The Eider is the longest river in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein. The river starts near Bordesholm and reaches the southwestern outskirts of Kiel on the shores of the Baltic Sea, but flows to the west, ending in the North Sea; the lower part of the Eider was used as part of the Eider Canal until that canal was replaced by the modern Kiel Canal. In the Early Middle Ages the river is believed to have been the border between the related Germanic tribes, the Jutes and the Angles, who along with the neighboring Saxons crossed the North Sea from this region during this period and settled in England. During the High Middle Ages the Eider was the border between the Saxons and the Danes, as reported by Adam of Bremen in 1076. For centuries it divided the Holy Roman Empire. Today it is the border between Schleswig and Holstein, the northern and southern parts of the modern German state of Schleswig-Holstein; the Eider flows through the following towns: Bordesholm, Rendsburg, Friedrichstadt and Tönning.
Near Tönning it flows into the North Sea. The estuary has brackish water; the mouth of the river is crossed by the Eider Barrage. A tidal lock provides access for boats through the Eider Barrage; the fishing port of Tönning lies 11 kilometres upstream of the barrier, while Friedrichstadt is 15 kilometres further upstream. At Friedrichstadt a lock gives access to the River Treene; the Eider remains tidal as far as the lock at Nordfeld, 6 kilometres above Friedrichstadt. There is a further lock named Lexfähre near Wrohm, 52 kilometres upstream of Nordfeld. A further 3 kilometres beyond Lexfähre is the junction with the short Gieselau Canal, which provides a navigable link to the Kiel Canal at Oldenbüttel; the Eider therefore provides an alternative route from the North Sea to the Kiel Canal, avoiding the tides of the estuary of the Elbe. The head of navigation lies a further 23 kilometres upstream at Rendsburg. Although it is adjacent to the Kiel Canal, through passage is no longer possible. Eider-Treene Depression List of rivers of Schleswig-Holstein
The French Catholic Academy, was first thought in late 2007 early 2008 by a group of academics. On July 11, 2008, a first meeting was held, bringing together personalities from magazines and faculties. On October 13, 2008, a small committee was held at the Collège des Bernardins in Paris, which decided on the definitive name "Académie catholique de France" and its head office at this address. In January 2009, the new office was made up of the priest and philosopher Philippe Capelle-Dumont, the professor of immunologic medicine Edgardo D. Carosella and Father Jean-Robert Armogathe and professor and philosopher Pierre Manent organized a first meeting during which the statutes and rules of procedure were adopted. In March 2009 the first meeting of the "Scientific Council" was held and the first members of the "academic body" were elected. Inspired by the Catholic Academy of Mainz, in Germany, the French Catholic Academy is composed of 70 clerics and laymen; the "academic body" has 84% lay people.
Due to the number of scandals perpetuated by a minority of the 20th century clergy and the growing Republican anti-Catholic feeling in France, Nathalie Nabert and poet, honorary dean of the Faculty of Letters of the Catholic Institute of Paris, a member of the "academic body", admits that his commitment is a courageous challenge. However, she adds that the creation of a "Catholic Academy of France", supported by the Faculty of Catholic Theology and the French School of Jerusalem, is a serious and urgent matter. Indeed, the death of René Rémond appeared to some as the end of the "Catholic intellectual". There were no longer any spaces for discussion where men of faith and combat had opposed torture in Algeria during the war. Rémond was one of those Catholics engaged in political life who ensured a triple mediation between the Church, the Catholic laity and the secularized society. René Rémond himself alarmed as early as 2000 of the silence of Catholic intellectuals in public debate; the creation of the "Académie catholique de France" therefore responds to a need: to work to transmit the Christian heritage, to be open and creative
Ahmet Ümit is a Turkish author and poet. He is best known for his crime novels. Ahmet Ümit was born in Gaziantep, southeastern Turkey in 1960, his father was his mother a tailor. He was the youngest of the seven siblings, he finished his middle school in his hometown. Ümit attended the Atatürk High School, finished it in Ergani, Diyarbakır. In 1979, he went to Istanbul to study Public Administration at Marmara University, he met his future wife Vildan during the university years, married in 1981. They have a daughter Gül.Ümit became a member of a leftist organization, which struggled against the military regime in Turkey. He took active part in the "No to the New Constitution" campaign against the constitutional referendum of 1982 following the 1980 coup d'état, he wrote a report about the police operation, at which his comrades were arrested after attaching protest posters on building walls. The report, in reality a short story, was published in Problems of Peace and Socialism, a journal of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union in Praqgue Czechoslovakia.
His first story was so published in 40 languages. In 1983, he graduated from the university, he entered the Communist Party of Turkey. In 1985, he was sent on scholarship to Moscow, Soviet Union by the party, he studied at the Social Sciences of the Russian Academy. In 1986, he returned home. Ümit started writing poems during his stay in Moscow. His 1998-novel Kar Kokusu shows traces of his experience in that period. In 1989, he left politics, published his poems in Sokağın Zulası. During this time he worked in an advertising agency of his friend. In 1990, he co-founded a cultural-art periodical titled Yine Hişt, he published his poems and writings in the periodicals Yine Hişt, Adam Sanat, Öküz, Cumhuriyet and the newspaper Yeni Yüzyıl. His 1992-published first story book Çıplak Ayaklıydı Gece was awarded the "Ferit Oğuz Bayır Thought and Art Prize" the same year, he contributed to the screenplay of the television serial of police drama Çakalların İzinde aired by ATV in 1993. Ümit wrote essays about Franz Kafka, Patricia Highsmith, Edgar Allan Poe and some other detective fiction authors in various dailies and periodicals in 1995.
The TV serials Karanlıkta Koşanlar by Uğur Yücal and Şeytan Ayrıntıda Gizlidir by Cevdet Mercan based on his short stories. His novel Sis ve Gece was adapted to a movie by Turgut Yasalar in 2007. Ümit produced and presented a programme for Habertürk TV titled Yaşadığın Şehir in 2010. He is a member of the Advisory Board of Okan University, his works: Sokağın Zulası. Istanbul: Everest. 1989. P. 96. ISBN 978-9-752898-36-3. Çıplak Ayaklıydı Gece Bir Ses Böler Geceyi Masal Masal İçinde Sis ve Gece Kar Kokusu. Istanbul: Everest. 1998. P. 472. ISBN 978-9-752898-85-1. Agatha'nın Anahtarı. Istanbul: Everest. 1999. P. 148. ISBN 978-9-752897-47-2. Patasana Şeytan Ayrıntıda Gizlidir. Istanbul: Everest. 2002. P. 310. ISBN 978-9-752897-44-1. Kukla. Istanbul: Everest. 2002. P. 512. ISBN 978-9-752897-40-3. Beyoğlu Rapsodisi. Istanbul: Everest. 2003. P. 408. ISBN 978-9-752897-38-0. Aşk Köpekliktir. Istanbul: Everest. 2004. P. 344. ISBN 978-9-752898-84-4. Başkomser Nevzat, Çiçekçinin Ölümü Kavim. Istanbul: Everest. 2006. P. 400. ISBN 978-9-752897-39-7.
Ninatta'nın Bileziği. Istanbul: Doğan Kitap. 2006. P. 112. ISBN 978-9-759917-88-3. İnsan Ruhunun Haritası Olmayan Ülke Bab-ı Esrar. Istanbul: Everest. 2008. P. 520. ISBN 978-6-051411-22-4. İstanbul Hatırası Sultanı Öldürmek Beyoğlu'nun En Güzel Abisi Elveda Güzel Vatanım. Istanbul: Everest. 2015. P. 560. ISBN 978-6-051419-48-0. Aşkımız Eski Bir Roman. Istanbul: Yapı Kredi Yayınları. 2019. P. 223. ISBN 978-975-08-4555-0. Başkomiser Nevzat-Çiçekçinin Ölümü. Istanbul: Doğan Kitap. 2005. P. 58. ISBN 978-9-752933-78-1. Başkomiser Nevzat-Tapınak Fahişeleri. Istanbul: Everest. 2007. P. 81. ISBN 978-9-752899-44-5. Başkomiser Nevzat-Davulcu Davut'u Kim Öldürdü. Istanbul: Everest. 2016. P. 65. ISBN 978-9-752899-45-2. In EnglishPatasana. Istanbul: Everest. 2000. P. 456. ISBN 978-9-752898-00-4; the Dervish Gate. Istanbul: Everest. 2012. P. 405. ISBN 978-9-752898-01-1. A Tale Within A Tale. Translated by Elke Dixon. Istanbul: Everest. 2013. P. 150. ISBN 978-6-051416-39-7. A Memento for Istanbul. Istanbul: Everest. 2014. P. 590. ISBN 978-9-752899-54-4. In GermanNacht und Nebel.
Zurich: Unionsverlag. 2005. P. 368. ISBN 978-3-293-20434-8. Der Teufel steckt im Detail: Kriminalgeschichten aus Istanbul. Translated by Wolfgang E Scharlipp. Auf dem Ruffel, Engelschoff. 2008. P. 310. ISBN 978-3-933847-21-8. Patasana – Mord am Euphrat. Translated by Recai Hallaç. Zurich: Unionsverlag. 2013. P. 416. ISBN 978-3-293-20606-9. In PolishMemento dla Stambułu. Translated by Anna Mizrahi. Warsaw: Dom Wydawniczy. 2015. P. 607. ISBN 978-83-7705-620-2
Sevda Altınoluk is a Turkish female Paralympian goalball player competing for Yenimahalle Belediyespor in Ankara. She is a member of the national team. Altınoluk began playing goalball at 12 years of age, she played for the visually impaired sports club Mithat Enç Gören Kalpler SK in Ankara before she transferred to Yenimahalle Belediyesi SK in the same city. Her current team is coached by a member of the men's goalball team at the same club. Several times, she was recognized as top scorer at the national level. Altınoluk competes internationally on the Turkey women's national goalball team, she has taken part in various competitions. In 2010, she won the silver medal at the IBSA Goalball European Women's Group B Championship held in Eskişehir, Turkey. At the 2012 IBSA European Goalball Championships Div. B in Ascoli Piceno, she captured the gold medal and topped the scorer list with 27 goals, followed by Swetlana Otto from Germany with 21, she won the gold medal at the 2013 Pajulahti Games in Nastola, where she was the top scorer.
Altınoluk was the top scorer of the 2013 Malmö Lady Inter Cup in Malmö with 18 goals though her team placed fourth. At the same tournament next year, the team took bronze and she placed second on the top scorer list with 17 goals, behind Laura Belle of Spain. In 2015, she took the gold medal at the 2015 IBSA European Goalball Championships Div. A, in Kaunas, Lithuania. There, followed by her teammate Sümeyye Özcan. Altınoluk was the member of the national team, which won the gold medal at the 2016 Summer Paralympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Top scorer – 2012 IBSA European Goalball Championships Div. B in Ascoli Piceno, Italy. Top scorer – 2013 Malmö Lady Inter Cup in Malmö, Sweden. Top scorer – 2013 Pajulahti Games in Nastola, Finland. Top scorer – 2015 IBSA European Goalball Championships Div. A in Kaunas, Lithuania. Turkish Women's First Goalball League Yenimahalle Belediyesi SKChampions: 2013–14. Turkish Women's Goalball Championships Yenimahalle Belediyesi SKChampions: 2014. 2010 IBSA Goalball European Women's Group B Championship in Turkey.
2012 IBSA European Goalball Championships Div. B in Ascoli Piceno, Italy. 2013 Pajulahti Games in Nastola, Finland. 2014 Malmö Ladies and Men's InterCup in Sweden. 2015 IBSA European Goalball Championships Div. A in Kaunas, Lithuania. 2016 Summer Paralympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
David Harker was an American medical researcher who according to the New York Times was "a pioneer in the use of X-rays to decipher the structure of critical substances in the life process of cells". He is well known for Harker–Kasper inequalities, which he devised in collaboration with John S. Kasper. Harker made seminal discoveries in the field of chemical crystallography, his lab solved the structure of the pancreatic enzyme ribonuclease A, the third protein structure solved by protein crystallography. Harker was a member of the National Academy of Sciences, director of the protein structure program at the Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn, director of the Center for Crystallographic Research at Roswell Park Cancer Institute, the head of the crystallography division of General Electric. After retirement from RPCI in 1976, he joined the Hauptman-Woodward Medical Research Institute known as the Medical Foundation of Buffalo, he remained there until his death in 1991. His research interests while at HWI turned towards mathematical aspects of crystallography, including color space groups and infinite polyhedra.
Romeo and Juliet is a 1916 American silent romantic drama film directed by J. Gordon Edwards and starring Theda Bara; the film was produced by the Fox Film Corporation. The film was shot at the Fox Studio in Fort Lee, New Jersey, is now considered to be lost; this film and other Shakespeare-oriented pictures were released in 1916, the 300th anniversary of William Shakespeare's death. This film went up against direct competition from another feature-length Romeo and Juliet film from Metro Pictures starring Francis X. Bushman and Beverly Bayne. In a recorded interview, Bushman states that William Fox had spies working for Metro, stole some of the intertitles from the Metro version. Fox rushed his version into the theatres. Bushman recalled going to see Fox's Romeo and Juliet and was startled to see the intertitles from his film flash on the screen. Theda Bara as Juliet Harry Hilliard as Romeo Glen White as Mercutio Walter Law as Friar Laurence John Webb Dillon as Tybalt Einar Linden as Paris Elwin Eaton as Montague Alice Gale as Nurse Helen Tracy as Lady Capulet Victory Bateman as Lady Montague Jane Lee Katherine Lee May De Lacy Edward Holt as Capulet Romeo and Juliet on screen List of lost films 1937 Fox vault fire Romeo and Juliet on IMDb