Adrienne Cecile Rich was an American poet and feminist. She was called "one of the most read and influential poets of the second half of the 20th century", was credited with bringing "the oppression of women and lesbians to the forefront of poetic discourse." Rich criticized rigid forms of feminist identities, valorized what she coined the "lesbian continuum". Her first collection of poetry, A Change of World, was selected by renowned poet W. H. Auden for the Yale Series of Younger Poets Award. Auden went on to write the introduction to the published volume, she famously declined the National Medal of Arts, protesting the vote by House Speaker Newt Gingrich to end funding for the National Endowment for the Arts. Adrienne Rich was born in Baltimore, the elder of two sisters, her father, renowned pathologist Arnold Rice Rich, was the chairman of pathology at The Johns Hopkins Medical School. Her mother, Helen Elizabeth Rich, was a composer, her father was from a Jewish family, her mother was a Southern Protestant.
Adrienne Rich's early poetic influence stemmed from her father, who encouraged her to read but to write her own poetry. Her interest in literature was sparked within her father's library, where she read the work of writers such as Ibsen, Blake, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Tennyson, her father was ambitious for Adrienne and "planned to create a prodigy." Adrienne Rich and her younger sister were home schooled by their mother until Adrienne began public education in the fourth grade. The poems Sources and After Dark document her relationship with her father, describing how she worked hard to fulfill her parents' ambitions for her—moving into a world in which she was expected to excel. In years, Rich went to Roland Park Country School, which she described as a "good old fashioned girls' school gave us fine role models of single women who were intellectually impassioned." After graduating from high school, Rich earned her college diploma at Radcliffe College, where she focused on poetry and learning writing craft, encountering no women teachers at all.
In 1951, her last year at college, Rich's first collection of poetry, A Change of World, was selected by the senior poet W. H. Auden for the Yale Series of Younger Poets Award. Following her graduation, Rich received a Guggenheim Fellowship to study at Oxford for a year. Following a visit to Florence, she chose not to return to Oxford, spent her remaining time in Europe writing and exploring Italy. In 1953, Rich married Alfred Haskell Conrad, an economics professor at Harvard University she met as an undergraduate, she said of the match: "I married in part because I knew no better way to disconnect from my first family. I wanted what I saw as a full woman's life, whatever was possible." They settled in Cambridge and had three sons. In 1955, she published her second volume, The Diamond Cutters, a collection she said she wished had not been published; that year she received the Ridgely Torrence Memorial Award from the Poetry Society of America. Her three children were born in 1955, 1957 and 1959.
The 1960s began a period of change in Rich's life: she received the National Institute of Arts and Letters award, her second Guggenheim Fellowship to work at the Netherlands Economic Institute, the Bollingen Foundation grant for the translation of Dutch poetry. In 1963, Rich published her third collection, Snapshots of a Daughter-in-Law, a much more personal work examining her female identity, reflecting the increasing tensions she experienced as a wife and mother in the 1950s, marking a substantial change in Rich's style and subject matter. In her 1982 essay "Split at the Root: An Essay on Jewish Identity", Rich states: "The experience of motherhood was to radicalize me." The book met with harsh reviews. She comments, "I was seen as'bitter' and'personal'. I realised I'd gotten slapped over the wrist, I didn't attempt that kind of thing again for a long time."Moving her family to New York in 1966, Rich became involved with the New Left and became involved in anti-war, civil rights, feminist activism.
Her husband took a teaching position at City College of New York. In 1968, she signed the "Writers and Editors War Tax Protest" pledge, vowing to refuse tax payments in protest against the Vietnam War, her collections from this period include Necessities of Life and The Will to Change, which reflect radical political content and interest in poetic form. From 1967 to 1969, Rich lectured at Swarthmore College and taught at Columbia University School of the Arts as an adjunct professor in the Writing Division. Additionally, in 1968, she began teaching in the SEEK program in City College of New York, a position she continued until 1975. During this time, Rich received the Eunice Tietjens Memorial Prize from Poetry Magazine. Rich and Conrad hosted Black Panther fundraising parties at their apartment. Rising tensions began to split the marriage, Rich moved out in mid-1970, getting herself a small studio apartment nearby. Shortly afterward, in October, Conrad shot himself, widowing Rich. In 1971, she was the recipient of the Shelley Memorial Award from the Poetry Society of America and spent the next year and a half teaching at Brandeis University as the Hurst Visiting Professor of Creative Writing.
The 2014 Arizona Wildcats football team represented the University of Arizona in the 2014 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The season was the Wildcats's 115th overall, 37th as a member of the Pac-12 Conference and its fourth within the Pac-12 South Division; the team was led by head coach Rich Rodriguez, in his third year, played its home games at Arizona Stadium in Tucson, Arizona for the 86th straight year. They finished 10–4, achieving the second 10-win regular season in program history; the Wildcats won the Pac-12 South Division for the first time, advancing to the Pac-12 Football Championship Game at Levi's Stadium in Santa Clara, where they faced the Oregon Ducks. The Wildcats played in the first year of the New Year's Six bowls, netting a berth in the 2014 Fiesta Bowl, the school's third major-bowl appearance, where they faced the Boise State Broncos. Arizona lost the game to Boise State, 38–30; the Arizona Wildcats finished the 2013 regular season with an record. They were invited to the 2013 AdvoCare V100 Bowl.
The Wildcats defeated Boston College, 42-19. On April 12, 2014, Arizona capped off its spring football camp with a scrimmage at Arizona Stadium, open to the public. Source: On April 12, 2014, the Wildcats will play the White and Navy Blue game, the program's annual spring game. Arizona plays seven of twelve regular season games at home: two of three non-conference games and five of nine in Pac-12 play. For the second-straight year the Cats face neither Oregon State. Defensive Player of the YearScooby Wright IIICoach of the YearRich RodriguezReference: Reference: Scooby Wright III SI.com 2014 Midseason All-American Team 2014 College Football All American The Wildcats saw 10 of its players honored as members of the 2014 Pac-12 All-Conference team. The first team had one such honoree. Seven other Cats would land Honorable Mention status. First TeamScooby Wright III, LB, So. Second TeamSteven Gurrola, OL, Sr. Drew Riggleman, P, Jr. Honorable MentionAustin Hill, WR, Sr. Cayleb Jones, WR, So. Jonathan McKnight, CB, Sr. Dan Pettinato, DE, Sr. Anu Solomon, QB, Fr.
Jared Tevis, S, Sr. Nick Wilson, RB, Fr; the Wildcats had six players selected to the Pac-12 Conference All-Academic Team. One player garnered first team honors, while two players landed on the second team, the Wildcats had 3 players granted honorable mention. In order to be eligible for the academic team a player must maintain a minimum 3.0 overall grade-point average and play in at least 50 percent of their team's games. First TeamJared Tevis, S, Sr. 3.28 GPASecond TeamJared Baker, RB, Jr. 3.30 GPA Jake Matthews, LB, So. 3.55 GPAHonorable MentionCalvin Allen, DE, Fr. 3.23 GPA Abraham Mendivil, WR, Fr. 3.29 GPA Casey Skowron, PK, Jr. 3.37 GPAReference: Anu Solomon 2x Coaches Offensive Player of the Week Manning Award of the Week, Sept. 2nd Athlon Sports' National Freshman of the Week Davey O'Brien QB of the Week, Sept. 23rd Athlon Sports' Pac12 Player of the Week Manning Award Star of the Week Vegas Seven- Las Vegas Bowl Pac-12 Player of the Week, Sept. 24th Maxwell Award Watchlist Hard Edge Player of the WeekCayleb Jones Pac-12 Player of the Week, Sept. 22nd Coaches Offensive Player of the Week Co-CFPA Wide Receivers of the Week Earl Campbell Award Week 4 Honorable mention Biletnikoff Award Watch ListTerris Jones-Grigsby Coaches Offensive Player of the WeekAustin Hill Co-CFPA Wide Receivers of the WeekSamajie Grant Coaches Offensive Player of the WeekNate Phillips Hard Edge Player of the WeekNick Wilson 4x Coaches Offensive Player of the Week Pac-12 Offensive Player of the WeekSteven Gurrola Coaches Co-Hard Edge Player of the WeekParker Zellers Coaches Co-Hard Edge Player of the WeekDan Pettinato Coaches Defensive Player of the WeekJared Tevis 2x Coaches Defensive Player of the Week 2x Hard Edge Player of the WeekScooby Wright III 3x Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week 5x Coaches Defensive Player of the Week Hard Edge Player of the Week Athlon Sports' National Defensive Player of the Week National Defensive Performer of the Week National Linebacker of the Week 2x Walter Camp National Defensive Player of the Week Bednarik Award watcthlistDavonte' Neal Coaches Special Teams Player of the WeekTyrell Johnson Coaches Special Teams Player of the WeekJourdon Grandon Coaches Defensive Player of the WeekDrew Riggleman 2x Coaches Special Teams Player of the Week Pac-12 Special Teams Player of the WeekCasey Skowron 3x Coaches Special Teams Player of the Week Lou Groza Award Stars of the Week National Specialist of the Week by CFPA, Sept. 8th February 5, 2014 – National Signing Day, first day when high school students can sign a NLI with Arizona.
November 11, 2014 – All American WR Nate Phillips is done for remainder of the season with broken foot injury. ESPN Radio – – Nationwide KCUB 1290 AM – Football Radio Show – KHYT – 107.5 FM KTKT 990 AM – La Hora de Los Gatos – KGME 910 AM – – KTAN 1420 AM – KDAP 96.5 FM KWRQ 102.3 FM – KIKO 1340 AM – KVWM 970 AM – XENY 760 – KOLD KGUN FOX FS1 ESPN ESPN2 ESPNU CBS Sports Network Pac-12 N
Fritz Bornemann was a German architect. Bornemann studied architecture at the Technical University of Berlin. After graduating in 1936, he was Assistant Scenic Designer at the Berlin Municipal Opera and, starting in 1945, Construction Supervisor with the city of Berlin. Since 1950 he became an independent architect active in Berlin; the designs for the Amerika-Gedenkbibliothek, the Deutsche Oper Berlin, the Freie Volksbühne and the Museumszentrum Berlin-Dahlem were drawn up by him. He designed the headquarters of the Commerzbank Berlin, he designed the German Pavilion for the 1970 World's Fair in Osaka. With this building Bornemann decisively renounced the large architectonic gesture by burying the exhibition area below ground. There appeared, amongst others, the extension of the Rathaus of Berlin-Wedding and the University Library in Bonn, he never built residential houses. Less well known is his work in multimedia, he designed some exhibitions, amongst them Farmer Smith. The Osaka Pavilion was his crowning achievement in this field.
Bornemann's architecture was and is a subject of violent controversial opinions over the modern trends of the 1950s and 1960s. The critics speak of "cold" or "austere" architecture and belittle his buildings with expressions like "elegance in exposed-aggregate concrete." His adherents see in his work a model for modern architecture, for modern theatre architecture. For more than 16 years Fritz Bornemann was chairman of the Bund Deutscher Architekten. Imperial Palace in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, 3rd Prize Municipal Theater of Gelsenkirchen, 2nd Prize Municipal Theater of Bonn, 2nd Prize Hanover Playhouse Honorary membership in the Association of German Architects Schindler, Susanne: Inszenierte Moderne. Zur Architektur von Fritz Bornemann. Berlin: Jovis Verlag. ISBN 3-936314-03-9 Sigel, Paul. 2000. "Der deutsche Beitrag auf der Expo70 in Osaka." Arch plus no. 149–150: 116–33. Reprinted online Thema 5, no. 1 Fritz Bornemann in the German National Library catalogue https://web.archive.org/web/20051126143811/http://www.tu-berlin.de/presse/pi/2003/pi98.htm http://www.spiegel.de/kultur/gesellschaft/0,1518,485512,00.html Fritz Bornemann at archINFORM https://web.archive.org/web/20070927041247/http://www.reffert.de/architekten/bornemann.html