graphics of all versions of Flight Simulator. SubLOGIC claimed in advertisements that the $25 FS1 "is a visual flight simulator that gives you realistically stable aircraft control", with a graphics engine "capable of drawing 150 lines per second".

The company released updated versions for both the Apple II and TRS-80 on 5​1⁄4 inch diskettes. The updates included enhanced terrain, help menus, a bomb sight. J. Mishcon reviewed FS1 Flight Simulator in The Space Gamer No. 31. Mishcon commented that "All things considered, this is single most impressive computer game I have seen, it creates a whole new standard. I most urge you to buy it and see for yourself."Flight Simulator sold 30,000 copies by June 1982, tied for third on Computer Gaming World's list of top sellers

Kneške Ravne

Kneške Ravne is a dispersed settlement in the hills north of the Bača Valley in the Municipality of Tolmin in the Littoral region of Slovenia. It lies in the southern border area of Triglav National Park and is a popular starting point for hikes in the southwestern Julian Alps; the settlement has been part of the park since 2010. The name of the settlement was changed from Ravne to Kneške Ravne in 1953, distinguishing it from nearby Tolminske Ravne and named settlements; the name Ravne is frequent in Slovenia and is adjectival in origin, resulting from ellipsis of the noun phrase ravne njive'flat fields, level fields', referring to the local geography. Kneške Ravne on Geopedia