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In Gallo-Roman religion, Ancamna was a goddess worshipped in the valley of the Moselle River. She was commemorated at Trier and Ripsdorf as the consort of Lenus Mars, at Möhn as the consort of Mars Smertulitanus. At Trier, altars were set up in honour of Lenus Mars and the genii of various pagi of the Treveri, giving the impression of Lenus Mars and Ancamna as tribal protectors honoured in an organized cult. Among the few statuettes left as votive offerings left at the sanctuary of Mars Smertulitanus and Ancamna at Möhn is one of a genius cucullatus like those offered to the Xulsigiae at the Lenus Mars temple complex in Trier. Inciona is apparently invoked along with Lenus Mars Veraudunus on a bronze ex voto from Luxembourg. Jufer and Luginbühl link Ancamna with two other consorts of the Gaulish Mars and Nemetona, noting that none of these appear to be warrior goddesses themselves. Edith Wightman considers the couple Mars Loucetius and Nemetona to be "closely similar to if not identical with and Ancamna".

Ellis, Peter Berresford. Dictionary of Celtic Mythology, Oxford University Press, Oxford. ISBN 0-19-508961-8 MacKillop, James. Dictionary of Celtic Mythology. Oxford University Press, Oxford. ISBN 0-19-280120-1. Wightman, Edith Mary. Roman Trier and the Treveri. London: Rupert Hart-Davis. Wood, Juliette; the Celts: Life and Art. Thorsons Publishers. ISBN 0-00-764059-5 Media related to Ancamna at Wikimedia Commons

Ryan Denney

Ryan Craig Denney is a former American football defensive end. He was drafted by the Buffalo Bills in the second round of the 2002 NFL Draft, he played college football at BYU. Denney played for the Houston Texans. Denney won three varsity letters in football and two in basketball. In football, as a senior, he was named the Denver Post Defensive Player of the Year, won All-Conference honors as both an offensive lineman and as a defensive lineman, won All-State honors as a defensive lineman. Denney graduated from Horizon High School in 1995, he served as a Mormon missionary for two years in Argentina before playing for Brigham Young University in college. Denney was two-year starter at BYU and finished his career with 156 tackles, 16 quarterback sacks, 40 stops behind the line of scrimmage and 13 pass deflections; as a senior, was a Second-team All-America selection by The NFL Draft Report, earning fourth-team honors from The Sporting News He was an Academic All-American and a First-team All-Mountain West Conference selection.

He started all year at right defensive end and recorded 68 tackles as he led the team with seven sacks and 19 tackles for losses and intercepted a pass and ranked second on the squad with eight pass deflections. In 2000, he earned, he missed the 1996-97 season while serving on a mission in Argentina. Ryan had a spectacular game against the Miami Dolphins on September 17, 2006, when he recorded 3 sacks on Miami quarterback, Daunte Culpepper in just the first half of the game. On August 17, 2007, during the opening kickoff of a preseason game against the Atlanta Falcons, Denney suffered a broken bone in his foot, he was one of three Bills position players to play in every year since 2003. At the end of the 2007 NFL season he had played in the league for six years, he caught a touchdown in the Bills season opener September 7, 2008 from a Brian Moorman pass on a fake field goal and one more in 2009, again on a fake field goal. On February 27, 2010, the Buffalo Bills announced that they would not be offering Ryan Denney a contract which rendered him an unrestricted free agent.

On September 15, 2010, the Houston Texans announced they had signed Denney to an undisclosed contract. On October 7, 2010, the Texans waived Denney. Ryan is the brother of Miami Dolphins long snapper John Denney, who wears number 92 on his jersey. Ryan and his wife, Laura have two daughters and Kate, one son, Tyler. Buffalo Bills bio

Loveblows & Lovecries – A Confession

Loveblows & Lovecries – A Confession is the debut album of British art rock band No-Man. It was released in the UK by One Little Indian Records label in May, 1993, in a different format in the US on 550 Music in May, 1994. "Taking It Like a Man", a single taken from the US version of the album reached number 34 on the Billboard Dance Chart in April 1994 and was used on the US TV drama, Inc. Critically lauded at the time of its release, the album was considered by the likes of UK magazines Melody Maker and Lime Lizard as an intriguing combination of art rock ambition, synthpop textures, infectious pop hooks. "Loveblow" – 1:24 "Only Baby" – 3:47 "Housekeeping" – 5:29 "Sweetheart Raw" – 6:04 "Lovecry" – 4:52 "Tulip" – 3:56 "Break Heaven" – 4:59 "Beautiful and Cruel" – 4:48 "Painting Paradise" – 7:32 "Heaven's Break" – 4:01 "Loveblow" – 1:24 "Only Baby" – 3:47 "Housekeeping" – 5:29 "Sweetheart Raw" – 6:04 "Lovecry" – 4:52 "Tulip" – 3:56 "Break Heaven" – 4:59 "Beautiful and Cruel" – 4:48 "Painting Paradise" – 7:32 "Heaven's Break" – 4:01 Includes the EP Lovesighs - An Entertainment as a bonus disc.

"Loveblow" – 1:24 "Only Baby" – 3:47 "Housekeeping" – 5:29 "Sweetheart Raw" – 6:04 "Lovecry" – 4:52 "Tulip" – 3:56 "Break Heaven" – 4:59 "Beautiful and Cruel" – 4:48 "Painting Paradise" – 7:32 "Heaven's Break" – 4:01 "Heartcheat Pop" – 3:52 "Days in the Trees - Mahler" – 6:21 "Drink Judas" – 3:44 "Heartcheat Motel" – 4:38 "Kiss Me Stupid" – 4:42 "Colours" – 4:10 "Iris Murdoch Cut Me Up" – 5:19 "Days in the Trees - Reich" – 2:35 The US edition additionally includes "Taking It Like a Man" and a remix of the single "Days in the Trees". "Loveblow" – 1:24 "Only Baby" – 3:47 "Housekeeping" – 5:29 "Sweetheart Raw" – 6:04 "Lovecry" – 4:52 "Tulip" – 3:56 "Taking It Like a Man" – 6:54 "Break Heaven" – 4:59 "Beautiful and Cruel" – 4:48 "Days in the Trees: Mahler" – 7:03 "Painting Paradise" – 7:32 "Heaven's Break" – 4:01 Group members: Tim Bownessvocals, words Ben Colemanviolin Steven Wilson – instrumentsAdditional performers: Richard Barbierikeyboards on "Sweetheart Raw" Richard Felixcello on "Loveblow" Steve Jansen – drum programming on "Sweetheart Raw" Mick Karn – fretless bass on "Sweetheart Raw"

Memoirs of a Dervish

Memoirs of a Dervish: Sufis and the Sixties is an autobiography by Robert Irwin, a British historian and writer on Arabic literature. In the summer of 1964, the author left behind the popular culture of the "Swinging Sixties" in England, a time when many were journeying to the East in search of spiritual enlightenment. In the book, he contrasts that hippie subculture with the "bombs and guns and mysticism" which he encountered on his own travels in Algeria. In the Financial Times, Rory MacLean writes that the author "has given retrospective shape to his youth and formed a true story that will last forever, or at least until the pages of this wonderful, bittersweet memoir crumble into dust."Steve Jelbert writes in The Independent that "the sheer strangeness of Irwin's quest impresses. He goes on to say that "Irwin's witty, casually erudite tribute to his clever, naïve youth shows that there are no short cuts to wisdom, but it comes with age."Mick Brown, writing in Literary Review is of the opinion that "Irwin brilliantly conjures the mood of the late Sixties, with its blind innocence, fanciful enthusiasms and blissful music."In the New Statesman, John Gray writes that "Robert Irwin begins one of the most delightfully diverting explorations of the byways of memory to have appeared in many years - and one of the most profound" and finds "the core of the book a sincere spiritual search, recounted with rare candour and arresting insight."Writing in The Spectator, Anthony Sattin finds the book "a more enlightening type of memoir" than what he sees as the current fad of the "misery memoir".

Sattin describes the work as "haunting" and goes on to say that the book "conveys with power and eloquence the writer's gratitude for having nourished the spiritual side of life and his disapproval of the way that many Muslims today interpret the Qur'an." Arabist Dervish Orientalism Memoirs of a Dervish at Profile Books

Itaituba Airport

Itaituba Airport is the airport serving Itaituba, Brazil. Itaituba is one of the most important airports in the southwest region of the state of Pará, being classified as a regional airport, it is served by regular flights. In addition, air taxi companies offer flights to small villages and localities farther away from the city urban area, as well as to several gold mining spots and neighboring cities; the airport terminal has several facilities such as free wi-fi, shopping and stores, a food court. Landing and take-off operations in the airport are carried out by Itaituba Air Navigation Group; the airport is equipped with instruments and light finalization for night flight operations. No scheduled flights operate at this airport. 26 April 1994: a Penta Cessna 208A Caravan registration PP-OGI flying from Itaituba to Jacareacanga under poor visibility and below minimums crashed shortly before touch-down at Jacareacanga due to the pilot's lack of experience. The crew of 2 died. 22 March 1994: a Táxi Aéreo Kovacs Cessna 402, after taking off from runway 05, lost control and crashed onto a lake in the vicinity of runway 23.

The aircraft was damaged, the co-pilot and two passengers drowned after leaving the aircraft. 22 October 1994: a TABA DHC-8-300 was hijacked by thieves, who stole a load of gold that had as destination the city of Belém, Pará. The airport is located 6 km from downtown Itaituba. List of airports in Brazil Airport information for SBIH at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006. Source: DAFIF. Airport information for SBIH at Great Circle Mapper. Source: DAFIF. Current weather for SBIH at NOAA/NWS Accident history for ITB at Aviation Safety Network


İncirliova is a town and a district of Aydın Province, in the Aegean region of Turkey, 10 km west of the city of Aydın. Known as "Karapınar" the name was changed in 1937 to İncirliova meaning "the valley of figs", in reference to the fruit in whose production the province of Aydın excels. See Aydın for the rich history of this area, which has so much remaining from antiquity that it feels like an open museum; the area has changed hands many times throughout history, from the Hittites in the 13th century BC through the Phrygians, Ionians, Alexander the Great, Ancient Rome and Byzantium. The Turkish settlement here was founded in the 15th century by the Madanoğlu family and as it was well watered was called "Karapınar"; the Karapınar area developed with the building of the İzmir-Aydın railway, founded by a British company to ensure a new source of cotton during the world shortage caused by the American Civil War. Following the railway came other industries including the spinning of cotton and the extraction of olive oil and the surrounding wetlands were drained to create more land for planting.

At the same time water was channeled to mills in the ever-growing town. Following the Treaty of Sèvres, after the defeat of the Ottoman Empire in the First World War Karapınar was occupied by Greek forces from May 26, 1919; the Turkish resistance began at nearby Erbeyli in June 1919 and continued in the area throughout the Turkish War of Independence, while the Turkish people of the town retreated into the surrounding hills for safety to gather forces for further resistance. Following the defeat of the Greek army at İnönü and their retreat to the Aegean coast, Karapınar was liberated on September 7, 1922. During the 1920s Karapınar was rebuilt with the founding of sports clubs, a fig-growers union, a fruit market; the town's first bank, İtibar Bankası was founded in 1927 and electricity came to Karapınar in 1930. The town was renamed İncirliova in the 1930s following an observation by Atatürk of how many fig trees there were in the area. İncirliova itself is today a small town of 18,000 people, on the İzmir–Aydın highway and a station on the İzmir-Aydın railway.

This area of the Büyük Menderes valley is fertile and İncirliova is an agricultural district. The Atatürk memorial to the memory of the Turkish War of Independence in the town was built in 1985 by Professor Tankut Öktem of Marmara University, it was the first sizeable monument to be designed by a Turkish architect; the municipality