The Capitole is the heart of the municipal administration of the French city of Toulouse and its city hall. It is not the same Capitol as the one where St Saturninus was martyred, the latter referring to the Capitoline temple of the Roman city, while the first buildings of the current Capitole were erected on this site in the 12th century; the Capitouls of Toulouse embarked on the construction of the original building in 1190 to provide a seat for the government of a province growing in wealth and influence. The name "Capitole" referred not only to the Roman Capitol but to the capitulum, the chapter of the governing magistrates, it was a centre of contention during the 1562 Toulouse Riots, with Huguenot forces holding it with captured cannon. In the first half of the 19th century, the structures surrounding the vast Place du Capitole were redesigned, but the current façade, 135 m long and built of the characteristic pink brick in Neoclassical style, dates from 1750, built according to plans by Guillaume Cammas.
The eight columns represent the original eight capitouls. In 1873, Eugène Viollet-le-Duc built a bell tower typical of the style of northern France on top of the donjon of the building, it was in this donjon that Jean Calas, a Protestant victim of a religiously-biased trial, was interrogated. Only the Henri IV courtyard and gate survive from the original medieval buildings, it was in this courtyard that the Duke de Montmorency was decapitated after his rebellion against Cardinal Richelieu. A thorough redesign of the Place du Capitole in 1995 reserved the space for pedestrians; some of the interior of the Capitole can be traced back to the 16th century. Today the Capitole houses the city hall, as well as the Théâtre du Capitole de Toulouse opera company and the Orchestre national du Capitole de Toulouse; the Salle des Illustres contains 19th century works of art. Capitouls List of the mayors of Toulouse Parliament of Toulouse Turning, Municipal Officials, Their Public, the Negotiation of Justice in Medieval Languedoc: Fear Not the Madness of the Raging Mob, Later Medieval Europe, No.
10, Leiden: Brill, ISBN 978-90-04-23464-2
Minerve was a diesel–electric submarine in the French Navy, launched in 1961. The vessel was one of eleven of the Daphné class. In January 1968, Minerve was lost with all hands in bad weather while returning to her home port of Toulon. Minerve sank two days after the submarine INS Dakar of the Israeli Navy disappeared in the eastern Mediterranean between Crete and Cyprus. Two other submarines were lost to unknown causes the same year, the Soviet submarine K-129 and the American USS Scorpion. After more than 50 years missing, the location of the wreck was discovered in 2019, 45 km south of Toulon; the Daphné class comprised second-class submarines, intermediate between the larger, ocean-going submarines of the Narval class and the small, specialised antisubmarine vessels of the Aréthuse class. The design was a development of the Aréthuse class, were required to keep the low noise levels and high manoeuvrability of the smaller submarines, while keeping a small crew and being easy to maintain. Minerve had an overall length of 57.8 m, with a beam of 6.8 m and a draught of 5.25 m.
Displacement was 883 t surfaced and 1,060 t submerged. The submarine had diesel-electric propulsion, with two 12-cylinder SEMP Pielstick diesel engines rated at a total of 1,300 bhp and one electric motor, rated at 1,600 shp, which drove two propeller shafts, giving a speed of 13.5 kn on the surface and 16 kn submerged. The ship's machinery and equipment were modular in order to ease maintenance. Range was 4,500 nmi at 5 kn; the submarine was designed to dive to a depth of 300 m. Minerve was fitted with twelve 550 mm torpedo tubes, with eight in the bow and four in the stern. No reload torpedoes were carried; the ship had a crew of 45, composed of 39 enlisted. Minerve was ordered under the 1957 French Naval Estimates, was laid down in May 1958 at the Chantiers Dubigeon shipyard in Nantes, launched on 31 May 1961. After a shakedown cruise to Londonderry Port and Gothenburg in November 1962, the submarine sailed from Cherbourg to Toulon, arriving on 22 December 1962, she was commissioned into the 1st Submarine Squadron on 10 June 1964.
Minerve operated in the Mediterranean Sea. She was refitted at Missiessy Quay, Toulon, in 1967. On 27 January 1968, at 07:55 CET, Minerve was travelling just beneath the surface of the Gulf of Lion using her snorkel 25 nmi from her base in Toulon, when she advised an accompanying Bréguet Atlantic aircraft that she would be at her berth in about an hour; this proved to be the last time her crew of six officers and 46 sailors made contact. She disappeared in waters between 2,000 m deep. Commander Philipe Bouillot said that Minerve's new captain, Lieutenant de vaisseau André Fauve, had spent 7,000 hours submerged over four years on submarines of the same class and never had a problem; the only factor known that could have caused her to sink was the weather, bad at the time of her loss. The French Navy launched a search for the missing submarine, mobilizing numerous ships, including the aircraft carrier Clemenceau and the submersible SP-350 Denise under the supervision of Jacques Cousteau, but found nothing and the operation was called off on 2 February 1968.
The search for Minerve, under the name Operation Reminer, continued into 1969 and used the submersible Archimède with the U. S. survey ship USNS Mizar. In October 2018, Hervé Fauve, the son of the last commander of the Minerve, led families of the crew to ask for new research through the French media; the submarine was the only Western missing submarine which had not been found since the end of World War II. The French Government started a new search for Minerve on 4 July 2019 in deep waters about 45 km south of Toulon; the discovery of the location of the wreck was announced on 22 July 2019 by the company Ocean Infinity using the search ship Seabed Constructor. The wreck was found at a depth of 2,350 m, broken into three main pieces scattered over 300 m along the seabed. Although Minerve's sail was destroyed, identifying the wreckage was possible, as the letters "MINE" and "S" were still readable on the hull. On the same day of her discovery, Squadron Vice-Admiral Charles-Henri du Ché, responsible for the search, declared that the remains of the submarine would be left untouched and would become a maritime sanctuary.
A ceremony is to be held in the location where Minerve vanished with the relatives of the submariners in attendance. Its date has not been set. List of submarines of France SourcesBlackman, Raymond V. B.. Jane's Fighting Ships 1962–63. London: Sampson Low, Marston & Co. Ltd. Couhat, Jean Labayle. Combat Fleets of the World 1986/87: Their Ships and Armament. Annapolis, Maryland, USA: Naval Institute Press. ISBN 0-85368-860-5. Gardiner, Robert. Conway's All the World's Fighting Ships 1947–1995. Annapolis, Maryland, USA: Naval Institute Press. ISBN 1-55750-132-7. "Disappearance of the Minerve". Hervé Fauve Wixsite. Retrieved 16 July 2019. "Submarine Minerve Lost In Mediterranean". British Pathé
Warwick is a town in the southwest part of Orange County, New York, United States. Its population was 32,065 at the 2010 census; the town contains eight hamlets. In the early 1700's, one of the original patent holders, Benjamin Aske, named his land "Warwick" after an area of England near his original ancestral home, he began to sell it off to settlers in 1719. His first parcel of land, 100 acres, was sold to Lawrence Decker. Other familiar family names of the Valley appeared in subsequent years; the white population of the valley grew from 1730 to 1765, the pre-existing indigenous native people declined as forests and land were cleared for pasture and were re-organized. By the start of the American Revolution all of the native population had disappeared in various ways. So the region has been referred to as Warwick since the early eighteenth century, but the town of Warwick was created in 1788. During the American War for Independence, Warwick was the site of a Continental Army encampment; the Hudson River Chain was forged at Stirling Iron Works in Warwick, preventing the British Navy from sailing up the Hudson River.
In 1783, George Washington traveled through Warwick, stopping at Baird's Tavern and spending the night in the home of John Hathorn. Warwick is situated along a freight rail line, which, as it did with many other towns in Orange County, contributed to the growth of the area; the nineteenth-century writer and naturalist Henry William Herbert, writing as Frank Forrester, popularized the area with his 1845 book, "The Warwick Woodlands." Today, the town of Warwick is a rural community with many agricultural pursuits that stimulate its economy. The town of Warwick comprises the southern tip of Orange County, it borders the townships of Vernon and West Milford in the state of New Jersey. To its north, Warwick is bordered by Chester via Sugar Loaf, Orange County's oldest hamlet, antedating both Warwick and Chester, and, part of Warwick until the mid-nineteenth century. To its east, Warwick is bordered by the town of Tuxedo, home of the New York Renaissance Faire and the hamlet of Tuxedo Park. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town is the second largest township in New York State and has a total area of 104.9 square miles, of which 101.7 square miles is land and 3.2 square miles is water.
Greenwood Lake is Orange County's largest lake, is bisected by the border between New Jersey and New York. Glenmere Lake, an critical endangered species habitat, is bisected by Warwick and Chester. Warwick is served by Warwick Municipal Airport and two regional state highways, New York State Route 17A and NY 94; the Appalachian Trail passes through Warwick, designated an Appalachian Trail Community. As of the census of 2000, there were 30,764 people, 10,868 households, 7,955 families residing in the town; the population density was 302.6 people per square mile. There were 11,818 housing units at an average density of 116.2 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 91.06% White, 4.51% Black or African American, 0.31% Native American, 0.85% Asian, 0.05% Pacific Islander, 1.60% from other races, 1.61% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 6.47% of the population. There were 10,868 households out of which 38.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.7% were married couples living together, 8.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 26.8% were non-families.
22.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.1% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.74 and the average family size was 3.25. In the town, the population was spread out with 27.2% under the age of 18, 5.6% from 18 to 24, 31.3% from 25 to 44, 24.6% from 45 to 64, 11.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females, there were 100.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 98.2 males. The Warwick Valley Central School District serves as the public school system for Warwick residents and residents of the southern portion of the town of Chester, it does not serve residents of the villages Greenwood Florida. Applefest is an annual outdoor festival attracting up to 35,000 people each year in October; the Hudson Valley Jazz Festival named the Warwick Valley Jazz Festival, takes place during the summer. Warwick is served by 197 buses to Manhattan, it is served by the Warwick inter-municipal bus.
Warwick – village located by the junction of NY 94 and NY 17A. Florida – village located on NY 17A. Greenwood Lake – village located on NY 17A at the north end of Greenwood Lake. Amity – hamlet located between Edenville and Pine Island near the New Jersey state line, it is served by the Amity Station of the Pine Island Fire Department and is the site of the Amity Presbyterian Church, first opened in 1796. Amity is home to the Crystal Inn, a famous restaurant and bar located on Amity Road, which opened in 1965. Bellvale – hamlet on NY 17A between Warwick village and Greenwood Lake. Black Walnut Hill – hamlet north of Hoopstick on Pulaski Highway. Center – an historic hamlet identified by the post office, located at the Warwick Woodlands Hotel from 1909-1916 on the west shore of Greenwood Lake north of Furnace Brook. An earlier post office by the name of Warwick Woodlands, NY, operated at the same location from 1882-1891. Durland – hamlet northeast of Warwick vill
Kidbits is a mini-album by popular children's entertainers Sharon, Lois & Bram released in 1992. The album was released to promote their other 1992 album, Great Big Hits; the album featured eleven of Sharon, Lois & Brams recorded songs. The first song, Skinnamarink Introduction features the 1986 version of Skinnamarink with a voice-over introduction by Sharon, Lois & Bram. Kidbits was only released on cassette; the inside foldout contains information about Great Big Hits and their 1992 video titled Sharon, Lois & Bram: Sing A to Z. It features a clip-out coupon. "Skinnamarink Introduction" "Cookie Jar" "She'll Be Coming Round the Mountain" "Hush, Little Baby" "Ha-Ha, This-A-Way" "Rig-A-Jig-Jig" "Oh Dear, What Can the Matter Be?" "Michaud" "Jump Josie" "Happy Birthday Waltz" "I Had A Little Doll" Songs 1 & 6 from: Sharon, Lois & Bram's Elephant Show Record Songs 2,3, & 8 from: One Elephant, Deux Éléphants Song 4 from: Sing A to Z Songs 5,7,9 & 11 from: Mainly Mother Goose Song 10 from: Happy Birthday
Woodland Echoes is the seventh solo album by English singer-songwriter Nick Heyward. It was released on 4 August 2017 on Gladsome Hawk Records, he has described it as accidentally biographical and influenced by "love, togetherness, ‘70s’ pop, open spaces and afternoon tea". The first single is a double A-side with the songs'Baby Blue Sky' and'Mountaintop' and was released on 30 June 2017; the world premier for the video for'Baby Blue Sky' was premiered by Music-News.com on 18 July 2017. The second single,'Perfect Sunday Sun', was premiered by Billboard on 31 October 2017. Heyward describes the song as, "my interpretation of indecision and havering – a kind of trilogy, like Krzysztof Kieślowski's Three Colours film series". "It starts off in Richmond, goes to Bedford Falls in It's A Wonderful Life, to San Francisco to Hitchcock".'The Stars', described by Mojo magazine as a top 10 single and the best track on the album, was announced as the third single in conjunction with Record Store Day UK on 6 March 2018.
It will be available on 10" vinyl with an exclusive b-side,'Everyone & Everything'. Rated at 82 in Metacritic's Best Albums of 2017, it's described as a "tonic for life", "an aural injection of Vitamin D" and a "fine collection of tuneful guitar pop", the album's pastoral sound and unmistakable Englishness has garnered comparisons to Lennon and McCarney, Paul Weller and Teenage Fanclub. All tracks are written by Nick Heyward. Official website
West Carter High School is a high school located in Olive Hill, Kentucky and is part of the Carter County Schools System. Its mascot is the Comet, the colors are maroon and white; the school motto is "We Champion High Success". The current principal is Karen Tackett. West Carter High School is now following "trimester" scheduling. Students are now able to choose a new schedule three times a year instead of one; this trimester scheduling is a great opportunity for students to earn 7.5 credits a year. All underclassman are required to take Math, Science and Social Studies. Besides the "core" classes students may sign up for electives, which are classes based on goals and interests, it is believed by the Carter County Board of Education that there is a direct relationship between poor attendance and lack of achievement. Illness of the student is excused, with parent note for up to 3 days per trimester. For longer than that limit a health care. Archery Baseball Basketball- Boys Basketball- Girls Cheerleading Cross Country Football Golf Soccer Softball Tennis Track and Field Volleyball The West Carter Lady Comet Team was founded in 1974.
The West Carter Lady Comets brought the state championship home to Olive Hill for the first time in 2000. The coach at the time was John "Hop" Brown, assistant coaches were Von Perry and Dana Smith; the girls who put forth the dedication and hard work to win the 2000 state championship were: Leah Frasier, Shelsa Hamilton, Cassondra Glover, Jenise James, Mandy Sterling, Megen Gearhart, Cathy Day, Kandi Brown, Shanna Shelton, Kayla Jones, Brooke Mullis, Nicki Burchett, Meghan Hillman, Robin Butler. Kandi Brown was named'Most Valuable Player.' On the All Tournament team joining her was Mandy Sterling. You must be passing 2/3 of your classes to engage in extracurricular, they will be checked weekly. Students leaving school early are not allowed to attend a game. Any student on out-of-school suspension shall not take part in any extra-curricular activity until the suspension has been lifted. Shorts and skirts must be knee length. No sleeveless tops and no tank top. No undergarment to be seen. No holes above the knee.
No hats, ascots, or other headwear in the building. No drug, tobacco or otherwise inappropriate advertisement or logos. "West Carter High School - School Policies" Retrieved 2010-12-8. "West Carter High School - Administration" Retrieved 2010-7-12. "West Carter High School. "West Carter High School - Scheduling Guide" Retrieved 2010-7-12. "West Carter High School - Sports Zone" Retrieved 2010-8-12. "Congressional Record: In Honor of the West Carter Girls Basketball Team. Ken Lucas" Retrieved 2010-8-12