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In Greek mythology, Arcas was a hunter who became king of Arcadia. He was remembered for having taught people the arts of baking bread. Arcas was the son of Callisto, he was married to daughter of Amyclas of Sparta. He left a number of children, including the sons Apheidas, Elatus and Triphylus an illegitimate son Autolaus and at least two daughters and Diomeneia. Callisto was a nymph in the retinue of the goddess Artemis; as she would not be with anyone but Artemis, Zeus cunningly disguised himself as Artemis and seduced Callisto. The child resulting from their union was called Arcas. Hera became jealous, in anger, she transformed Callisto into a bear, she would have done the same or worse to her son, but Zeus hid Arcas in an area of Greece, which would come to be called Arcadia, in his honor. Arcas was given into a care of one of the Maia. There, Arcas safely lived until one day, during one of the court feasts held by king Lycaon, Arcas was placed upon the burning altar as a sacrifice to the gods.

He said to Zeus, "If you think that you are so clever, make your son whole and un-harmed". Zeus became enraged and made Arcas whole and directed his anger toward Lycaon, turning him into the first werewolf. Arcas became the new king of Arcadia and the country's greatest hunter. One day, when Arcas went hunting in the woods, he came across his mother. Seeing her son after so long, she went forth to embrace him. Not knowing that the bear was his mother, he went to kill her with an arrow. Zeus however, watching over them, stopped Arcas from shooting Callisto, turned Arcas into a bear putting them into the stars, they are now referred to the big and little bears. When Hera heard of that, she became so angry that she asked Tethys to keep them in a certain place so that the constellations would never sink below the horizon and receive water. Arcas’ bones were brought to Arcadia and buried near an altar dedicated to Hera under the directions of Delphic Oracle. Arcas is referenced in the album The Circus by The Venetia Fair.

Arcas is one of the two bears. Gaius Julius Hyginus, Fabulae from The Myths of Hyginus translated and edited by Mary Grant. University of Kansas Publications in Humanistic Studies. Online version at the Topos Text Project. Pausanias, Description of Greece with an English Translation by W. H. S. Jones, Litt. D. and H. A. Ormerod, M. A. in 4 Volumes. Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library Pausanias, Graeciae Descriptio. 3 vols. Leipzig, Teubner. 1903. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Pseudo-Apollodorus, The Library with an English Translation by Sir James George Frazer, F. B. A. F. R. S. in 2 Volumes, Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Greek text available from the same website. Publius Ovidius Naso, Fasti translated by James G. Frazer. Online version at the Topos Text Project. Publius Ovidius Naso, Fasti. Sir James George Frazer. London. William Heinemann Ltd.. 1933. Latin text available at the Perseus Digital Library.

Publius Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses translated by Brookes More. Boston, Cornhill Publishing Co. 1922. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Publius Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses. Hugo Magnus. Gotha. Friedr. Andr. Perthes. 1892. Latin text available at the Perseus Digital Library

El Producto (EP)

El Producto is the debut extended play by Australian electronic music group The Avalanches. It was distributed by Shock Records. El Producto was the second release by the group and included their debut single, "Rock City", which had appeared on Trifekta Records two months prior. "Rock City" was the only single released from the EP, the band had "started performing and attracted a long term recording deal". Based on the EP's success, Steve Pavlovic, head of Wondergram Records, signed the group to his new Modular Recordings label in May 1998, they signed with Rex Records for the exclusive United Kingdom four-track EP Undersea Community, which appeared in March 1999. They released their full-length debut album, Since I Left You, on Modular in November 2000; the Avalanches sampled material from vinyl records found in thrift-stores in the creation of their music, including the songs in El Producto. Group members, Robbie Chater and Darren Seltmann worked with a Yamaha Promix 01 and Akai S2000 samplers.

The EP contained original input from the band, featuring original instrumentation played by the group's members. All tracks are written by Robbie Chater, Tony Di Blasi, Gordon McQuilten and Darren Seltmann, except where noted. Musicians DJ Dexter – scratching Darren Seltmann – vocalsProduction The Avalanches – recording David Briggsmastering Matt Gearing-Thomas – mixing Richard Robinson – recording Sebatron – recordingCredits adapted from El Producto liner notes

Rade Glišović

Rade Glišović is a Serbian footballer, who plays as a defender for Sloboda Užice. Born in Užice, Glišović started his career with local club Jedinstvo Putevi, he made his senior debut for the club in the 33rd fixture match of the 2012–13 season against Voždovac, made 20 more appearances for next two Serbian First League seasons and played Serbian Cup match against Rad. At the beginning of 2015–16 season, Glišović played cup matches against Zemun and Čajetina, also spent the whole season as a standard defender. After he terminated the contract with club, Glišović joined Rudar Pljevlja in summer 2016, where noted one appearance in Montenegrin Cup, against Bokelj. At the beginning of 2017, Glišović joined Sloboda Užice; as of 16 March 2018 Rade Glišović at

La Perouse United

The La Perouse United are an Australian rugby league football team based in La Perouse, New South Wales a suburb of south-central Sydney they play in the South Sydney District Junior Rugby Football League. Chick Donnelley Eric Simms Russell Fairfax Nathan Gibbs Sean Garlick Gavin Lester Reni Maitua Nathan Merritt Beau Champion Fred Briggs Dylan Farrell James Roberts Nathan Peats Adam Reynolds Craig Garvey Alex Johnston Tyrone Phillips Josh Addo-Carr Grant Garvey Tom Wright NSW Koori Knockout La Perouse United Fox Sports pulse La Perouse United on Facebook

Mata Sundri College for Women

Mata Sundri College for Women shortly known as Mata Sundari College is a constituent college of University of Delhi. The college was founded in 1967 by Delhi Sikhs Gurudwara Management Committee. At present 3737 students are enrolled in various Certificate, Diploma and Postgraduate courses available in the college; the college is located in the central Delhi and comes under the jurisdiction of the North Campus of University of Delhi. Undergraduate B. A. English B. A. Hindi B. A. History B. A. Philosophy B. A. Political Science B. A. Psychology B. A. Punjabi B. A. Sanskrit B. A. Programme B. Com. B. Com. B. El. Ed. B. Sc. Mathematics Add on Certificate/Diploma Courses a. Part Time Certificate/Diploma/Advance Diploma:- Computer and its Applications Textile Designing Travel and Tourism b. Certificate Courses in Foreign Languages:- French German Spanish Education in India Literacy in India List of institutions of higher education in Delhi

Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago

The Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago is a contemporary art museum near Water Tower Place in downtown Chicago in Cook County, United States. The museum, established in 1967, is one of the world's largest contemporary art venues; the museum's collection is composed of thousands of objects of Post-World War II visual art. The museum is run gallery-style, with individually curated exhibitions throughout the year; each exhibition may be composed of temporary loans, pieces from their permanent collection, or a combination of the two. The museum has hosted several notable debut exhibitions including Frida Kahlo's first U. S. exhibition and Jeff Koons' first solo museum exhibition. Koons presented an exhibit at the Museum that broke the museum's attendance record; the current record for the most attended exhibition is the 2017 exhibition of Takashi Murakami work. The museums collection, which includes Jasper Johns, Andy Warhol, Cindy Sherman, Kara Walker, Alexander Calder, contains historical samples of 1940s–1970s late surrealism, pop art and conceptual art.

It presents dance, theater and multidisciplinary arts. The current location at 220 East Chicago Avenue is in the Streeterville neighborhood of the Near North Side community area. Josef Paul Kleihues designed the current building after the museum conducted a 12-month search, reviewing more than 200 nominations; the museum was located at 237 East Ontario Street, designed as a bakery. The current building is known for its signature staircase leading to an elevated ground floor, which has an atrium, the full glass-walled east and west façades giving a direct view of the city and Lake Michigan; the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago was created as the result of a 1964 meeting of 30 critics and dealers at the home of critic Doris Lane Butler to bring the long-discussed idea of a museum of contemporary art to complement the city's Art Institute of Chicago, according to a grand opening story in Time. It opened in fall 1967 in a small space at 237 East Ontario Street that had for a time served as the corporate offices of Playboy Enterprises.

Its first director was Jan van der Marck. In 1970 he invited Wolf Vostell to make the Concrete Traffic sculpture in Chicago; the museum was conceived as a space for temporary exhibitions, in the German kunsthalle model. However, in 1974, the museum began acquiring a permanent collection of contemporary art objects created after 1945; the MCA expanded into adjacent buildings to increase gallery space. In 1978, Gordon Matta-Clark executed his final major project in the townhouse. In his work Circus Or The Caribbean Orange, Matta-Clark made circle cuts in the walls and floors of the townhouse next-door to the first museum. In 1991, the museum's Board of Trustees contributed $37 million of the expected $55 million construction costs for Chicago's first new museum building in 65 years. Six of the board members were central to the fundraising as major donors: Jerome Stone, Beatrice C. Mayer and family, Mrs. Edwin Lindy Bergman, the Neison Harris and Irving Harris families, Thomas and Frances Dittmer.

The Board of Trustees weighed architectural proposals from six finalists: Emilio Ambasz of New York. According to Chicago Tribune Pulitzer Prize-winning architecture critic Blair Kamin, the list of contenders was controversial because no Chicago-based architects were included as finalists despite the fact that prominent Chicago architects such as Helmut Jahn and Stanley Tigerman were among the 23 semi-finalists. In fact, none of the finalists had made any prior structures in Chicago; the selection process, which started with 209 contenders, was based on professional qualifications, recent projects, the ability to work with the staff of the aspiring museum. In 1996, the MCA opened its current museum at 220 East Chicago Avenue, the site of a former National Guard Armory between Lake Michigan and Michigan Avenue from 1907 until it was demolished in 1993 to make way for the MCA; the four-story 220,000-square-foot building designed by Josef Paul Kleihues, five times larger than its predecessor, made the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago the largest institution devoted to contemporary art in the world.

The physical structure is said to reference the modernism of Mies van der Rohe as well as the tradition of Chicago architecture. The museum opened at its new location June 21–22, 1996, with a 24-hour event that drew more than 25,000 visitors. For its 50th anniversary in 2017, the museum unveiled a $16 million renovation by architects Johnston Marklee, which redesigned 12,000 square feet within the existing footprint of the original Joseph Paul Kleihues design; the museum operates as a tax-exempt non-profit organization, its exhibitions and operations are member-supported and funded. The board of trustees is composed of 6 officers, 16 life trustees, more than 46 trustees; the current board chair is Michael O'Grady. The museum has a director, who oversees the MCA's staff of about 100. Madeleine Grynsztejn replaced 10-year director Robert F