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181 (number)

181 is the natural number following 180 and preceding 182. 181 is an odd number 181 is a centered number 181 is a centered pentagonal number 181 is a centered 12-gonal number 181 is a centered 18-gonal number 181 is a centered 30-gonal number 181 is a centered square number 181 is a star number that represents a centered hexagram 181 is a deficient number, as 1 is less than 181 181 is an odious number 181 is a prime number 181 is a Chen prime 181 is a dihedral prime 181 is a full reptend prime 181 is a palindromic prime 181 is a strobogrammatic prime, the same when viewed upside down 181 is a twin prime with 179 181 is a square-free number 181 is an undulating number, if written in the ternary, the negaternary, or the nonary numeral systems 181 is the difference of 2 square numbers: 912 – 902 181 is the sum of 2 consecutive square numbers: 92 + 102 181 is the sum of 5 consecutive prime numbers: 29 + 31 + 37 + 41 + 43 Langenburg No. 181, Saskatchewan rural municipality in Saskatchewan, Canada 181 Fremont Street proposed skyscraper in San Francisco, California 181 West Madison Street, Chicago 181st Battalion, CEF was a unit in the Canadian Expeditionary Force during World War I 181st Airlift Squadron is a unit of the Texas Air National Guard 181st Infantry Brigade of the United States Army based at Fort McCoy, Wisconsin 181st Intelligence Wing is a unit of the United States Air Force located at Hulman Field, Terre Haute, Indiana AN/APQ-181 an all-weather, low probability of intercept radar system for the U.

S. Air Force B-2A Spirit bomber aircraft Bücker Bü 181 Bestmann single-engine trainer aircraft during World War II USNS Adelphi was a ship scheduled to be acquired by the United States Navy, the program was cancelled USNS Fred C. Ainsworth was a United States Navy troop transport during World War II USNS Potomac was a United States Navy oiler following the Vietnam War USS Accokeek was a United States Navy ATA-174-class auxiliary ocean tugboat during World War II USS Flagler was a United States Navy Alamosa-class cargo ship following World War II USS Hopewell was a United States Navy Wickes-class destroyer following World War I USS Pompano was a United States Navy Porpoise-class submarine during World War II USS Straub was a United States Navy Cannon-class destroyer escort during World War II “181: Fragments of a Journey in Palestine-Israel,” winner of the 2005 Yamagata International Documentary Film Festival The war film “The Enemy Below” revolves around the fictitious Buckley-class destroyer escort, USS Hayes and a German U-boat Retired American Thoroughbred horse racing jockey Randy Romero won a track record 181 races at the Fair Grounds Race Course in New Orleans The Volkswagen 181 Lufthansa Flight 181, hijacked on October 13, 1977 London Buses route 181 181 Union City-New York, a New Jersey Transit bus route from New Jersey to New York The Córas Iompair Éireann CIE 181 Class diesel locomotives, numbered B181 to B192, built by General Motors Electro-Motive Division in 1966 East 181st Avenue, a light rail station on the MAX Blue Line in Gresham, Oregon New York City Subway stations in Manhattan: 181st Street, at Fort Washington Avenue served by the A train 181st Street, at St. Nicholas Avenue served by the 1 train 181st Street Oregon Route 229 known as the Siletz Highway No. 181 181 is also: The year AD 181 or 181 BC The atomic number of an element temporarily called Unoctunium 181 Eucharis is a large K-type Main belt asteroid Minuscule 181, α 101, is a Greek minuscule manuscript of the New Testament Mir-181 microRNA precursor is a small non-coding RNA molecule The number of channels on an older American television set, with 68 over-the-air television channels and 113 cable television channels List of highways numbered 181 United Nations Security Council Resolution 181 United Nations General Assembly Resolution 181 Future Government of Palestine United States Supreme Court cases, Volume 181 Pennsylvania House of Representatives, District 181 Criminal Code of Belarus, Article 181 Constitution of Malaysia, Article 181 Number Facts and Trivia: 181 The Number 181 The Positive Integer 181 Prime curiosities: 181 VirtueScience: 181 Number Gossip: 181 181 FM Internet radio

The Aryan

The Aryan is a 1916 American silent Western film starring William S. Hart, Gertrude Claire, Charles K. French, Louise Glaum, Bessie Love. Directed by William S. Hart and produced by Thomas H. Ince, the screenplay was written by C. Gardner Sullivan. Although Hart was assisted by Reginald Barker and Clifford Smith, he directed the movie by himself. Hart's combined salary as actor and director was $150 per week. A partial print of the film survives in the Library of Congress, restored at the Museo del Cine Pablo Ducrós Hicken in Buenos Aires, Argentina. A hard working miner, Steve Denton, has become rich from years of prospecting, he leaves to visit his ill mother, Mrs. Denton. In the town of Yellow Ridge, however, he is detained by a seductive dance hall girl named Trixie. Known as "the firefly," Trixie not only cheats him out of his gold, but conceals a message, wired to him by his dying mother. Learning the next day that his mother is dead, Denton is infuriated about being cheated and betrayed by Trixie, who pretended to be good, other false friends.

In his rage, he kills Trixie's lover, Chip Emmett, kidnaps her. Dragging her by the hair of her head, he takes her into the desert. Enslaving Trixie in his desert hideaway, Denton turns his back on "white civilization." He assumes the leadership of a band of Indian and Mexican bandits. Two years a wagon train of Mississippi farmers who are lost and dying in the desert appeal to Denton for help, he refuses to assist them. He is secretly visited that night by Mary Jane Garth, an innocent and virtuous young woman among the migrants who bravely confronts the Indians and Mexicans, she pleads their cause and expresses her belief that no white man would refuse to protect a woman in distress. Moved, Denton is redeemed, he guides the wagon train out of the desert and resumes his wanderings. Hart was given a screenplay by the screenwriter C. Gardner Sullivan in which the hero had, according to Hart, "no motive for his hardness." He argued. Sullivan preferred the idea that his ruthless personality was a given, but accepted Hart's wishes.

Although it was made during the silent era, Sullivan wrote long speeches for the actors to perform, which were filmed and edited down. Hart wanted Mae Marsh for the role as Mary Jane, but Marsh was working on a D. W. Griffith movie at the time. Griffith recommended Bessie Love; the movie was made at the height of Hart's career, but was unusual because he played a ruthless individual described as "hard as flint." As the title suggests, the movie draws on racial ideologies of the era. Hart stated that the central character, Steve Denton, was "a white man, foreswearing his race, makes outlaw Mexicans his comrades and allows white women to be attacked by them."The film was made at Inceville and Sulphur Canyon. Contemporaneous reviews of the film were glowingly positive; the photography and direction were all positively reviewed. Hart himself believed this movie to be "one of the best Westerns made."However assessments of the film have been critical of its treatment of race. Of the film, Andrew Brodie Smith wrote, "Racism was not new to the western but it had never been articulated in such a sophisticated fashion."

Other scholars have labeled this as "perhaps the first film to proclaim the doctrine of White supremacy over Native American Indians". Racism in early American film Whitewashing in film Citations Works citedDavis, Ronald L.. William S. Hart: Projecting the American West. University of Oklahoma Press. ISBN 978-0-8061-3558-8; the Aryan on IMDb The Aryan at AllMovie The Aryan at the American Film Institute Catalog