Shida is an Australian multidisciplinary artist best known for his large scale mural work. Shida's practice encompasses video, public works and murals. "Shida explores the relationship between Ritual and Love. Psychedelic entities are entwined in a ceremonial act transcending the bounds of known reality. In a world where society’s issues are becoming gendered and people are more divided than due to the rise of identity politics. Shida seeks to turn this tide like an ancient shaman with each works being in essence an invocation, an energetic manifestation, a prayer to joy." Shida has been involved in street art since 2004 with early work of his featured in RASH a documentary covering Melbourne’s burgeoning street art scene. "Shida has created his work in over 20 countries. The great majority of his work is created pro bono for the neighbourhoods and communities that he visits on his travels and across Australia, his work reflects his multicultural upbringing. It is Australian while at the same time being influenced by a plethora of different cultures arts as well as his own polish cultural heritage" 2006 Shida 1, Cylinder Gallery, Brisbane 2008 Shida 2, Cylinder Gallery, Brisbane 2009 Fate’s Fantasy, Inoperable Gallery, Vienna 2009 Crystals of the Colossus, Cylinder Gallery, Brisbane 2011 Nec Spe Nec Metu, Nine Lives Gallery, Brisbane 2011 Crystals of the Colossus, Until Never Gallery, Melbourne 2011 Finding Paradise, Comb Gallery, Gold Coast, Queensland 2012 Crystals of the Colossus, Inoperable Gallery, Vienna 2013 Spirits, Blake House Gallery, Brisbane 2013 Ecstasy in the Abyss, Backwoods Gallery, Melbourne 2013 Higher Planes, Tate Gallery, Sydney 2014 Inner Myths, Backwoods Gallery, Melbourne 2014 Mythographies, Brisbane Powerhouse, Brisbane 2016 Summoning Lovers out of time, Backwoods Gallery, Melbourne 2016 Rites of Joy, TMBTP, Brisbane 2016 New Meaning, Besser Space, Melbourne 2018 A Conduit Order, Urban Spree, Berlin Street art in Melbourne Street art Graffiti List of Australian street artists Lanes and arcades of Melbourne RASH Shida's Flickr Shida's Vimeo
Mathieu Choinière is a Canadian soccer player who plays for the Montreal Impact in Major League Soccer. Choinière signed an MLS contract with the Montreal Impact on July 17, 2018, he made his first appearance the next day against the Vancouver Whitecaps FC in the Canadian Championship. He made his first league appearance 3 days against the Portland Timbers. Choinière would have his option for the 2020 season exercised by the Impact, keeping him with the club for 2020. Choinière has been called up to various youth camps for Canada. In May 2018, he was called up to the Under-23 team for the 2018 Toulon Tournament, he scored a goal against France in the fifth-place playoff. In October 2018 Choinière was named to the Canadian Under-20 squad for the 2018 CONCACAF U-20 Championship, he scored in Canada's second game of the tournament against Guadeloupe. As of September 21, 2019 Montreal ImpactCanadian Championship: 2019
The San Francisco Fog was a Major Indoor Soccer League franchise which existed for only one season, 1980–1981. The Fog, which played their home games at the Cow Palace, finished their single season of existence at 11–29; the team used The Eagles "Heartache Tonight" as their anthem. On May 28, 1980, at the end of the 1979–1980 season, the owner of the Detroit Lightning, David Schoenstadt, moved his team from Detroit, Michigan to San Francisco, California where he renamed the team the San Francisco Fog, it drew under five thousand fans per game. After a dismal 1980–1981 season, Schoenstadt moved the franchise to Kansas City in May 1981 where the team flourished as the Kansas City Comets Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Dick Berg, General manager Johnny Moore, Coach Peter Simon, Public Relations Director Brad Jacobs, Marketing Director MISL history Fog logo The Year in American Soccer – 1981 Roster
John Rashleigh II of Menabilly, near Fowey in Cornwall, was an English merchant and was MP for Fowey in 1588 and 1597, was High Sheriff of Cornwall in 1608. He was the builder of the first mansion house on the family estate at Menabilly, near Fowey, thenceforth the seat of the family until the present day. Many generations the Rashleigh family of Menabilly in the Return of Owners of Land, 1873 was listed as the largest landowner in Cornwall with an estate of 30,156 acres or 3.97% of the total area of Cornwall. He was the only son of John I Rashleigh, a merchant at Fowey in Cornwall by his wife Alice Lanyon daughter of William Lanyon by his wife Thomasine Tregian, daughter of Thomas Tregian. Philip I Rashleigh of Fowey, by his wife Genet Leigh, daughter of Thomas Leigh of South Molton, was the 2nd son of John Rashleigh of Barnstaple in Devon, whose great-grandfather had been John Rashleigh alias Bray, the younger son of Robert Rashleigh of Rashleigh, Devon, by his wife Matilda; the de Rashleigh family had originated in the 14th century or before at the estate of Rashleigh in the parish of Wembworthy in Devon, of which the Barnstaple family was a branch and of the latter the Fowey branch was a junior, but much the most successful, branch.
Philip I Rashleigh had been the first to settle at Fowey, having purchased from the crown in 1545 at the Dissolution of the Monasteries the manor of Trenant, near Fowey a possession of nearby Tywardreath Priory. His eldest son Robert inherited the lordship of Trenant and made his seat at Coombe within that manor and continued the senior, but less successful Cornwall line of Rashleigh of Coombe until 1698 when his descendant Robert Rashleigh the last in the male line, sold Coombe to his cousin Jonathan Rashleigh of Menabilly, who sold it out of the family in 1699. Philip's younger son John I in 1573 purchased the estate of Menabilly, near Fowey, together with his father was responsible by their privateering or shipping enterprises for expanding the port and trade of Fowey. John I's son John II Rashleigh built the first of the family's mansion houses at Menabilly, which thenceforth became the family seat, remains occupied by the Rashleigh baronets in 2013. Matilda the wife of Robert Rashleigh of Rashleigh, in her widowhood had granted to her younger son John Rashleigh, by her charter dated 1397, her lands in Barnstaple, in Newport in the adjoining parish of Bishops Tawton.
On receiving his maternal inheritance John changed his surname to "Bray", was thus the patriarch of the Rashleigh family of Barnstaple, from which the Cornwall branches were descended. Matilda's elder son, whose name is not known, inherited the paternal estate of Rashleigh, which remained held by his direct male descendants until the death of John Rashleigh of Rashleigh, whose heir was his 2-year-old "cousin" Ibota Rashleigh, daughter of a certain Thomas Rashleigh, who by her marriage into the neighbouring family of Clotworthy of Clotworthy, brought Rashleigh into that family; the elder brother of Philip I Rashleigh of Fowey was Robert Rashleigh, who founded the family of Rashleigh of South Molton, in Devon. Embedded in a stone in the nave of Fowey Church is the 1602 monumental brass of Alice Lanyon, mother of John Rashleigh. Above her head is an indentation for a now lost brass heraldic escutcheon, below her feet is a plate bearing the following inscription: "Here lieth the bodie of Alice the wife of John Rashleigh Esq. and daughter of Will'm Lanyon Esq. who died the XXth day of August 1591 and her husband who lieth buried under the monument neare adjoyninge died the Xth day of August 1582.
At the time of their deathes they left of their issue livinge one sonne & six daughters which sonne caused this stone to be made in remembraunce therof in the yere of Our Lord 1602" His six sisters were as follows: Agnes Rashleigh, wife of William Martin of Totnes in Devon Joan Rashleigh, wife of John Mayow of Looe, Cornwall Avis Rashleigh, wife of James Kestell Joan Rashleigh Emlyn Rashleigh, wife of L. Apeley of Devon Mary Rashleigh, wife of Simon Clotworthy of Rashleigh, in the parish of Wembworthy, Devon; the estate of Rashleigh was the earliest known seat of the de Rashleigh family, which took their name from their estate and is situated 2 miles north-east of Wembworthy village, near to the estate of Clotworthy, the former seat of the Clotworthy family until they moved to Rashleigh. The heiress of John Rashleigh of Rashleigh was his 2-year-old cousin Ivota Rashleigh, daughter of Thomas Rashleigh of Rashleigh, who married Thomas Clotworthy, eldest son and heir of John Clotworthy of Clotworthy in the parish of Brushford, Werrington, Devon.
Rashleigh owned several ships and was engaged in widespread international trade, including to the Guinea Coast and the Baltic. He transported troops to Ireland in 1598 and his ships formed part of the Plymouth pilchard fleet, he captained his own ship the Francis of Fowey during the repulse of the Spanish Armada in 1588. In 1575 he married daughter of Richard Bonython of Carclew. In 1586 he obtained through his influence the election of his brother-in-law John Bonython as MP for Fowey. By Alice he had two sons and two daughters: John Rashleigh, eldest son, presumed insane, he died one month after his father, who left instructions in his will for his care to his 2nd son executor and
State Route 510 is a state highway in Thurston County, Washington. The 13 miles long highway extends southeast from an interchange with Interstate 5 in Lacey to SR 507 in Yelm. SR 510 parallels the Nisqually River, the border between Thurston and Pierce counties, between the Fort Lewis and Nisqually Indian Community area to Yelm; the roadway was built by 1916 as a connector from Saint Clair Lake to the Northern Pacific Railway station in Yelm and was designated as Secondary State Highway 5I in 1937. The original route of SSH 5I ran from Tumwater following the present-day Yelm Highway. In 1959, the highway was realigned to serve a new freeway I-5, in Lacey; the Yelm-Tenino Trail was built over the Northern Pacific line in 1993 and a bypass is being constructed around Yelm. SR 510 begins as Marvin Road at exit 111, a diamond interchange on Interstate 5 in southern Lacey; the highway travels south by the Hawks Prairie Village Mall, home of the Hawks Prairie Center, a division of the South Puget Sound Community College.
South of the mall is the Martin Way intersection, located west of River Ridge High School and one of the busiest intersections on the roadway at a daily average of 24,000 motorists in 2008, the Pacific Avenue roundabout, where SR 510 turns east, renamed Pacific Avenue, northeast of Long Lake. After leaving Lacey city limits, the roadway begins to parallel the Quadlok line owned by Tacoma Rail south towards the Old Pacific Highway. At the Old Pacific Highway, the road becomes the St. Clair Cutoff Road, named for nearby Saint Clair Lake, crosses the railroad tracks twice. After turning northeast, parallel to Saint Clair Lake's shoreline, the highway dips southeast, now parallel to the Nisqually River, into Fort Lewis and the Nisqually Indian Community. Outside of the community, SR 510 passes Southworth Elementary. After intersecting Mudd Run Road, future western terminus of the Yelm Loop, the roadway enters Yelm city limits. After turning southeast, SR 510 serves Yelm High School. Shortly thereafter, the roadway serves Yelm Middle School, crosses the Yelm-Tenino Trail, a 7.4-mile long rail trail in operation since 1993, ends at First Street, signed as SR 507, which continues southeast as Yelm Avenue.
SR 510 began as an unsigned county-maintained road that ran from the Saint Clair Lake area to the Northern Pacific Railway station at Yelm, constructed by 1916. The road extended west to Tumwater and designated Secondary State Highway 5I in 1937; the old route followed present-day Yelm Highway on the southern side of Saint Clair Lake and Patterson Lake to Tumwater. In 1959, SSH 5I was moved to a northern route to the U. S. Route 99 and US 410 freeway in Lacey. SR 510 replaced SSH 5I after the 1964 highway renumbering. SR 510 between I-5 and Pacific Avenue was reconstructed and widened in late 2003, with the addition of a roundabout at the Pacific Avenue intersection; the I-5 interchange will be replaced in 2020 with a diverging diamond interchange that began construction in October 2018. The interchange will be the first diverging diamond constructed in Washington and is estimated to cost $72 million, with funding provided by the state legislature's 2015 Connecting Washington package. State Route 510 Alternate known as the Yelm Loop, is a completed bypass of Yelm.
The first, 1.17-mile section cost $4.3 million to construct. The 120-foot wide, two-lane highway begins at a roundabout with SR 510 near the current Mudd Run Road intersection and travels east through a residential and industrial area, ending at Cullins Road; the bypass was designed in the 1990s in response to increasing traffic congestion and was funded by the Washington State Legislature in 2009. The second phase of the Yelm Loop project, which would finish the loop and extend it to SR 507, remained unfunded after the completion of the first phase; the state legislature's 2015 "Connecting Washington" transportation package will fund the $67 million second phase beginning in 2019. The entire highway is in Thurston County. Highways of Washington State WSDOT Construction Projects SR 510 – Yelm Loop Project WSDOT Completed Construction Projects