All England Law Reports
The All England Law Reports are a long-running series of law reports covering cases from the court system in England and Wales. Established in 1936, the All England Law Reports are a commercially produced alternative to the "official" reports produced by the Incorporated Council of Law Reporting; the reports encompass judgments with headnotes and catchwords from the House of Lords, both divisions of the Court of Appeal and all divisions of the High Court. The series contains cross-references and hypertext links to both other All England cases and legislation cited in the Report; the All England reports are published by LexisNexis Butterworths. A second set of reports, titled The All England Law Reports Reprint, has been published to cover around six thousand key cases from between 1558 and when the publication of the All England series began in 1936. A further three thousand important cases from the period 1861-1935 is available in a complementary series The All England Reprints Extension; the latter series is published by LexisNexis Australia, while the former two are published by the company's UK division.
All England Law Reports The Law Reports
Aller Media is a magazine publisher in the Nordic countries, headquartered in Copenhagen, Denmark. It publishes Elle, Familie Journalen, Allers and Se og Hør. Aller Media was founded in Copenhagen in 1873 by his wife Laura Aller, it expanded into Sweden and Norway in the 1890s and into Finland in 1992. In August, 2009, Aller Press A/S changed its name to Aller Media A/S; the same year Aller moved into a new headquarters at Havneholmen. The building is designed by PLH Architects. Aller's publications are among the most read in Sweden, it publishes 34 magazines every month which are read by over 4 million people including the best selling magazine in Sweden as of 2004, the TV Guide Se & Hör, published in Norway and Denmark as Se og Hør. Allers magazine is distributed in Sweden for the mature female market group, it traces its origins from the Danish weekly Illustreret Familie-Journal, founded in 1877 by Carl Aller. In 1894 it changed its name to the Allers Family-Journal. In 1959 the name was changed to Allers Family Journal.
The original magazine was a pioneer in including cartoons in magazines in Sweden. Allers is the oldest magazine still in circulation in Norway where it has been published since 1897. In June 2013, Aller Media bought Dagbladet with online products from Berner Gruppen for about 300 million Norwegian kroner. In February 2014 the company acquired several Finnish women's and lifestyle magazines from Bonnier Group, namely Costume and Olivia. In Sweden, editorial offices are today located in Stockholm, Göteborg and Malmö. In 2015 Aller Media launched L33t Magazine, an online English language publication focusing on esports and competitive video games; the team is based in Copenhagen. The company appeared to have halted publication of new articles on the L33t Magazine website after the end of 2015. List of Norwegian magazines Official site in English
The River Aller is a small river on Exmoor in Somerset, England. It rises as several small streams around Tivington and Huntscott and flows through the Holnicote Estate passing Holnicote and through Allerford, where it passes under a packhorse bridge of medieval origin, it joins the River Horner, which flows into Porlock Bay near Hurlstone Point on the Bristol Channel. Because of the surrounding geology the area has been at risk of flooding. To help manage this risk telemetry monitoring of flows and a siren warning system have been proposed
Aller is a municipality in the Autonomous Community of the Principality of Asturias, Spain. It is bordered on the north by Mieres, on the south by the province of León, on the east by Laviana and Sobrescobio, on the west by Lena; the municipality is crossed by the Aller River. Near the confluence, the Aller forms a deep valley between steep hillsides covered with forest; the municipality, along with those of Mieres, forms the coal-rich basin of the Caudal. The principal economic activity has been coal mining in the lower part of the valley, while agriculture and ranching are important; the towers of coal mines and the buildings of the mining communities dominate the landscape. Upriver is the municipal capital, Cabañaquinta, in the direction of which the landscape transforms into a high mountain valley, which culminates in the San Isidro Pass, which lies along the border with the province of León; the beauty of the area and the ski area located nearby has led to a great increase in tourism in recent years, distinguishing the locality of Felechosa, 13 km from the peak.
Among the natural attractions of the region are the ravines of the Pino and Aller rivers, huge gorges carved into the foot of the mountains. The municipality offers a wide variety of routes that follow the paths of the traditional herdsmen from the villages at the foot of the mountains up the slopes. Peaks include the Torres, the Toneo, Peña Redonda, the Retriñón, Peña Mea; the first traces of human presence in the area date to the Iron Ages. Despite the excavation of a few Roman findings, the modern settlement dates from the 9th-10th centuries AD; the most important holiday of the municipality is the Humanitarios de San Martín de Moreda, in which pilgrims wear the traditional Asturian clothing of San Antonio de Piñeras, on the last Sunday in August and the Pilgrimage of Miralles in Soto on September 8. There are several livestock festivals in Cabañaquinta, including one in March the Friday before Saint Joseph's Day, one in honor of the rosary the first Friday in October, one in honor of Saint Andrew the third Friday of November.
The current mayor is David Moreno Bobela, in office 2011. José Suárez, movie actor José Campo Castañon, poet and man of letters Federación Asturiana de Concejos rutas por el valle de Aller Concejo de Aller y sus Pueblos
Aller Hill is an 18.4 hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest near Aller in Somerset, notified in 1988. The site contains three species of plant which are nationally rare and a further three which are of restricted distribution in Somerset; the central area contains a sward dominated by sheep's fescue in combination with yellow oat grass and quaking-grass. Salad burnet forms a major component of the sward with rough marsh-mallow and nit-grass, two nationally rare species present. Aller and Beer Woods on the slopes of the hill are designated as a biological Site of Special Scientific Interest
Aller Grove is a village in Devon, England
Aller is a village and parish in Somerset, situated 5 miles west of Somerton on the A372 road towards Bridgwater in the South Somerset district. The village has a population of 410; the parish includes the hamlet of Beer and the deserted medieval village of Oath on the opposite bank of the River Parrett. Aller was listed in the Domesday Book of 1086 as Alre, meaning'The alder tree' from the Old English alor; the parish of Aller was part of the hundred of Somerton. Most of the valuable meadows had been enclosed by 1577, but the surrounding fields were not enclosed until 1797. Between 1614 and 1616 there was a struggle between the lord, Sir John Davis, who had purchased the manor, the tenants over the building of hedges and gates to increase the value of the remaining 47 acres of common ground; the meadows remained open and Davis sold the manor to John Stawell of Cothelstone in 1623. Oath Lock marks the tidal limit of the River Parrett, it was added when it was realised that the locks at Stanmoor and Muchelney, with a half-lock at Thorney, would not provide the depth of water specified in the Act of Parliament of 4 July 1836 which authorised the building of the navigation.
The Church of St Andrew has Saxon origins with some parts dating from the 12th and 13th centuries, with restoration work undertaken several times since, the most major of, in 1861–62 by John Norton. It is a Grade II* listed building. English Heritage has included it in the Heritage at Risk register; the font is a simple limestone bowl, less than a metre tall, thought to be Saxon in origin, one of only three in England and was the one used for the baptism of Guthrum after his defeat by King Alfred The Great after the Battle of Ethandun in 878. It was retrieved from the pond of the vicarage garden around 1870 and now stands in the south-west corner of the nave. A copy of the font was made by a stonemason in Corvallis, Oregon, in the 1880s, to memorialise the son of the rector of Aller, Rev. J. Y. Nicholson; the copy of Aller's historic font was in the Episcopalian Church of the Good Samaritan. The social centres of the village are St Andrew's church. Near to Aller are the Aller Hill and the Aller and Beer Woods biological Sites of Special Scientific Interest.
One of the most festive occasions in Aller is its Bonfire Night, when many local residents turn out to witness the torching of a novel artistic creation. In 2006, a full-size model of a steam train engine was set afire. Other years' subjects have included the Houses of Parliament. A dragon – Aller's mascot – was set afire in 2007; the 2008 bonfire chose a Batman theme. The village is home to two large mosaics by resident potter Bryan Newman; the first located on the side of the Village Hall, features the village mascot, the Aller Dragon. The second, commissioned by the Village Council to front the central bus shelter, depicts historic characters who have figured in Aller's past; the village falls within the Non-metropolitan district of South Somerset, formed on 1 April 1974 under the Local Government Act 1972, having been part of Langport Rural District. The village falls within the South West England constituency of the European Parliament. Aller was the birthplace of the philosopher Ralph Cudworth in 1617.
It is the home of Britain's Second Sea Lord 1993–94, the sponsor of HMS Somerset and two retired bishops of the Church of England. John Northover of Aller Court was an ardent Royalist during the Civil War. Victoria County History, vol.3, 1974, pp.61–71, Aller Media related to Aller, Somerset at Wikimedia Commons St Andrew's Church website Aller in the Domesday Book