David Lewis, a French-born English neuropsychologist, is founder and director at the independent research consultancy Mindlab International based at the Sussex Innovation Centre in Brighton. Additionally, he is an author and lecturer, he specialises in non-invasive techniques for measuring human responses under real life conditions. The studies started in the early 1980s while he was a doctoral student at the University of Sussex and required him to develop both the hardware and software necessary to monitor and record electrical activity in the brain, he has a first-class honours degree in psychology and biology from the University of Westminster and a doctorate from the Department of Experimental Psychology at the University of Sussex, where he lectured in clinical psychology and psychopathology before setting up his own research organisation. He is the author of books covering a range of psychological topics, a lecturer and Sony award-winning broadcaster for a BBC Radio 5 Live series on the psychological relationships between sports stars and their mentors and trainers.
In the early 1990s his work was featured on BBC TV's Tomorrow's World. The Secret Language of Your Child. How Children Talk Before they Can Speak, 1978. ISBN 0-285-62358-3. Thinking Better, 1982. ISBN 0-89256-168-8 Know Your Own Mind, 1983. ISBN 0-89256-265-X. Fight Your Phobia and Win, 1984 ISBN 0-85969-398-8. Loving and Loathing, 1985 ISBN 0-09-466250-9; the Alpha Plan, 1986. ISBN 0-413-59740-7. Mind Skills. Giving Your Child a Brighter Future, 1987. ISBN 0-586-20034-7. Helping Your Anxious Child, 1988. ISBN 0-413-17100-0; the Secret Language of Success. Using Body Language to Get What You Want, 1989. ISBN 963 04 9648 8. Heart Attack, 1990 ISBN 0-7225-3227-X Help Your Child Through School, 1992. ISBN 0091754356 Information Overload. Practical Strategies for Surviving in Today's Workplace, 1999 The Soul of the New Consumer: Authenticity What We Buy and Why in the New Economy, 2000 ISBN 1-85788-246-6 The Man who invented Hitler, 2003. ISBN 0-7553-1148-5. New Ed edition, Publisher: Headline Book Publishing. ISBN 978-0-7553-1149-1 Pass That Exam, 2002 Mastering Your Memory, 2007 Impulse: Why We Do What We Do Without Knowing It, 2013.
ISBN 1847946852 Dr David Lewis - his business homepage
Gelora 10 November Stadium known as Tambaksari Stadium, is a multi-purpose stadium located in Surabaya, East Java, Indonesia. It is used for association football matches. A football field named Tambaksari Field, the stadium holds 20,000 people; the stadium is known to has Pterocarpus indicus trees inside. The current name derives from the one day during Battle of Surabaya known as Indonesian Heroes' Day. 26 August – 6 September 1969: 7th National Sports Week 16 June 1983: Post-season tour match of Arsenal, when they were beaten 2–0 by local club NIAC Mitra. 11 July 1992: Sepultura's Arise World Tour 28 June – 6 July 2012: 4th ASEAN School Games
Professor John Kirowan is a fictional character from Robert E. Howard's contributions to H. P. Lovecraft's story cycle "the Cthulhu Mythos". Kirowan is partnered with the character John Conrad, to the extent that these stories are referred to under the group title Conrad & Kirowan. Professor Kirowan is a younger son of a titled Irish family and a scholar of the Mythos who travelled in search of forbidden knowledge, his ancestor, Sir Michael Kirowan was a medieval knight famous for killing a fierce and notorious villain, whose ghost Kirowan will meet and escape from. In Budapest he studied with a man called Yosef Vrolok but refused to "descend to the foul depths of forbidden occultism and diabolism to which sank". In revenge, Vrolok used his "vile arts" to turn" the only woman Kirowan loved", against him and "debauched" her. In order to have his own revenge, Kirowan travelled the world seeking greater knowledge of the occult but became sickened by what he learned and renounced this knowledge. In life he joined the Wanderer's Club, "which is composed of the drift of the world, travelers and all manner of men whose paths lie outside the beaten tracks of life."The story The Haunter of the Ring provides much of Kirowan's background as well as establishing a link to Howard's Conan stories.
The ring of the title is Thoth-Amon's Serpent Ring of Set, first mentioned in the short story The Phoenix on the Sword. Kirowan states that it has been "handed down by foul cults of sorcerers since the days of forgotten Stygia." The Children of the Night: First printed in Weird Tales The Thing on the Roof: First printed in Weird Tales The Haunter of the Ring: First printed in Weird Tales Dig Me No Grave: First printed in Weird Tales Dermod's Bane: First printed in The Magazine of Horror The Dwellers Under the Tombs: First printed in 1976 Dagon Manor: First printed in 1986, fragment completed by C. J. Henderson Ghostbreakers: John Conrad/Professor Kirowan Conrad & Kirowan at the Works of Robert E. Howard Chronologies of the Wold Newton Universe: John Kirowan
Anthony "Tony" Smith is a former footballer who played as a central defender in The Football League in the 1970s and 1980s. He was born in Sunderland but joined Newcastle United as a youth, made his senior debut as a substitute for Nigel Walker against Wolverhampton Wanderers on 12 November 1977, he started the next match at home to Arsenal, but was not able to make any more senior appearances in a struggling team. Smith was transferred to Peterborough United in March 1979. Smith made his debut for Peterborough, in a Football League Third Division match against Swansea City on 10 March 1979, with his first goal following a fortnight against Plymouth Argyle, his first cup game came early the following season, a Football League Cup match against Blackpool on 5 September 1979. His final game for The Posh was at the end of the 1981–82 season against Wigan Athletic. In all he made 68 Football League appearances for the club. Smith moved to join Halifax Town and after 83 league matches for them he signed for Hartlepool United, first playing a league game for them in the 1984–85 season.
He made 200 league appearances for Hartlepool, with his final league game played in the 1988–89 season
Redbeard is a series of Belgian comic books published in French, created by writer Jean-Michel Charlier and artist Victor Hubinon in 1959. After their deaths the series was continued by other writers and artists, including Jijé, Christian Gaty, Patrice Pellerin, Jean Ollivier, Christian Perrissin and Marc Bourgne; the series was popular in France and The Netherlands, but has not yet been published in English. In the late 1970s and the early 1980s, most of the classic episodes were published in Yugoslavia under the name Demon s Kariba. In Croatia, the series was first published under the name Crvenobradi but under the name Riđobradi. In Germany, the series is known under the name: Der rote Korsar, in Denmark 5 albums have been published under the name Rødskæg. In the sixties it was a part of the contents of Greek magazine "Asterix", by Spanos editions In the seventies two episodes were published in Finland, under the name Punaparta, in Portugal 5 Barba Ruiva albums have been published. Redbeard is a pirate of French origin.
After a troublesome youth he went roaming the seven seas for gold and fortune on his ship, the Black Falcon. He has gathered a great fortune over the years, most of, hidden in the Florida Everglades, but a lot of his fortune was needed to repair his ships. He used to have a secret base on an uninhabited island, but this was destroyed first by the British and Dutch forces and in a volcanic eruption. According to the spin-off series, his real name is Jean-Baptiste Cornic. Eric Lerouge, is the adopted son of Redbeard. In fact, he can be seen as the main character of the series, despite the title, as some episodes deal with Eric and do not feature Redbeard at all. In 1715, Redbeard found young Eric during a raid on a ship, his true name and legacy were revealed in documents that Redbeard had taken during the attack. Eric's true name is Thierry de Montfort, he is a nobleman, but the claim to his father's name has been lost, so he feels destined to travel the seas. Eric dislikes the pirate life and does not want to succeed Redbeard, wishing instead to choose to lead an honest life, but many obstacles lay in his path.
He has studied at the Royal Navy in London by using a fake name. He tried to earn a living as a captain on a tradeship, but Redbeard keeps coming back into his life, needing him for one of his jobs. Tripod is Redbeard's righthand, he is an inventor and has great knowledge of surgery and strategy and speaks Latin fluently. He has each containing hidden tools, medicines, or weapons. One leg is modified into a rifle. Baba is an escaped slave of African origin, being abducted by slave traders from the Gulf of Guinea, he was freed by Redbeard, chose to remain as his loyal servant. Baba is as strong as a bull, can swim like a dolphin, he had a sister named Aïcha. The Black Falcon is the name of Redbeard's ship. There have been at least four different Falcons; this first Falcon was a Brig, blown up by Redbeard himself after it was captured by the Spanish. The second Black Falcon was a three-masted barque, it burned while being sieged by the pirate Alvarez; the third Falcon was a three-masted barque, but with a narrow hull.
It had extended rigging and bigger sails, that could be raised and lower from the deck itself. Next to regular cannons, it featured two heavy cannons, named after Gog and Magog. There were 30 connected muskets, that could be fired at once; the ship could drop Naval mines. There was a hidden surprise in the form of Greek fire: copper tubes could spray this substance over the water and onto enemy ships; the ship gained its nickname the ship from hell in the siege of Algiers, causing mass mayhem and turning a great portion of the city into ashes. However, it was blown up again by Redbeard, as there was no escape possible from the Dardanelles near Istanbul; the fourth Back Falcon is again a regular three-masted barque. Redbeard is parodized in the Asterix comic series. Since the album Asterix the Gladiator, a group of pirates appear in nearly every story, their ship sinks at every meeting. Intended as a one-off joke, the pirates' appearance was so successful that they were integrated in the Astérix series.
They were featured in both the 1968 animation film Asterix and Cleopatra and the 2002 live-action film Asterix & Obelix: Mission Cleopatra, as well in three other animations: Asterix in Britain, Asterix Conquers America and Asterix and the Vikings. The parody has its origins in the fact that Jean-Michel Charlier had worked with the authors of Asterix, René Goscinny and Albert Uderzo, in the founding of the Franco-Belgian comics magazine Pilote in 1959; this magazine was the launching vehicle for both Redbeard. Although in several countries of Continental Europe, Redbeard is a popular comic series in its own right, the popularity of Asterix's pirates is one of the few occasions when parody figures have overshadowed their originals. Redbeard's adventures take place in the period between 1715 and 1750; the character of Redbeard was based on various historical pirates, like the Frenchman Robert Surcouf, as Charlier & Hubinon created three comics about him between 1949 and 1952, these stories would be the basis of this series.
Used are stories about the Turkish admiral Hayredd
"Akashlina" is one of the most well-known poems written by Indian poet Jibanananda Das. It was composed in the late 1930s, was first published in 1940 in a verse collection named Satti Tarar Timir. "Akashlina" was composed by Das in the late 1930s when he was living in Calcutta, after he lost his position as Assistant Lecturer at the City College. The relevant manuscript was discovered and labelled Book-9 while being preserved in the National Library of Calcutta; the poem occurs on page 12 of the manuscript. It was first published in December 1940 in a verse collection named Satti Tarar Timir, was included in the 1940 collection Modern Bengali Poetry, it is the first poem of his third collection of poetry published in 1942 under the title Akashlina. Starting with Das himself, Akashlina has been translated into English many times. Translators include Martin Kirkman, Puroshuttam Das with Shamosri Das, P. Lal, Mary Lago in collaboration with Tarun Gupta, Chidananda Dasgupta, Ananda Lal, Clinton B.
Seely, Sukanta Chaudhuri, Anupam Banerjee, Hayat Saif, Faizul Latif Chowdhury, Fakrul Alam, Anjana Basu, Joe Winter, Ron. D K Banergjee, Joydeep Bhattacharya, Arun Sarker, Amitabha Mukerjee. In some cases, translations differ from the translation of Das himself. Banalata Sen IOO Bangla Premer kobita by Samresh Majumder Kabbo Somachar by Bangla Academy 5 Modern Poets by Sahittomala Lyrics in Bengali Translation by Joudeep Bhattacharya Translation by Ron. D K Banergjee A Bengali Web-site on poet Jibanananda Das