A caravan, travel trailer, camper or camper trailer is towed behind a road vehicle to provide a place to sleep, more comfortable and protected than a tent. It provides the means for people to have their own home on a journey or a vacation, without relying on a motel or hotel, enables them to stay in places where none is available. However, in some countries campers are restricted to designated sites. Caravans vary from basic models which may be little more than a tent on wheels to those containing several rooms with all the furniture and furnishings and equipment of a home, they are used principally in North America, Europe and New Zealand. In Europe, the origins of travel trailers and caravanning can be traced back to the traveling Romani people, showmen who spent most of their lives in horse-drawn caravans. Samuel White Baker purchased an actual Gypsy caravan in Britain and shipped it to Cyprus for his tour in 1879; the world's first leisure trailer was built by the Bristol Wagon & Carriage Works in 1880 for Dr. William Gordon Stables, a popular author of teenage adventure fiction, who ordered a "gentleman's caravan".
It was an 18-foot design, based upon their Bible Wagons, used by traveling preachers in America's Wild West. Stables named it Wanderer, he travelled around the British countryside in it and wrote a book documenting his travels in 1885 called The Gentleman Gypsy. This moved the Duke of Newcastle to commission The Bohemian. By the turn of the century,'caravanning' for leisure had become an popular activity. In 1901, the first dedicated caravanning club was established; the Camping and Caravanning Club was founded by the father of modern camping. The Caravan Club was founded in 1907 with Stables as its vice president, its stated aim was to "... bring together those interested in van life as a pastime...to improve and supply suitable vans and other appliances...and to arrange camping grounds." Caravanning gained popularity in North America in the 1920s. Modern travel trailers come in a range of sizes, from tiny two-berth trailers with no toilet and only basic kitchen facilities, to large, triple-axle, six-berth types.
Caravans the Vardo, have served both as a significant cultural icon and symbol of the nomadic Gypsies. Until the early 19th century, Romani caravans served as a means of transport and not as a domicile. At the beginning of the 19th century, more Romani people began to live in their caravans instead of sleeping in tents; the caravan offered greater protection from weather conditions and could be outfitted with modern amenities such as wood-burning stoves. Caravans were commissioned to be built at the request of newlywed couples and their families; the small-scale, pre-industrial methods of the builders and the labour-intensive nature of the building process meant that a family's caravan could take up to a year to build. Trailer caravan is defined in ISO Standard 3833:1977, Road vehicles – Types – Terms and definitions, term No 126.96.36.199. In the United States and Canada, the history of travel trailers can be traced back to the early 1920s, when those who enjoyed their use were referred to as'tin can tourists'.
As time progressed, trailers became more liveable and earned a new name in the 1930s and 1940s, the house trailer. In the 1950s and 1960s, the industry seemed to split, creating the two types that we see today, that of the recreational vehicle industry and mobile home industry. Today travel trailers are classified as a type of RV along with motorhomes, fifth-wheel trailers, pop-up trailers, truck campers. Smaller travel trailers and pop-ups are still made with touring in mind; these are less than 18 feet long and contain simple amenities. By design, they are quick to set up or prepare for travel. Most weigh less than 3,000 pounds and can be towed with a large car or small truck depending upon its towing capacity. Lightweight pop-up trailers weighing less than 700 pounds, such as the Combi-camper and Kamparoo can be towed by small economy cars; some exceptionally light travel trailers can be pulled by motorcycle or bicycle. Fiberglass body construction entered the U. S. scene in 1971 with the introduction of the first U.
S.-produced mini travel trailer, called the Playpac. The Playpac, invented by Steven Whysel, was the answer to the needs of the growing horde of VW "Bug" and other small-car owners who wanted a hard-shelled camper, light enough to be pulled by a small car, it came with a private water closet and the ability to sleep six. Its ultramodern aerodynamic styling and domed skylight by the modernist industrial designer Toshihiko Sakow made it an instant hit, it was short-lived, however, as the first Arab Oil Embargo and the ensuing major slow-down of RV sales caused it to cease operations. The Boler travel trailer, was developed in Canada in 1968, soon joined the Playpac in the U. S. fiberglass light-weight class. The Hunter and Amerigo travel trailers were on the scene by then. Mid-range travel trailers are 18 to 25 feet long, can weigh 5,000 pounds or more, are towed with compact pickup trucks and SUVs, they sleep fewer people. Larger travel trailers are made with the full-time user in mind; these range from 25 to 40 feet long and contain all the comforts of a luxury condominium.
These amenity-laden models can reach 12,000 pounds or more, requiring a purpose-built tow vehicle, highway tractor or large truck or SUV. While trailers may weigh in above
Poblenou Cemetery is located in the neighbourhood of the same name in Barcelona. It is called East Cemetery or General Cemetery, it is located with the main entrance at Avenida Icària. The first cemetery at this location was opened in 1775, as the state of churchyard graves inside the old city was considered insanitary, it was opened by the Bishop of Barcelona Josep Climent i Avinent as the first cemetery built outside the city's perimeter wall. After the first cemetery was destroyed by Napoleon's troops in 1813, the Italian architect Antonio Ginesi was commissioned to rebuild it, the new site was consecrated by Bishop Pau de Sitjar i Ruata on 15 April 1819; the cemetery consists of two sections: at the front Ginesi created egalitarian terraces of burial niches, while at the rear there is an area of individual monuments and mausolea, crafted for the aesthetic tastes and aspirations of the wealthy bourgeoisie and manufacturers of the city. Valentí Almirall i Llozer, Catalan nationalist and politician Lola Anglada, illustrator Xavier Benguerel, author Francesc Canals i Ambrós, "Santet", a young man of Barcelona of humble origin who died at age 22, to whom miracles are popularly attributed Anselmo Clavé, musician and politician José Mariano de Cabanes, mayor of Barcelona José Luis de Vilallonga, writer and aristocrat Josep Llimona i Bruguera, sculptor Miguel Llobet, classical guitarist Narcís Oller, author Manuel Porcar i Tió, mayor of Barcelona Jordi Sabater i Pi, ecologist and primatologist Mary Santpere, actress Cast Sendra i Barrufet, actor Carmen Tórtola Valencia, ballerina Montjuïc Cemetery Media related to Poblenou Cemetery at Wikimedia Commons Cementiris de Barcelona S.
A. The Poblenou Cemetery Route
Brooke Lynn Hytes is the stage name of Brock Hayhoe, a Canadian drag queen and ballet dancer. She is best known for competing on the eleventh season of RuPaul's Drag Race, where she finished in 2nd place, for being the first Canadian contestant to be on the show, she is a former dancer with Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo. Hayhoe was born on March 1986, in Toronto; when he was 15, he started to take ballet at the National Ballet School of Canada for five years. He came out as gay when he was 18. At 20, Hytes performed at the Cape Town City Ballet, she moved to New York City and joined Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo. In 2014, Hytes won the Miss Continental pageant. Hytes was announced to be one of fifteen contestants competing on season eleven of RuPaul's Drag Race on January 24, 2019, she won the main challenges in episode one and eleven, placing in the top of a challenge a record-breaking nine times throughout the season. This is the most top 3 positions of any contestant in RuPaul's Drag Race history.
She was in a "double-shantay" lip sync with Yvie Oddly to Demi Lovato's "Sorry Not Sorry". Throughout the show, Hytes developed an on-show romance with Vanessa Vanjie Mateo, dubbed "Branjie". Hytes and Mateo were in the bottom of episode twelve, with Hytes beating Mateo in a lip sync to Aretha Franklin's "A Deeper Love". Hytes finished as a runner-up on the eleventh season of Rupaul's Drag Race losing to Yvie Oddly in the final lip sync for the crown. In June 2019, Hytes was one of 37 queens to be featured on the cover of New York magazine. On September 26, she was announced as a full-time judge for Drag Race Canada, the Canadian spin-off of RuPaul's Drag Race. On November 11, she won a People's Choice Awards for "most hype worthy Canadian". In January 2020, she brought back the preliminary of Miss Continental in Canada after 11 years of hiatus. 2013 – Derby City Entertainer of the Year 2013 – 1st Alternate to National Entertainer of the Year 2013 – Miss Michigan Continental 2013 – 1st Alternate to Miss Continental 2014 – Miss All Star Continental 2014 – Miss Continental 2015 – Miss Gay Orlando 2017 – 1st Alternate to Miss Gay Heart of America 2018 – 1st Alternate to Miss Gay America Hayhoe was living in Nashville, Tennessee before being accepted on Drag Race.
Her drag mother is Farra N. Hyte, her drag sister is Heaven Lee Hytes. Media related to Brooke Lynn Hytes at Wikimedia Commons
In Satan's Name: The Definitive Collection is a 1997 compilation album by British rock band Atomic Rooster. It was released on the Recall Records label. Alongside Heavy Soul, it is one of only two licensed collections to span all five of the band's 1970s albums. CD 1 "Banstead" 3:35 "And So to Bed" 4:13 "Friday the 13th" 3:32 "Broken Wings" 5:49 "Tomorrow Night" 4:00 "Play the Game" 4:41 "VUG" 5:01 "Sleeping for Years" 5:29 "Death Walks Behind You" 7:22 "Devil's Answer" 3:29 "The Rock" 4:33 "Breakthrough" 6:18 "Break the Ice" 5:06 "A Spoonful of Bromide Helps the Pulse Rate Go Down" 4:37CD 2 "Stand by Me" 3:50 "Never To Lose" 3:20 "Don't Know What Went Wrong" 4.02 "Space Cowboy" 3:23 "People You Can't Trust" 3:55 "All in Satan's Name" 4:46 "Close Your Eyes" 3:50 "Save Me" 3:17 – rerecorded, retitled version of "Friday the 13th" "Can't Find a Reason" 4:29 "Ear in the Snow" 6:15 "All Across the Country" 5:11 "Voodoo in You" 7:07 "Goodbye Planet Earth" 4:10 "Satan's Wheel" 6:34
Hurlbut Glacier, is a glacier in northwestern Greenland. Administratively it belongs to the Avannaata municipality; this glacier was named by Robert Peary after Geoge Hurlbut and librarian of the American Geographical Society. The Hurlbut Glacier is an ice cap located between Olrik Fjord and Inglefield Fjord with an outlet that flows from south to north; the outlet has its terminus in the southern shore of the mid Inglefield Fjord. In recent times it has retreated by less than 5 m per year. List of glaciers in Greenland Inglefield Fjord Identifying Spatial Variability in Greenland's Outlet Glacier Response to Ocean Heat Recent ice mass loss in northwestern Greenland
The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds is a 1972 American drama film produced and directed by Paul Newman. The screenplay by Alvin Sargent is based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning play of the same title by Paul Zindel. Newman cast his wife, Joanne Woodward, one of their daughters, Nell Potts, in two of the lead roles. Roberta Wallach, daughter of Eli Wallach, played the third lead. Middle-aged widow Beatrice Hunsdorfer and her daughters Ruth and Matilda are struggling to survive in a society they understand. Beatrice dreams of opening an elegant tea room but does not have the wherewithal to achieve her lofty goal. Epileptic Ruth is a rebellious adolescent, while shy but intelligent and idealistic Matilda seeks solace in her pets and school projects, including one which gives the film its title. Matilda's science experiment is designed to show how small amounts of gamma radiation from cobalt-60 affect marigolds. Matilda has managed to muddle through a grim existence in a dilapidated, debris-ridden house in a lower middle class neighborhood, learning to deal with her embarrassing mother while managing to avoid becoming anything like her, a future for which her sister seems fated.
Joanne Woodward as Beatrice Hunsdorfer Nell Potts as Matilda Hunsdorfer Roberta Wallach as Ruth Hunsdorfer Judith Lowry as Nanny David Spielberg as Mr. Goodman Richard Venture as Floyd Carolyn Coates as Mrs. McKay Will Hare as Junk Man Estelle Omens as Caroline Jess Osuna as Sonny Ellen Dano as Janice Vickery Lynne Rogers as Miss Hanley Roger Serbagi as Charlie John Lehne as Apartment Manager Michael Kearney as Chris Burns Dee Victor as Miss Wyant Although the story was set in Staten Island, New York, director Newman said that he chose to shoot the film in Bridgeport, Connecticut because it was only 17 minutes from his home in Westport. Vincent Canby of The New York Times observed, "The Effect of Gamma Rays is not a stupid film; the talents of everyone connected with it are unmistakable, including those of Mr. Newman, a director of plain, straight style. It's just that the basic material calls for a kind of second-rate bravura performance from everyone, from the production designer to the actors.
There's no way to underplay it. At times I had the feeling that Miss Woodward was auditioning for the role of Sadie Thompson, that Miss Wallach was in competition. Only Nell Potts is allowed to perform at something like a reasonable pace. It's a lovely, solemn performance in a film that otherwise succeeds in being too barren and too busy, like Beatrice herself."Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times said the film "is hard-edged enough to be less depressing than it sounds" and noted "Joanne Woodward's performance is not like anything she's done before... It serves notice that she is capable of experimenting with roles that are against type and making them work." He added, "Paul Newman's direction is unobtrusive. And the performance by Nell Potts is extraordinary, she glows."Variety commented, "Newman has gotten it all together here as a director, letting the story and the players unfold with simplicity and discernment."Time Out London called the film "an engaging adaptation" of the play "which sees Paul Newman's cool, lucid direction transforming what could have been a pretentious domestic drama into a touching account of small joys in sad and stunted lives...
Potts steals the movie, but what makes it so watchable is Newman's reluctance to sentimentalise." Joanne Woodward was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama but lost to Liv Ullmann in The Emigrants. She won the Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress and was named Best Actress at the 1973 Cannes Film Festival, where Paul Newman was nominated for the Palme d'Or. List of American films of 1972 The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds on IMDb The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds at AllMovie The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds at the TCM Movie Database