Barton-upon-Humber or Barton is a town and civil parish in the North Lincolnshire district, in the county of Lincolnshire, England. The population at the 2011 census was 11,066, it is situated on the south bank of the Humber Estuary at the southern end of the Humber Bridge. It is 46 miles east of Leeds, 6 miles south-west of Kingston upon Hull and 31 miles north north-east of the county town of Lincoln. Other nearby towns include Scunthorpe to Grimsby to the south-east. Barton is at the southern end of the Humber Bridge; the Viking Way starts near the bridge. The Barton – Cleethorpes Branch Line via Grimsby terminates at Barton-on-Humber railway station; the A15 passes to the west of the town cutting through Beacon Hill, has a junction with the A1077 Ferriby Road to South Ferriby. The B1218 passes north-south through the town, leads to Barton Waterside. Kimberly-Clark had a factory on Falkland Way close to the railway, known the Barton Plant; the factory is now operating as part of Wren Kitchens.
Bus services provided by Stagecoach in Lincolnshire and East Yorkshire link the town with Cleethorpes, Grimsby and Hull. Cropmarks and the discovery of polished handaxes in the area surrounding Barton-upon-Humber suggest that the area was inhabited at least as far back as the Neolithic. No Roman settlement has been found in Barton-upon-Humber, though individual discoveries dating to the Roman period have been made: in 1828 a Roman cremation and an inhumation were discovered, in 1967 part of a Roman road was excavated near Bereton school, other finds of coins, potteries and other Roman objects have been made. St Peter's Church has a Saxon tower. An Anglo-Saxon inhumation cemetery at Castledyke South, in use from the late 5th or early 6th century until the late 7th century, was investigated and excavated 1975–90: the skeletal remains of 227 individuals were identified, including one who had undergone trepanning; the church was reopened in May 2007 as a resource for medical research into the development of diseases, ossuary, containing the bones and skeletons of some 2,750 people whose remains were removed between 1978 and 1984 from the 1,000-year-old burial site, after the Church of England made the church redundant in 1972.
The significance of the human remains lies in their representing the pathology of an isolated community over the period ca. 950-ca. 1850. An excavation report on this, one of England's most extensively investigated parish churches was published in 2007. Barton is mentioned as a Medieval borough in documents dating from 1086, 1216–1272 and 1298. A ferry to Hull was first recorded in 1086, remained in operation until 1851, but this was superseded by a ferry at New Holland which began in 1820; the oldest residential building in Barton is 51 Fleetgate: it dates back to 1325 with the majority of the front of the building dating to 1425. The Medieval manor in Barton was Tyrwhitt Hall. There are two Medieval churches extant in Barton-upon-Humber, St Peter's and St Mary's, located only about 170 yards apart. St Peter's is a large Anglo-Saxon church and predates St Mary's — which may have originated as a chapel on the original market place and increasing in importance as the town's trade thrived in the 12th and 13th centuries.
William Hall's Barton Ropery opens in 1767. The United Reformed Church was opened in 1806, it is the oldest surviving Independent chapel in Lincolnshire. A Temperance Hall was opened in 1843 and latterly converted into the Assembly Rooms in 1906; the Wilderspin National School opened in 1844. The first public train arrived in Barton-upon-Humber on 1 March 1849; the Trinity Methodist Church was built in 1860-1861. The Oddfellow's Hall was constructed in 1864, it latterly served as Barton's first cinema, a roller skating rink, a dance hall during the Second World War, as offices and private accommodations. What is now the Salvation Army Citadel was first opened as a Primitive Methodist Chapel in 1867. In 1880 Fred Hopper started a bicycle repair business in a former blacksmith's shop in the town, he soon began manufacturing bicycles, after buying the Elswick Cycle Company of Newcastle, Northumberland in 1910, developed the renamed Elswick Hopper into a major manufacturer. The war memorial records the deaths of 165 men from Barton.
The memorial is a Grade II listed structure. A further 48 men and women who died fighting in the Second World War are recorded on the memorial. In 1922 the Oxford Picture Theatre opened on Newport, it was subsequently renamed as the'Oxford Cinema', closed in 1966. The building has since been used as a bingo hall and sports centre. Baysgarth School, is a comprehensive school for ages 11–18 on Barrow Road. There are three primary schools, St Peter's Church of England, on Marsh Lane. Barton Grammar School, which opened in 1931, used to be on Caistor Road. Henry Treece, the poet and author, was a teacher at the grammar school; the clay pits on the Humber foreshore were the focus of a tile and cement industry from 1850 to 1959. The industrial sites were abandoned in the early 20th century once supplies of clay began to run out; the clay workings became colonised by species of reeds. The reserve was acquired
Oasis is a studio album by 1980s group Oasis. The album was recorded at Solid Bond Studios and Trident II Studios in London, it was mixed at Trident II Studios. "Prelude" – 2.14 "If This Be The Last Time" – 4.18 "I Wonder Why" – 3.51 "Hold Me" – 4.10 "Oasis" – 5.39 "Sirocco" – 6.17 "Who Knows" – 4.55 "Weavers of Moonbeams" – 5.01 "Loved and Lost" – 5.13 "True Love" – 4.23 Peter Skellern – vocals, synths Mary Hopkin – vocals Julian Lloyd Webber – cello Bill Lovelady – guitar Mitch Dalton – guitar Andy Pask – bass Charlie Morgan – drums Tristan Fry – marimbas Frank Ricotti – percussion
Juggernaut Books is digital book publishing house headquartered in New Delhi, India. The publisher emphasizes on short length books written by new writers, it allows writers to self-publish their books through their digital platform. The digital books are distributed via mobile apps, they power the content library of the Airtel Books app by Airtel. They publish physical books which are distributed and warehoused by Hachette India; the publishing house was founded by Durga Raghunath and Chiki Sarkar in September 2015. Before co-founding Juggernaut, Sarkar was a publisher of Penguin India and founder-publisher of Random House India. Raghunath was the CEO of Network18 Digital, senior VP-Growth, at Zomato and founded Firstpost. Juggernaut raised Rs 15 crores in its initial round of seed funding from Fab India's founder William Bissell. In April 2016, Juggernaut launched India's first mobile-publishing application. Priya Ramani was appointed as the editor-at-large for its digital properties in the same year.
In February 2017, Raghunath decided to continue as a shareholder. Simran Khara is the current CEO of the publishing house. In December 2017, Bharti Airtel acquired a strategic stake in the house. In March 2019, American publishing house HarperCollins joined in a partnership with Juggernaut Books, becoming their sales, distribution partner. Juggernaut writing platform is a self-publishing platform of the publishing house that allows writers to self-publish their books by uploading the texts and book cover through their app and website; the publisher runs a programme named "Juggernaut Selects" that identifies and develops five new writers every month and provides them all the benefits of a publishing house. In 2018, the book Jasmine Days by writer Benyamin published from Juggernaut Books won the inaugural JCB Prize and Crossword translation award. In the same year, Swati Chaturvedi won the London Press Freedom Award for Courage for her book I am a Troll: Inside the Secret World of the BJP's Digital Army published from Juggernaut Books.
On 4 August 2017, Delhi High Court imposed a ban on publication and sale of book Godman to Tycoon: The Untold Story of Baba Ramdev from Juggernaut Books written by Priyanka Pathak Narain based on Ramdev's life. After a legal battle with Ramdev, the ex-parte interim injunction was lifted from the book on 28 April 2018. In 2018, the book The Burning Forest: India’s war in Bastar published from Juggernaut books, written by Delhi University professor Nandini Sundar based on Maoist insurgency and the violence in Bastar was dropped from the department's syllabus, she was indicted in a murder case filed by a woman called Vimla Baghel of her husband, a Maoist activist. But in February 2019, Sundar was cleared of murder charges by police; the following authors are published by Juggernaut William Dalrymple Adrian Levy Poomani Matthew Ragget Gita Gopinath Rujuta Diwekar Raghuram Rajan Abhijit Banerjee Esther Duflo Abdullah Khan Arundhati Roy Twinkle Khanna Tony Joseph Sourav Ganguly Rajdeep Sardesai Shyam Saran Nandini Sundar Sunny Leone Perumal Murugan Yashwant Sinha Murali K Menon Rajat Gupta Devyani Khobragade Kanhaiya Kumar Rohith Vemula Meena Kandasamy Thant Myint-U Pankaj Mishra Ashutosh Nadkar
Investor's Business Daily is an American newspaper and website covering the stock market, international business and economics. Founded in 1984 by William O'Neil as a print news publication, it is headquartered in Los Angeles, California. Holding a conservative political stance, IBD provides news and analysis on stocks, mutual funds, ETFs, other financial instruments aimed at individual investors and financial professionals. In March, 2016, the company announced that IBD would become a weekly publication and would focus more on digital operations; the publication will continue to use the Investor's Business Daily name as it will continue to publish daily on its website. In May 2016, the company switched to a weekly print publishing schedule and published its first issue of IBD Weekly while continuing to update its website daily. Entrepreneur and stockbroker William O'Neil founded the newspaper in 1984 due to frustration with the lack of data about stocks in newspapers. In 1991, the publication's name was changed from Investor's Daily to Investor's Business Daily.
In 1994, ten years after its founding, IBD was ranked among the fastest-growing newspapers in the country. In 2005, the political cartoonist Michael Ramirez joined IBD. In 2008, Ramirez won his second Pulitzer for editorial cartooning while at the company. In 2015, the IBD website was accessed by over 4 million monthly visitors. In 2016, it was announced that the company would change its printing schedule to once a week, but continue to publish new content to its website daily. In May 2016, the first issue of IBD Weekly was published while the media outlet continued to publish new digital content daily. During the 2016 presidential election in the U. S. IBD was one of two polls that predicted a Donald Trump victory. Leading up to the election, IBD's poll had been dismissed as being an "outlying survey," but it was rated as one of the closest to the final result. IBD takes a conservative political stance in its analysis. IBD provides investor education through its Investor's Corner, the Big Picture, online resources.
The information provided expands on William O'Neil's previous books that detail the CAN SLIM investment strategy. IBD includes news of interest, it covers internet and technology stocks in particular, has a substantial editorial and opinion section. Every Monday in its weekly edition, IBD publishes a list of 50 stocks that are most attractive based on earnings, stock price performance, other criteria used in the CAN SLIM strategy; the IBD 50 Index is the flagship US stock market benchmark published by the Investor’s Business Daily, similar to how FTSE 100 was to the Financial Times. The index is based on the CAN SLIM methodology invented by the newspaper’s founder William O’Neil, the list of its constituents is published every Monday, it becomes the basis for an exchange-traded fund called the Innovator IBD 50 ETF, rebalanced weekly. In July 2009, an editorial in Investor's Business Daily claimed that physicist Stephen Hawking "wouldn't have a chance in the U. K. where the National Health Service would say the life of this brilliant man, because of his physical handicaps, is worthless."
Hawking was British, lived in the United Kingdom nearly all of his life, received his medical care from the NHS. IBD removed the editorial's reference to Hawking in its online version and appended an "Editor's Note" which said, "This version corrects the original editorial which implied that physicist Stephen Hawking, a professor at the University of Cambridge, did not live in the UK." Hawking himself responded, "I wouldn't be here today if it were not for the NHS. I have received a large amount of high-quality treatment without which I would not have survived." IBD educational resources IBD videos
Aplexa is a genus of small, left-handed or sinistral, air-breathing freshwater snails, aquatic pulmonate gastropod mollusks in the family Physidae. These small snails are quite distinctive, because they have shells that are sinistral, which means that if you hold the shell such that the spire is pointing up the aperture is on the left-hand side; the shells of Aplexa species have a long and large aperture, a high and pointed spire, no operculum. The shells are rather transparent. Species in the genus Aplexa include: Aplexa hypnorum Linnaeus, 1758 - type species Aplexa elongata - the lance aplexa Aplexa rivalis "Genus summary for Aplexa". AnimalBase. Janus, Horst, 1965. ‘’The young specialist looks at land and freshwater molluscs’’, London
Composition/Improvisation Nos. 1, 2 & 3 is a live album by jazz saxophonist and composer Roscoe Mitchell recorded in Germany in 2004 and released on the ECM label. The Penguin Guide to Jazz selected this album as part of its suggested Core Collection; the Allmusic review by Thom Jurek awarded the album 4 stars. All compositions by Roscoe Mitchell"Movement I" - 13:36 "Movement II" - 4:07 "Movement III" - 18:35 "Movement IV" - 5:42 "Movement V" - 3:54 "Movement VI" - 3:17 "Movement VII" - 9:12 "Movement VIII" - 14:48 "Movement IX" - 5:57Recorded in Munich, Germany in September 2004 Roscoe Mitchell - soprano saxophone Evan Parker - tenor saxophone, soprano saxophone Anders Svanoe - alto saxophone, baritone saxophone Corey Wilkes - trumpet, flugelhorn John Rangecroft - clarinet Neil Metcalfe - flute Nils Bultmann - viola Philipp Wachsmann - violin Marcio Mattos - cello Craig Taborn - piano Barry Guy, Jaribu Shahid - bass Paul Lytton, Tani Tabbal - drums, percussion