Kinesthetic sympathy is the state of having an emotional attachment to an object when it is in hand which one does not have when it is out of sight. The concept of kinesthetic sympathy is associated with a dance critic, he introduced it in a New York Times article that discussed how the audience members respond to movements of the dancers on stage. Such response is said to transpire subconsciously. According to Martin, "when we see a human body moving, we see movement, producible by any human body and therefore by our own." This link allows humans to reproduce the movement in their present muscular experience and awaken its connotations as if the perceived movement was their own. What this means is that an individual - through kinesthetic sympathy - could perform movements that are beyond his body's capacities. Kinesthetic sympathy is linked to the concept of kinesthetic empathy, which pertains to the embodied experience of movement emotion. In 2003, a study was conducted by the National Study Group On Chronic Disorganization, the purpose of, to collect data on the effectiveness of using special techniques with clients to avoid kinesthetic sympathy.
Organizers working with chronically disorganized clients at their desks were asked to use the kinesthetic sympathy avoidance process by asking their respective clients to hold a mug, drinking glass, or plastic or metal tumbler as a distracting device while working together. The survey was meant to see if, by holding a solid "distraction" item, the client would exhibit less noticeable kinetic sympathy and, have a more successful paper processing session; the survey achieved mixed results. Behaviorism Kinesthetic learning Professional organizing Stimulus control
Mixed martial arts is a form of competitive combat sport, akin to boxing, muay thai, or kick boxing. MMA titles, or championship belts, are given to those fighters deemed by a promotional organization to have met a certain standard of athletic accomplishment in a specific weight class. Championship belts are fought for at each weight class under a promotion, with only one belt awarded per class; each belt is contested every time the belt holder fights, passed to the victor of that fight. A belt may be vacated when a fighter is suspended. At such times an interim champion may be crowned, or the belt may be awarded to the winner of a fight between top contenders; this list displays all title holders for the certified MMA promoting and sanctioning bodies. There is no clear industry definition within the MMA community to determine which organizations are considered major promoting bodies. Due to a lack of clear guidelines, this list is limited to those organizations that are either regarded, long standing, or the dominant organizations of a country or region of the world.
Because there is no international unified MMA weight class system in use, the Nevada State Athletic Commission's weight classes have been adopted for this article as they are most common across major promotions. Some organizations have created titles in weight classes outside the NSAC guidelines; those titles will be recognized as subdivisions under their common weight class. Though unofficial, Fight Matrix considered the first MMA lineal champions as follows: Heavyweight – Ken Shamrock beginning October 14, 1993 at Pancrase: Yes, We Are Hybrid Wrestlers 2 Light heavyweight – Frank Shamrock beginning December 21, 1997 at UFC Japan: Ultimate Japan. Middleweight – Kenji Kawaguchi beginning May 18, 1989 at Shooto: Shooto. Welterweight – Yasuto Sekishima beginning January 13, 1990 at Shooto: Shooto. Lightweight – Yuichi Watanabe beginning January 13, 1990 at Shooto: Shooto. Featherweight – Noboru Asahi beginning March 27, 1992 at Shooto: Shooto. Bantamweight – Kazuhiro Sakamoto beginning October 19, 1989 at Shooto: Shooto.
Flyweight – Kenji Ogusu beginning March 27, 1992 at Shooto: Shooto. Although the inaugural lineal champions are sometimes contested at heavyweight. Organizations are listed by a combination of their history. Title holders from other organizations, who are now fighting in the UFC, are not included in this list as the UFC does not cross promote and these belts are vacated. Women athletes are smaller than, compete at lower weights than their male counterparts. List of current world boxing champions List of current female boxing champions List of undefeated mixed martial artists
Jose C. Sering was a Filipino politician and sports executive. Sering served as governor of Surigao del Norte from 1965 to 1980, he established the Asian Amateur Athletic Association in 1973 and served as the President of the Philippine Amateur Track and Field Association in two non-consecutive period. Sering resigned from his PATAFA post in 1991 in favor of Go Teng Kok. In 1984, Sering was the acting director of the Project Gintong Alay government sports program. From 1985 to 1992, Sering was the President of the Philippine Olympic CommitteeIn around the 1990s, Sering underwent a quadruple bypass operation. In February 14, 2002, Sering suffered a heart attack at his residence in BF Homes in Parañaque, he was brought to the Alabang Medical Center in Muntinlupa. He was aged 76 and was survived by his wife Socorro Limpot and their nine children, his second wife Florencia Vargas and their two children
Matthew Aryan Dean Herweg, better known by his ring name Matt Hart is a Canadian professional wrestler. He is a third generation wrestler member of the Hart family and the son of professional wrestler Smith Hart, oldest child of wrestler Stu Hart and promoter Helen Hart. Hart has wrestled extensively on the independent scene in Canada but in the United Kingdom and the United States, he is the first member of his family to complete the Canadian Death Tour. Hart has performed for the Hart Legacy Wrestling promotion with other members of his family, he was the subject of the 2016 documentary Hart Still Beating. Herweg was born to Liane Reiger-Herweg, of German and Native American descent, Smith Hart in 1993. Herweg's father is part of a family of Ulster Scot and Irish heritage through Smith's father Stu Hart. Herweg has Greek as well as more Irish ancestry through his paternal grandmother Helen Hart, he has an older half-brother named Michael on his mother's side, a professional wrestler and three half-siblings on his father's side named Tobi and Chad, as well as a foster brother named Steven from his father.
His middle name Dean is in honor of his uncle Dean Hart who died in 1990, he shares this middle name with his younger brother Chad. He shares his first name with his deceased cousin Matthew Annis. Herweg's mother and father separated before he was born but they shared custody, he and his father lived together in the attic of the famed Hart House in Calgary. In 2001 he and his father were among the Hart family members who attended WWF Monday Night RAW to commemorate his uncle Owen who had died two years earlier. Herweg's mother died on his thirteenth birthday on January 28, 2006 after which he was put into foster care due to Canadian authorities deeming his father's career to unstable. After some time Herweg was put in the care of his father's long time partner. Herweg studied to be a stonemason; as a member of the Hart family Herweg has many relatives in the industry, his cousins Natalie Neidhart, Harry Smith, Teddy Hart, Torrin Hart, Bruce Hart Jr. are contemporaries in the ring while his cousin Lindsay Hart is an on screen personality for Elite Canadian Championship Wrestling.
After being separated from his father's side of the family after the death of his mother, Herweg reconnected to them through professional wrestling, deciding to join the industry as soon as he got the chance. Matthew was trained by cousins Teddy Hart and Harry Smith, he debuted in 2012 for his family's promotion, known as Stampede Extreme Sports at the time, for the 100th anniversary of the Calgary Stampede. In his first match he wrestled with Harry. At events he would appear with his cousins Tory and Bruce Hart Jr. among other Stampede Wrestling alumni. By March Matt was wrestling in Mecca Pro Wrestlig in Ontario for several dates and by August he wrestled against a wrestling champion for the first time with KC Andrews who held the Big West Wrestling Television Championship. In September he worked as a tag team wrestler in a storyline for Thrash Wrestling where his partner betrayed him to become the inaugural Trash Wrestling Tag Team Champion. In 2016 Hart participated in the "Canadian Death Tour", becoming the first Hart family member to do so.
2017 saw Hart traveling to the United Kingdom to wrestle. Hart debuted on the 2012 sneak peek of the promotion but had to take a year of from all wrestling afterwards due to injury, he returned in January 2013 and was a regular performer for the promotion until 2019. Hart began wrestling for Real Canadian Wrestling in 2015, he wrestle for the promotions charity show in June that year. In 2017 Hart won his first championship, catching the RCW Tag Team Championship together with tag-team partner D. Dwight Davis as part of the group Hard To Kill. In 2018 Hart was given his uncle Dynamite Kid s' robe by his aunt Michelle Billington infor a match of the Smith Hart Memorial Tournament, he got involved in a major storyline with Real Canadian Wrestling's top heel wrestler, Heavy Metal, after he destroyed Harts trophy for winning the Smith Hart Memorial Tournament and destroyed Smiths final letter to his children before Matt could read it. During RCWs collaboration with Impact Wrestling Hart had a feuded with Raj Singh, the son of a Gama Singh who wrestled for Harts grandfather, the feud was popular and heated up the promotion.
In January 2020 Hart captured his first singles championship when he won the RCW British Commonwealth Championship. Hart lost the title on March 7th 2020 to his former tag-team partner Davis. Hart began working for the Canadian Wrestling's Elite by 2016. By September that year Hart wrestled his first world champion in Magnus who held the GFW Global Championship for Global Force Wrestling. In 2017 Hart headlined the tribute show for his father Smith Hart for the promotion, he wrestled with his cousins-in-law "Dynamite" Dan and "Pistol" Pete Wilson. Hart won the match with the Sharpshooter, a move, connected to his family's history. In 2016 Herweg and his father were the subject of the Telus original documentary Hart Still Beating which concerns his childhood, the loss of his mother, his father's recent diagnosis with terminal cancer and their attempt to grow closer to each other through professional wrestling. Herweg is a cat owner. Herweg is a big fan of The Honky Tonk Man, he is close with his cousin Torrin.
Real Canadian Wrestling RCW Tag Team Championship - with D. Dwight Davis RCW British Commonwealth Championship Beckett, Korey. "Ranking Every Member Of The Hart Family". The Sportster. Archived from the original on 25 December 2017. Retrieved 2018-04-11. Archived here as well Matt Hart's profile at Cagematch.net, Wrestlingdata.com Matt
George Dawes Hicks FBA was a British philosopher, the first Professor of Moral Philosophy at University College, London from 1904 until 1928 and professor emeritus thereafter until his death. Hicks, eldest son of solicitor Christopher Hicks, was born in Shrewsbury on 14 September 1862 and educated at the Royal Grammar School, Guildford He went on to study law within his father's legal practice. Hicks went, in 1884, to Owens College Manchester to study philosophy, he did so under Robert Adamson "whose philosophical scholarship and acuteness exercised the most radical and lasting effect upon his. Pupil's life and teaching". Hicks graduated in 1888 with first class honours. Hicks went to Manchester College and followed the lectures of Wallace, Nettleship. and Cook Wilson. Elected a Hibbert Scholar 1891–96, Hicks did further research at the University of Leipzig under Wundt and Volelt and assisted Meumann in his experimental investigations on apprehension of time. Hicks advanced his earlier studies in physiology but concentrated his greater efforts on a detailed textual study of Kant.
He gained his PhD at Leipzig in 1896 with a thesis on Kant, to be published the following year. On his return from Germany in 1897 Hicks became minister of Unity Church in Islington until 1903, lectured for the London School of Ethics and Sociology. In 1904 he was made Litt. D. by Manchester University and was appointed to the Chair of Moral Philosophy. At University College, London. Hicks was the first person to fill the position which had lain vacant since UCL first advertised for two Chairs in philosophy in 1827. Carveth Read the Grote Professor of Mind and Logic, as Jonathan Wolff reports, persuaded the College to make such an appointment and thus fulfill "for the first time the original conception of the Department". During his time at UCL, Hicks continued to live, at least in Cambridge where he lectured at the university, under the auspices of the Faculty of Moral Science, on Psychology and on the Philosophy of Kant, he "as a labour of love" gave annual lectures at Carmarthen College which were to be published in 1928 under the title "Ways towards the Spiritual Life".
S. V. Keeling describes Hicks as being, as a teacher "a man of single-mind, wholly engrossed in philosophy". Keeling reports that Hicks believed that philosophy "as no other subject, could impart to.. Students an influence and a training such as would render them habitually reflective about their existence and destiny". Hicks "ever saw that the spiritual value of philosophical studies far outweighed their academic importance" but denied "that philosophy could legitimately serve as a substitute for religion or for religious faith". Hick's significant efforts and influence as a teacher at UCL are testified to by Keeling, de Burgh and Stebbing alike and reported on by Wolf. Having been secretary of the Aristotelian Society for many years, Hicks was made its president in 1913 and was elected a fellow of the British Academy in 1927, he retired from UCL the following year and thereafter lived in Cambridge but continued his long serving work as a sub-editor of the Hibbert Journal to his sick bed and, as Stebbing reports, "was writing his famous'Philosophical Survey' for that Journal when death came, rather at the end" on 16 January 1941.
G. Dawes Hicks, F. B. A Open Access'In Memoriam' by L. Susan Stebbing The Royal Institute of Philosophy 1941 Dawes Hicks, George Google Books viewable entry by Anthony Quinton in the Biographical Dictionary of Twentieth-Century Philosophers, edited by Stuart Brown, Diane Collinson, Robert Wilkinson Ways Towards the Spiritual Life Berkeley Ernest Benn Ltd. London, The Philosophical Bases Of Theism Hibbert Lectures Critical Realism Sense-Presentation and Thought, Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society New Series, Vol. 6, pp. 271–346 – available to read, along with Hick's Appearances and Real Existence here The Nature of Willing Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society New Series, Vol. 13, pp. 27–65 The Nature of Sense-Data, Mind Vol. 21, No. 83, pp. 399–409. Available via Internet Archive [As is The Nature of Sense-Data.-A Reply to Dr. Dawes Hicks, by Bertrand Russell, Vol. 22, No. 85, pp. 76–8 Foreword to Kant's Conception Of God by F. E. England A Century of Philosophy at University College, London Journal of Philosophical Studies, Vol. 3, No.
12, pp. 468–482