Abelisauroidea is a clade of theropod dinosaurs within the Ceratosauria. Some well-known dinosaurs of this group include the abelisaurids Abelisaurus, Carnotaurus and Majungasaurus. Abelisauroids flourished in the Southern hemisphere during the Cretaceous period, but their origins can be traced back to at least the Middle Jurassic, when they had a more global distribution. By the Cretaceous period, abelisauroids had become extinct in Asia and North America due to competition from tyrannosauroids. However, advanced abelisauroids of the family Abelisauridae persisted in the southern continents until the Cretaceous–Paleogene extinction event 66 million years ago. Superfamily Abelisauroidea Betasuchus Coeluroides? Dahalokely Ligabueino Ozraptor Orthogoniosaurus? Node AbelisauriaFamily Noasauridae Family Abelisauridae Timeline of ceratosaur research
Percrocuta is an extinct genus of hyena-like feliform carnivores. It lived in Europe and Africa, during the Miocene epoch. With a maximum length of 1.50 m, Percrocuta was much bigger than its modern relatives, but smaller than a female lion. Like the spotted hyena, Percrocuta had powerful jaws. Similar to modern hyenids, its hind legs were shorter than the front legs, resulting in a characteristic sloping back. Percrocuta was introduced as a genus of Percrocutidae in 1938. Percrocuta's relation to the family Hyaenidae was debated until 1985, when Percrocuta, Dinocrocuta and Allohyaena were accepted as the four genera of Percrocutidae. More recent evidence, has shown that Belbus and Allohyaena at least, are not percrocutids. P. abessalomi is known only from a skull, two mandibles, two teeth. These fossils were all collected from the Belomechetskaja, Georgia area and date from the sixth mammal neogene zone; this species is the best known of the family Percrocutidae. P. miocenica is known from only a few mandibles, found in Turkey.
These fossils date from 6 MN
Midlands 4 East is a level 9 English Rugby Union league and level 4 of the Midlands League, made up of teams from the northern part of the East Midlands region including clubs from Derbyshire, Lincolnshire and the occasional team from Leicestershire, with home and away matches played throughout the season. Each year some of the clubs in this division take part in the RFU Junior Vase - a level 9-12 national competition. Formed for the 2006-07 season, the division was known as Midlands 5 East but changed to its present name for the 2008-09 season due to league restructuring. Promoted teams tend to move up to Midlands 3 East. Up until the 2017-18 relegated teams dropped down to Midlands 5 East but since that division has been abolished there is no relegation. Amber Valley Boston East Retford Long Eaton Mellish Meden Vale Nottingham Moderns Ollerton Tupton Worksop Amber Valley Bingham Birstall Buxton Cleethorpes East Retford Long Eaton Mellish North Hykeham Rolls Royce Tupton Worksop Ashfield Belper Bingham Buxton Cleethorpes East Retford Keyworth Long Eaton Rolls Royce Skegness Tupton Worksop Amber Valley Ashfield Belper Bingham Chesterfield Panthers Cleethorpes Keyworth Leesbrook Long Eaton Nottinghamians Tupton Worksop Ashfield Boston Chesterfield Panthers Cleethorpes Horncastle Keyworth Long Eaton Nottinghamians Nottingham Corsairs Skegness Tupton Worksop Belper Castle Donington Chesterfield Pythons Cleethorpes Dronfield East Leake East Retford Leesbrook Nottinghamians Rolls Royce Skegness Panthers Uttoxeter Amber Valley Ashby Ashfield Barton & District Belgrave Boston Kesteven Market Rasen & Louth Mellish Nottingham Casuals Oakham Southwell Midlands RFU Leicestershire RU Notts, Lincs & Derbyshire RFU English rugby union system Rugby union in England English RFU.
"Rugby First". RFU. Archived from the original on 28 April 2009. Retrieved 21 July 2008. Rugby First: To view previous seasons in the league, search for any club within that league click on to club details followed by fixtures and select the appropriate season
There are three plague crosses in Brugherio, in the province of Monza and Brianza in Lombardy, in northern Italy. They were erected after the plague that struck Monza and its surrounding area in 1576; the crosses are three that remain of four that marked where there were four altars used to celebrate religious services during the plague. The plague of 1576 was in fact called "the plague of Saint Charles", given the Bishop's closeness to those affected. Information about the plague can be found in the Bishop of Saint Charles Borromeo's notes; the plague that struck Milan and other nearby towns in Lombardy during 1575–1576 is now known as "the plague of Saint Charles". It was so named by Alessandro Manzoni in The Betrothed, to distinguish it from the plague of 1630, described in the novel; the plague came from the Turks living in Hungary and from there, through trade with Germany, it spread along the Danube, Switzerland and down to Verona and Venice. The epidemic reached Melegnano 27 July 1576, on August 4 hit Monza and Milan.
In less than two months 6,000 people had died. The Archbishop of Milan Charles Borromeo, unlike the civil authorities and notables, did not abandon the city; the Archbishop closed all the churches and he built altars outside them, to give the opportunity to the faithful to attend mass from their homes. He introduced the "Practice of forty hours" that consisted of the adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, exposed in the entrance for forty hours outside, he asked for volunteers to help the population. Borromeo donated a lot of his clothes and church tapestries to the people in need and he organized processions to console the people infected. One of these processions, on 6 October 1576, is called "procession of the Holy Nail" because it featured a nail said to be from Jesus's Cross; the Archbishop lived only a few years longer, when he died on 2 November 1584, he was declared locally to be a Saint. This decision was ratified by Pope Paul V who recognised him as a saint in 1610 with a feast day of November 4.
As a result his name was given to the plague. It turned out; the earlier plague of 1524 was called the "plague of Charles V", this plague of 1576 was called the "Plague of St Charles" and the longer 1629–31 plague was called the "plague of Manzoni". During the spread of the plague, the faithful gathered in prayer around outdoor altars to avoid contagion to which they were exposed indoors. At the end of the plague the altars were dismantled but, in gratitude, these plague crosses were erected by survivors in their place; the remaining crosses are in the Piazza Roma, next to the Church of Saint Bartholomew. The cross in San Damiano is now lost. At the top of all these monuments there is the symbol of the cross, supported by architectural details including spheres and capitals. In some cases the pillars contain illegible, inscriptions; this plague cross is located next to the parish church. There is an inscription on the ball at the top which says: In Hoc Signo Vinces, the capital Deo Sacrum Christ Jesus, on its base: Sicut Moses esaltavi Serpentem in Desert sic.
On the stone block which forms the pedestal: Spes omnium Salus Fidellium Branda Scottus fecit proud. Anno Nativitatis MDLXX Maj I; the inscription of the year is incomplete because the column was built by Bernard Scotti in 1576. It is known as Cross Scotti; this pillar is before the old cemetery. This cross is characterized by a cone near the top. Bernard Scotti's name, is written on it, he worked for the community and he built this plague cross in 1578. For years this inscription was not visible because it was embedded in the wall of the building and hidden by vegetation. In recent times the pillar has been moved across the street; the following inscription can be read on the pedestal of the column: Sicut Mojses exaltavit Serpentem in Desert. There is another inscription on a square stone at the base: Ego sum lux et veritas Mundi via vivorum life. On the western side of the pedestal it says: Sic Deus dilexit Mundum ut suum Filium unigenitum daret pro nobis. On the eastern side: Ecce nomen super omne nomen et omne and genuflectatur and on the northern side: Hic quem videtis true solus Dominus Noster est et our glory.
Branda Scotus fecit. This monument is known as Brugherio Cross, or House Scotti; this Plague cross is placed at Torrazza's crossroads. Translated to English, the pedestal shows the following: "Votive monument in memory of the 1576 plague, torn down by a cyclone in 1928, rebuilt in 1929 by Angelo Cazzaniga's family". There is no trace of this column in local historical chronicles. Serviliano Latuada. Descrizione di Milano. Milano. Zardin, Danilo. San Carlo. Milano: Jaca Book. Tribuzio Zotti, Luciana. Brugherio nei documenti. Brugherio: Musicografica Lombarda. Tribuzio Zotti, Luciana. Brugherio: luoghi memorabili. Brugherio: Parole Nuove. Mancini, Manuela. Brugherio: presente e passato. Milano: Swan. Portaluppi, Geo. La Milano dei Borromei. Spoleto: Edizioni Selecta. Brugherio: i suoi luoghi, la sua storia: 225. Anniversario del primo volo italiano in mongolfiera con uomini a bordo. Brugherio: Comune di Brugherio. 2009. Cosmacini, Giorgio. Il medico e il cardinale. Milano: Editrice San Raffaele. "Comune di Brugherio.
La città. Colonne ed edicole votive". Retrieved 11 April 2015
The 2019 Internazionali di Tennis Città di Perugia was a professional tennis tournament played on clay courts. It was the fifth edition of the tournament, part of the 2019 ATP Challenger Tour, it took place in Perugia, Italy between 8 and 14 July 2019. 1 Rankings are as of 1 July 2019. The following players received wildcards into the singles main draw: Lorenzo Musetti Julian Ocleppo Andrea Pellegrino Aldin Šetkić Giulio ZeppieriThe following players received entry into the singles main draw using their ITF World Tennis Ranking: Riccardo Bonadio Raúl Brancaccio Oriol Roca Batalla Pietro Rondoni Roman SafiullinThe following players received entry from the qualifying draw: Guilherme Clezar Pavel Kotov Federico Delbonis def. Guillermo García López 6–0, 1–6, 7–6. Tomislav Brkić / Ante Pavić def. Rogério Dutra Silva / Szymon Walków 6–4, 6–3
Henry Farm is a neighbourhood in the City of Toronto, Canada. It is located in the north central part of the city within the former city of North York; the City of Toronto has designated the neighbourhood of Henry Farm to encompass a smaller neighbourhood, Parkway Forest, between Don Mills Road and Highway 404, covered in a separate article. The neighbourhood is served by the Henry Farm Community Interest Association. Henry Farm was settled in 1806 by a native of Clones, County Monaghan, Ireland, he sold the farm, but his great-grandson, George Stewart Henry, reacquired it in 1898. Henry was the tenth Premier of Ontario from 1930-34. Ten days before his death in 1958, Henry sold his farm for C$2 million to the developers of the present-day neighbourhood. Henry's house, called Oriole Lodge, still stands as a private residence at 17 Manorpark Court. Henry Farm was developed into a housing subdivision in the 1960s. Most of the neighbourhood consists of low density suburban housing. Along the northeast and southeast are townhouse developments.
The latter are social housing. There are two high-rise apartment buildings, Havenbrook Towers, at the southeast corner. There is one church, located at 80 George Henry Boulevard, which houses the St. Matthew the Apostle, Oriole Anglican Church of Canada congregation; the church was built in 1969 and dedicated on January 25, 1970. The site was shared with the Covenant United Church. Covenant United Church amalgamated with Donway United Church in 1992, moved out of Henry Farm; the Toronto District School Board is a public school board that operates two elementary schools in Henry Farm, Forest Manor Public School, Shaughnessy Public School. TDSB does not operate a secondary school in the neighbourhood, with TDSB students attending secondary schools in adjacent neighbourhoods. In addition to TDSB, three other public school board offers schooling to residents of Don Mills, the Toronto Catholic District School Board, secular school board. However, none of the three school boards operate school in Don Mills, with CSCM, CSV, TCDSB students attending schools situated in other neighbourhoods in Toronto.
The neighbourhood is home to several municipal parks, including Havenbrook Park, Parkway Forest Park. Havenbrook Park has a baseball diamond, toboggan hill and the Henry Farm Tennis Club, The Park is situated near the Don Valley, which forms a part of the larger Toronto ravine system. Municipal parks in Toronto are managed by the Toronto Parks and Recreation Division; the division manages a community centre in the neighbourhood, Parkway Forest Community Centre. Several major thoroughfares bound the neighbourhood. Sheppard Avenue is a roadway that bounds Henry Farm in the north, while Highway 404 bounds the residential neighbourhood to the east. Highway 404 to provides access to York Region to the north and south to the Don Valley Parkway which starts at the 401/404 interchange just south of Sheppard Avenue. Highway 404 serves as a point of division between the residential neighbourhood and the Consumers Business Park a commercial area to the east of the 404; the Business Park runs east to the Victoria Park Avenue.
Highway 401 is the other major controlled access highway that bounds the neighbourhood from the south. The highway provides east-west access to the rest of Greater Toronto, southern Ontario; the Don River's East Branch is the natural border to the west that passes under the Sheppard Avenue and Leslie Street intersection Public transportation in the neighbourhood is provided by the Toronto Transit Commission, operating several bus routes through the neighbourhood. In addition, the Toronto subway may be accessed from Don Mills station, located at Don Mills Road, Sheppard Avenue. Access to bus routes operated by York Region Transit may be accessed at Don Mills station. Henry Farm at TorontoNeighbourhoods City of Toronto neighbourhood profile Henry Farm Community Interest Association Henry Farm Tennis Club