Adam Moleyns was an English bishop, royal administrator and diplomat. During the minority of Henry VI of England, he was clerk of the ruling council of the Regent. Moleyns had the living of Kempsey from 1433, he was Dean of Salisbury from 1441 to 1446. He became bishop of Chichester on 24 September 1445, was consecrated bishop on 6 February 1446, he was Lord Privy Seal in 1444, at the same time. In 1447 he had permission to fortify the manor house at Bexhill. An active partisan of the unpopular William de la Pole, Duke of Suffolk, Moleyns was lynched in Portsmouth by discontented unpaid soldiers on 9 January 1450. Moleyns was a correspondent of the humanist Aeneas Silvius Piccolomini, Pope Pius II, who complimented him in a letter of 29 May 1444: "And I congratulate you and England, since you care for the art of rhetoric". In 1926 George Warner attributed The Libelle of Englyshe Polycye to Moleyns but this theory was based on Warner's mistaken identification of Adam Moleyns as a member of the family’s Lancashire branch.
The theory of Moleyns' authorship of the poem is now rejected by scholars. Fryde, E. B.. Handbook of British Chronology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-56350-X. Smith, Bill. "Moleyns, Adam". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/18918. Retrieved 18 April 2012. Reeves, A. C. Lancastrian Englishmen 1981. One of five fifteenth-century careers outlined through documents
Eric Lamone Yarber is an American football coach and former college player, the wide receivers coach for the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football League. He played two seasons in the NFL as a wide receiver for the Washington Redskins in 1986 and 1987, which included a win in Super Bowl XXII. Born in Chicago, Yarber grew up in Southern California in South-Central Los Angeles, graduated from Crenshaw High School. Though he did not play varsity football in high school due to his size, he played junior college football at Los Angeles Valley College, he transferred to Idaho of the Big Sky Conference in 1984 to play for third-year head coach Dennis Erickson. Yarber was the conference MVP in his senior season of 1985, the Vandals won their first league title since 1971. Yarber led the Big Sky in receiving with over 1,100 yards and ten touchdowns during the eleven-game regular season. Teammates on the Palouse included quarterback Scott Linehan and offensive lineman Tom Cable, both future NFL head coaches, lineman Mark Schlereth.
Yarber was selected in the twelfth round of the 1986 NFL Draft by the Washington Redskins and played two seasons. Yarber began his coaching career back at Idaho in 1996 as a secondary defensive back coach under second-year head coach Chris Tormey, he was the wide receivers coach at UNLV in 1997. The next year, head coach Dennis Erickson hired Yarber to be the offensive quality control coach of the Seattle Seahawks in the NFL, coached under Erickson from 1998–2004 and 2007–2009. From 1999–2002, Yarber was on Erickson's staff at Oregon State in the Pac-10 Conference. In 1999, he was the running backs coach, the next year he became the wide receivers coach, he coached T. J. Houshmandzadeh during their time with the Beavers, he followed Erickson back to the pros with the San Francisco 49ers, as the receivers coach in 2003 and 2004. Following Erickson's dismissal, Yarber was the receivers coach for the Washington Huskies for two seasons under head coach Tyrone Willingham. In 2007, Yarber became the receivers coach for the Arizona State under Erickson through 2009.
In 2010, Yarber moved back to the NFL for two seasons with as the wide receivers coach for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Following a 4–12 record in 2011, Raheem Morris and his staff were fired on January 2, 2012. A week on January 9, Yarber was named the wide receivers coach for UCLA under new head coach Jim Mora, he returned to the NFL in 2017 as the wide receivers coach for the Los Angeles Rams. Yarber received his bachelor's degree from the University of Idaho in 1995, he was married in June 2005 to his wife and has two sons,Robert and Kameryon. Los Angeles Rams bio Career statistics and player information from NFL.com · Pro-Football-Reference
Hot and Cold Penguin is a 1955 Chilly Willy cartoon directed by Alex Lovy and produced by Walter Lantz. It was the third Chilly Willy entry in the series and was the first Alex Lovy directed at the Walter Lantz Studio since his departure in 1943. Although Tex Avery had departed the year prior, he left behind several storyboards utilized by Lovy for Hot and Cold Penguin and Wrath and Hold That Rock. Lovy remained director of the series for the remainder of the decade. Chilly Willy is outside in the snow keeping himself warm with a campfire. A blizzard blows in and freezes the fire solid. Another blizzard blows in, he sees a log cabin with a furnace inside and races toward it. Smedley forces the penguin out with a bayonet pointing at his back. Chilly is standing in front of a field of signs, with Smedley holding up a "Beware of Dog" sign, he makes a face to scare the penguin and retreats back to his cabin to rest. Chilly Willy pushes him off to the side, he goes in front of the furnace to get warm. He realizes what he did and Smedley forces him out by kicking him further away from the cabin.
Smedley goes back to rest. Chilly Willy swipes Smedley falls down a hole. Outside, Smedley unscrews a cork and plays "Taps" on his trumpet while Chilly Willy sinks into the water. Smedley returns to his cabin to take another rest, but he wakes up after seeing Chilly Willy on the furnace. Back outside, Smedley unscrews another cork. However, as he plays "Taps", the ice sinks along with him. Back inside the cabin, Smedley wrings out his tail and before going back to his nap, he checks the furnace for Chilly Willy. After confirmation, he returns to sleep. Chilly Willy pulls on the chimney. Smedley forces the furnace down. Smedley gets an idea, he loads them in the furnace. Chilly Willy pulls the furnace up. Nothing happens, Smedley goes to see Chilly Willy warming himself up, he gets an explosion to his face. Back inside the cabin, Smedley hammers the furnace down to the floor as a precautionary measure. However, Chilly Willy pulls it down. Smedley is hit with another explosion. Angry, Smedley yanks the chimney up from the hole.
He sends the penguin into orbit. Smedley heads back inside the cabin but heads back out to see Chilly Willy relaxing with a group of aliens around the furnace. Smedley ties himself to a firework launcher, plays "Taps" in a sad pitch, is launched into orbit. Chilly Willy watches him from the cabin, he performs the same dance Smedley does and rests on the furnace. Chilly Willy-First entry from 1953 The Legend of Rockabye Point-Oscar-nominated 1955 CW short I'm Cold-1954 classic featuring the debut of Smedley Dog Video Hot and Cold Penguin on IMDb
Wendy Priesnitz is a Canadian alternative education and environmental advocate. She was leader of the Green Party of Canada from July 1996 to January 1997, when she abruptly resigned, she is known for her advocacy of home-based/green business. Unschooling encourages students to use their curiosity to learn, she founded the Canadian Alliance of Home Schoolers in 1979, is the author of numerous books on homeschooling. Since 1976, she has co-owned and edited Natural Life, an award-winning sustainable lifestyles magazine. In 2002, she founded Life Learning Magazine, which she edits, she is listed in Canadian of Canadian Women. Priesnitz, Wendy. Summer love, winter fires; the Alternate Press. ISBN 0-920118-00-3. Priesnitz, Wendy. School Free - The Homeschooling Handbook; the Alternate Press. ISBN 0-920118-04-6. Priesnitz, Wendy. Markham: Canada's community of the future: a contemporary portrait. Windsor Publications, in co-operation with the Markham Board of Trade. ISBN 0-89781-327-8. Priesnitz, Wendy; the House Where I Grew Up.
The Alternate Press. ISBN 0-920118-03-8. Priesnitz, Wendy; the Natural Life Cookbook. The Alternate Press. ISBN 0-920118-17-8. Priesnitz, Wendy. Bringing It Home - A Home Business Start-Up Guide for You and Your Family; the Alternate Press. ISBN 0-920118-99-2. Priesnitz, Wendy. Challenging Assumptions in Education; the Alternate Press. ISBN 0-920118-05-4. Biography of Wendy Priesnitz Life Media
The 2004–05 Syracuse Orange men's basketball team represented Syracuse University in the 2004–05 NCAA Division I season. This was the first season in which Syracuse used its current nickname of "Orange"; the head coach was Jim Boeheim. The team played its home games at the Carrier Dome in New York; the team finished with a 27–7 record, while making it to the first round of the NCAA tournament. The team was led by senior Hakim junior Gerry McNamara. Seniors Josh Pace and Craig Forth were major contributors. Due to NCAA sanctions for use of ineligible players, 15 wins from this season have been vacated. Hakim Warrick Gerry McNamara Josh Pace Terrence Roberts Louie McCroskey Craig Forth Demetris Nichols Darryl Watkins No. 4 seed Syracuse was upset by No. 13 seed Vermont in the first round of the NCAA tournament. It marked the first time a Boeheim-coached team had been knocked out in the first round since the 1998–1999 season. Syracuse captured its first Big East title since 1992 as it beat Rutgers and West Virginia along the way.
Warrick averaged better than 22 points in those three games and was named the Big East Conference Championship MVP and Big East Player of the Year. Billy Edelin played just 20 games and left the team for undisclosed reasons after the team's Feb. 19 game against Boston College. Edelin would never play another game for Syracuse. Syracuse captured the 2004 Coaches vs. Cancer Classic as then-No. 6 Syracuse defeated then-No. 24 Memphis, 77–62, at Madison Square Garden. Syracuse started the season ranked No. 6 in the country
Nizas is a commune in the Hérault department in the Occitanie region in southern France. It lies near the town Pézenas. Like many places in Languedoc-Roussillon, the village of Nizas has been continuously inhabited since prehistoric time; the vicinity of the village is rich in archeological sites, such as proto-anthropomorphic stele of Pla Méjo and la grotte de l'Homme Mort, both from the Chalcolithic period. The origins of the village of Nizas are Roman, although there are remains from Greek amphora manufacturing processes in neighbouring villages. There are evidences of Roman foundations from the 1st century AD under the early 18th-century church in the center of the village; the name Nizas derived from the name of a Latin nobleman Nisius whose domain is buried under the modern village. Nizas is mentioned in the Carolingian texts as a villa. Following the collapse of the Carolingian empire, Occitanian peasantry who, prior to 950 lived at dispersed farms, regrouped around castles of local nobles for protection.
Thus, the fortified villages or "castra" in Occitan, appeared between 950 and 1050. "Castro Nizacio" is mentioned in time of crusades. The circulade is well preserved in the historical center of the village called quartier de la Villette. At the end of the 16th century, the Carrion family acquired the fief from the bishop of Lodève and adopted the name Carrion-Nizas; that was Jean-Raymond de Carrion-Nizas, master-builder of walls of Pézenas, who built or re-built the current castle. The Carrion-Nizas family remained the lords of the village until the French Revolution; the tomb of the Carrion-Nizas family is still in the church chancel. Archival materials, such as old maps and photographs, census of population and parochial records going as far back as the early 17th century may be found on line at Archives départementales de l'Hérault; the inhabitants of Nizas are called Nizaçois. The present village dates from the 10th century with extensive building in the 12th and 13th centuries giving the characteristic shape of a circulade.
This is tight spiral configuration with the outer buildings having thick stone walls as a defence. Since 2004, the historical district quartier; the information below is based on the tourists signs. The tower is located in the oldest part of Nizas; this four-sided tower with walls 1.70m thick was surrounded by an enclosure which served as a farmyard to the old chateau. From the 14th century onwards, the center of the village spread to the west of the original center around a new square – the Place du Griffe. In this square, in the center of a fountain, there is a statue of Marianne, more mythological than republican, she is the Greek-Roman goddess Artemis-Diana or Belissena, her counterpart in Celt Iberian cosmos of divinities. She isn't wearing phrygian cap, but a star on her forehead, suggesting the guiding light to lead people from the darkness of ignorance; the cornerstone of the present church was consecrated on January 13, 1705 on the site of the former chapel of Saints Perpetue and Felicity, demolished in 1703.
The construction work was completed by August 1708. Saint Perpetue relics are still objects of veneration; the church is open for worship and visits only during the time of service. Communes of the Hérault department INSEE http://www.nizas.com/nizas.html https://web.archive.org/web/20081121213906/http://www.agglo-heraultmediterranee.net/Sites_communes/nizas/index.php http://www.agglo-heraultmediterranee.net/Sites_communes/nizas/presentation.php