Emperor Ninmyō was the 54th emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. Ninmyō's reign lasted from 833 to 850. Ninmyō was the Empress Tachibana no Kachiko, his personal name was Masara. After his death, he was given the title Ninmyō. Ninmyō had nine Empresses, Imperial consorts, concubines. Emperor Ninmyō is traditionally venerated at his tomb. Ninmyō ascended to the throne following the abdication of Emperor Junna. 6 January 823: Received the title of Crown Prince at the age of 14. 22 March 833: In the 10th year of Emperor Junna's reign, the emperor abdicated. Masara-shinnō was the natural son of Emperor Saga, therefore would have been Junna's nephew. Shortly thereafter, Emperor Ninmyo is said to have acceded to the throne. Shortly after Ninmyo was enthroned, he designated an heir, he named a son of former Emperor Junna, as the crown prince. 835: Kūkai died. This monk, scholar and artist had been the founder of the Shingon or "True Word" school of Buddhism. 838-839: Diplomatic mission to Tang China headed by Fujiwara no Tsunetsugu.
842: Following a coup d'état called the Jōwa Incident, Tsunesada the crown prince was replaced with Ninmyō's first son, Prince Michiyasu whose mother was the Empress Fujiwara no Junshi, a daughter of sadaijin Fujiwara no Fuyutsugu. It is supposed that this was the result of political intrigue planned by Ninmyō and Fujiwara no Yoshifusa; the first of what would become a powerful line of Fujiwara regents, Yoshifusa had numerous family ties to the imperial court. In his lifetime, Ninmyō could not have anticipated that his third son, Prince Tokiyasu, would ascend the throne in 884 as Emperor Kōkō. 6 May 850: Emperor Ninmyō died at the age of 41. He was sometimes posthumously referred to as "the Emperor of Fukakusa", because, the name given to his tomb; the years of Ninmyō's reign are more identified by more than one era name. Tenchō Jōwa Kashō Kugyō is a collective term for the few most powerful men attached to the court of the Emperor of Japan in pre-Meiji eras. In general, this elite group included only three to four men at a time.
These were hereditary courtiers whose experience and background would have brought them to the pinnacle of a life's career. During Ninmyō's reign, this apex of the Daijō-kan included: Sadaijin, Fujiwara no Otsugu, 773–843. Sadaijin, Minamoto no Tokiwa, 812–854. Udaijin, Kiyohara no Natsuno, 782–837. Udaijin, Fujiwara no Mimori, d. 840. Udaijin, Minamoto no Tokiwa Udaijin, Tachibana no Ujikimi, 783–847. Udaijin, Fujiwara no Yoshifusa, 804–872. Udaijin, Fujiwara no Otsugu, 825–832 Naidaijin Dainagon, Fujiwara no Otsugu,?–825. Consort Empress Dowager: Fujiwara no Junshi, Fujiwara no Fuyutsugu’s daughter First Son: Imperial Prince Michiyasu Emperor MontokuConsort: Fujiwara no Takushi/Sawako, Fujiwara no Fusatsugu’s daughter Second Son: Imperial Prince Muneyasu Third Son: Imperial Prince Tokiyasu Emperor Kōkō Fourth Son: Imperial Prince Saneyasu Imperial Princess Shinshi Consort: Fujiwara no Teishi/Sadako, Fujiwara no Mimori’s daughter Eighth Son: Imperial Prince Nariyasu Imperial Princess Shinshi Imperial Princess Heishi Court lady: Shigeno no Tsunako, Shigeno no Sadanushi’s daughter fifth Son: Imperial Prince Motoyasu Ninth Daughter: Imperial Princess Tokiko, 2nd Saiin in Kamo Shrine 831–833 Imperial Princess Jūshi Consort: Tachibana no Kageko, Tachibana no Ujikimi’s daughter Consort: Fujiwara Musuko Court Attendant: Ki no Taneko, Ki no Natora’s daughter Seventh Prince: Imperial Prince Tsuneyasu Imperial Princess Shinshi/Saneko Court Attendant: Mikuni-machi, daughter of Mikuni clan Sada no Noboru, given the family name "Sada" from Emperor in 866Court lady: Fujiwara no Katoko, Fujiwara no Fukutomaro’s daughter Sixth Son: Imperial Prince Kuniyasu Court lady: Fujiwara no Warawako, Fujiwara no Michitō’s daughter Imperial Princess Shigeko Court lady: Princess Takamune, Prince Okaya’s daughter Seventh/eighth Daughter: Imperial Princess Hisako, 18th Saiō in Ise Shrine 833–850.
Court lady: daughter of Yamaguchi clan Minamoto no Satoru Nyoju: Kudaraō Toyofuku’s daughter Minamoto no Masaru, Udaijin 882–888 Minamoto no Hikaru, Udaijin 901–913Court lady: Kudara no Yōkyō, Kudara no Kyōfuku’s daughter Twelfth Daughter: Imperial Princess Takaiko, 3rd Saiin in Kamo Shrine 833–850 Minamoto no Suzushi, Sangi 882–890 Minamoto no Itaru Emperor Go-Fukakusa, a emperor named in honor of Emperor Ninmyō Imperial cult List of Emperors o
World World World is the fourth studio album by Japanese rock band Asian Kung-Fu Generation, released on March 5, 2008. Unlike the band's previous yearly studio albums, the conception and release of World World World spanned two years; the album's lead single, "Aru Machi no Gunjō," was released on November 2006, after spending nearly the entirety of 2007 touring and performing at festivals, AKFG ended the year with the release of its second single, "After Dark." The third and final single, "Korogaru Iwa, Kimi ni Asa ga Furu" was released a month prior to the album's drop. Despite the significant time-span between the releases, both the LP and all three singles were well received. Alongside World World World debuting at number one on the Oricon chart, AKFG was once more selected to produce the opening theme for yet another popular anime series, with "After Dark" being chosen as the seventh opening of Bleach. Masafumi Gotō – lead vocals, lyrics Kensuke Kita – lead guitar, background vocals Takahiro Yamada – bass, background vocals Kiyoshi Ijichi – drums Asian Kung-Fu Generation – producer Yusuke Nakamura – art direction CDJapan
Evangelical Free Church of China is a Chinese Protestant denomination based in Mainland China and Hong Kong. It is today one of the largest evangelical denominations in Hong Kong. In 1887, the Swedish American Hans J. von Qualen of the Evangelical Free Church of America became the denomination's first missionary to China. After a short period of language study in Canton, von Qualen established the mission's first chapel in 1888 outside the city of Canton in Henan province as a base for evangelism. By 1925, as the mission developed and had 28 Chinese and Western Christian workers, the mission developed Bible classes which would lead to the establishment of the Canton Bible Institute in 1927 known as the Evangel Seminary, it established its first church, Tin Chuen Church, in Hong Kong in 1937. In 1949, a large number of missionaries relocated themselves, along with the Evangel Seminary, south to Hong Kong when there was a change in Chinese political scenery. At the same time, the EFCC Headquarters was moved to Hong Kong to continue the implementation of its goal.
According to the Holy Bible, EFCC sticks to these 7 basic doctrine. Believe in one true God, Creator of all things and Lord of the universe, eternally existing in three person, Father and Holy Spirit. Believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God, being true God and true man, having been conceived of the Holy spirit and born of the Virgin Mary, he died on the cross for the atonement of man's iniquities, so that man may be delivered from the condemnation and power of sin. Further, He arose from dead, ascended into heaven, where at the right hand of the Father He now is the Advocate and High Priest interceding for the saints, he is the Head of the Church, will come visibly again from heaven to establish His kingdom and to judge the living and the dead. Believe that the Holy Spirit is the third person of the Trinity, who descended on the day of Pentecost to glorify Christ, convict sinners, grant new birth, to indwell and empower the believers for victories and holy living, to unite them into one body, the Church of Christ.
Believe that man was created in the image of God but became spiritually dead because of disobedience to God. Since Adam our fore-father sinned, all have become sinners. Only through sincere repentance and acceptance of Christ's redemption, cleansing by His blood and regeneration by the Holy Spirit can one enter the Kingdom of God. Believe in the Scriptures, both Old and New Testaments, to be the inspired Word of God, the living Word of life, wholly truthful and trustworthy, the final authority for all Christian faith and life. Believe that all men will be resurrected, the believers to eternal life and heavenly blessings and the unbelievers to eternal death in hell. Believe that Satan is the Devil, the source of all evils, he is working in the hearts of disobedient men, will one day receive eternal punishment. Evangel Seminary Evangel Children's Home Evangel Hospital Evangelical Free Church of China Hong Kong Overseas missions board Evangel College Elderly centre Society and family service Kindergarten Study room and education centre There are 52 churches in Hong Kong Island, The New Territories and Islands District recently.
The following churches are listed in the year founded. 5 Ling Chuen Church 11 Christ Church 18 Taikoo Shing Church 20 Kong Fok Church 28 Kornhill Community Church 31 Tung Fook Church 32 International Church 42 Ling Fook Church 50 Aldrich Bay Church 1 Tin Chuen Church 2 Grace Church 3 Wendell Memorial Church 4 Woot Chuen Church 6 Fook Chuen Church 7 Elim Church 8 Canaan Wendell Memorial Church 9 Kwun Tong Church 10 Waterloo Hill Church 12 Joy Church 14 San Po Kong Church 17 Choi Fook Church 21 Shun On Church 23 Wo Ping Church 24 Glorious Grace Church 25 Yan Fook Church 27 Hing Tin Wendell Memorial Church 30 Woot Kei Church 34 Tsim Fook Church 38 Woot Oi Church 40 Lam Tin Church 43 Amazing Grace Church 49 Lok Yan Church 52 Mong Fook Church 54 Spring Church 55 Yan Fook Church 13 Tuen Mun Church 15 King Fook Church 16 Hong Fook Church 19 Faith Church 22 Shan Fook Church 26 Fook On Church 29 Po Nga Church 36 Tin Fook Church 39 Abundant Grace Church 41 Tin Yan Church 44 Verbena Height Church 45 Tuen Yan Church 46 Discovery Bay International Community Church 47 The Fountain of Love Church 48 Fook Yat Church 51 Evangel College Wendell Memorial Church 53 On Fook Church Evangelical Free Church of America
Cornelia Boldyreff is active in encouraging girls into computing, is a Council Member of The BCS, The Chartered Institute of IT, a Committee member of the BCSWomen and a Visiting Professor in the School of Computing and Mathematical Sciences at the University of Greenwich in London. February 2013 to date Visiting Professor, School of Computing and Mathematical Sciences, University of Greenwich 2009 - 2013 Associate Dean, School of Architecture and Engineering at the University of East London 2004 Professor of Software Engineering, University of Lincoln Reader, Computer Science Department, University of Durham Fellow of the British Computer Society Fellow of the Higher Education Academy PhD in Software Engineering, University of Durham Member of the Association for Computing Machinery Member of the IEEE Computer Society Member of British Federation of Women Graduates Co-founder and Director, Centre for Research in Open Source Software. Founding member of BCS Women Specialist Group Committee member, BCS e-Learning Specialist Group Chair BCS Open Source Specialist Group Grants committee of Funds for Women Graduates EPSRC Peer Review College Programme Committee/Organising Committee for various conferences/workshops Mariano Ceccato, Andrea Capiluppi, Paolo Falcarin, Cornelia Boldyreff, A Large Study on the Effect of Code Obfuscation on the Quality of Java Code, Journal of Empirical Software Engineering.
Andrea Capiluppi, Paolo Falcarin and Cornelia Boldyreff, Defactor, Decouple: Measuring the Obfuscation Tirade to Protect Software Systems, Journal of Software Evolution and Process, Wiley. Andrea Capiluppi, Klaas-Jan Stol, Cornelia Boldyreff: Software Reuse in Open Source: A Case Study. IJOSSP 3: 10-35 Andrea Capiluppi, Cornelia Boldyreff, Karl Beecher, Paul J. Adams: Quality Factors and Coding Standards - a Comparison Between Open Source Forges. Electr. Notes Theor. Comput. Sci. 233: 89-103 Karl Beecher, Andrea Capiluppi, Cornelia Boldyreff: Identifying exogenous drivers and evolutionary stages in FLOSS projects. Journal of Systems and Software 82: 739-750 Andres Baravalle, Cornelia Boldyreff, Andrea Capiluppi, On the Sustainability of Web Systems Evolution, IEEE Proceedings of the 15th International Symposium on Web Systems Evolution, 27 September 2013. IEEE Computer Press, 2013 Andrea Capiluppi, Klaas-Jan Stol, Cornelia Boldyreff: Exploring the Role of Commercial Stakeholders in Open Source Software Evolution.
OSS 2012: 178-200 Andrea Capiluppi, Paolo Falcarin, Cornelia Boldyreff: Code Defactoring: Evaluating the Effectiveness of Java Obfuscations. IEEE WCRE 2012: 71-80 Paul J. Adams, Andrea Capiluppi, Cornelia Boldyreff: Coordination and productivity issues in free software: The role of Brooks' law. IEEE ICSM 2009: 319-328 Cornelia Boldyreff was one of the 30 women identified in the BCS Women in IT Campaign in 2014. Who were featured in the e-book "Women in IT: Inspiring the next generation" produced by the BCS, The Chartered Institute for IT, as a free downloade-book, from various sources
List of First Nations Reserves in Saskatchewan, Canada See also: list of rural municipalities in Saskatchewan, Canada See also: List of communities in Saskatchewan, Canada See also: List of Indian reserves in Canada About 205 Indian reserves in all of Saskatchewan. Ahtahkakoop First Nation No. 104 Amiskosakahikan First Nation No. 210 Asimakaniseekan Askiy First Nation No. 102 Assiniboine First Nation No. 76 Beardy's & Okemasis First Nations Big Island Lake Cree Nation Big River First Nation No. 118 Birch Narrows First Nation Black Lake Denesuline First Nation Buffalo River Dene Nation No. 193 Canoe Lake First Nation Carry the Kettle Nakoda First Nation Clearwater River Dene Nation Coté First Nation No. 64 Cumberland House First Nation No. 20 Day Star First Nation No. 87 Eagles Lake First Nation No. 165 English River First Nation Fishing Lake Saulteaux Nation No. 89 Flying Dust First Nation No. 105 Fond du Lac Dene Nation No. 227 George Gordon First Nation No. 86 Hatchet Lake Dene Nation James Smith First Nation John Smith First Nation Joseph Bighead First Nation No. 124 Kahkewistahaw First Nation No. 72 Kawacatoose First Nation No. 88 Keeseekoose First Nation No. 66 The Key First Nation No. 65 Kinistin First Nation No. 91 Lac La Ronge First Nation Little Black Bear First Nation No. 84 Little Pine First Nation No. 116 Little Red River 106D Lucky Man Cree Nation Makwa Sahgaiehcan First Nation Mistawasis First Nation No. 103 Moosomin First Nation 112B Montreal Lake First Nation Mosquito-Grizzly Bear's Head-Lean Man Muscowpetung First Nation No. 80 Muskeg Lake Cree Nation First Nation No. 102 Muskoday First Nation - Formerly John Smith.
Muskowekwan First Nation No. 85 Nekaneet Cree Nation Ocean Man First Nation No. 69 Ochapowace Cree Nation No. 71 Okanese First Nation No. 82 One Arrow First Nation Onion Lake Cree Nation Pasqua First Nation No. 79 Peepeekisis First Nation No. 81 Pelican Lake 191A Piapot Cree Nation No. 75 Peter Ballantyne Cree Nation Pheasant Rump First Nation No. 68 Pinehouse Poundmaker Cree Nation Red Earth First Nation No. 29 Red Pheasant First Nation No. 108 Sakimay First Nation No. 74 Saulteaux First Nation No. 159 Seekaskootch First Nation No. 119 Shoal Lake Cree Nation Standing Buffalo First Nation No. 78 Star Blanket Cree Nation No. 83 Sturgeon Lake First Nation No. 101 Sweetgrass First Nation No. 113 Thunderchild First Nation Treaty Four Reserve Grounds Indian Reserve No. 77 Turnor Lake Vawn Wapachewunak 192d Waterhen First Nation No. 130 Weldon Weyakwin White Bear First Nation No. 70 Whitecap Dakota First Nation No. 94 Willow Cree Reserve Witchekan Lake First Nation No. 117 Wood Mountain Sioux First Nation No. 160 Yellow Quill First Nation No. 90 Yellow Quill 90 Yellow Quill 90-8 Yellow Quill 90-9 Yellow Quill 90-10 Yellow Quill 90-11 Yellow Quill 90-18
St Michael's College, Cardiff was an Anglican theological college in Llandaff, Wales. The college was founded in 1892, was situated in Llandaff from 1904 until 2016. Among its many alumni was the poet R. S. Thomas. After the closure of the college the buildings became the headquarters of St Padarn's Institute which organises theological training for the whole of the Church in Wales. In Spring 2014, following a review titled "A report on the future of theological training in the Church in Wales", the college was faced with major changes the call to cease residential training at the college. After the announcement of the report at the Governing Body of the Church in Wales in April 2014, the college staff and the staff of St Seriol's Centre in Bangor wrote a follow up report making recommendations for change to the bench of bishops of the Church in Wales; the bench accepted these recommendations and a press release from the Church in Wales announced: At its meeting in June the Bench reviewed responses to the report of the Ministry Training Review Group, received by the Bishops in March and had since been the subject of a broad consultation across the Church in Wales and with our partner institutions.
In particular, the Bench considered a detailed response prepared jointly by staff of St Michael's College and the St Seiriol's Centre, Bangor. This proposal, entitled A Vision for Wales, advocated the creation of a new Training Institute to lead all ministry training in the Church in Wales, including education for discipleship and training for ordained ministries, both residential and non-residential; this new Institute was named the St Padarn's Institute, came into being in 2016, using the old St Michael's buildings as the home for some residential and administration activities, but with training being conducted across the whole of Wales. Paula Yates was Dean of Non-Residential Studies at St Padarn's Institute; the following people have been wardens: Glyn Simon Eryl Stephen Thomas Harold John Charles O. G. Rees John Hughes John Rowlands John Holdsworth Peter Sedgwick 2004-2014 Mark Clavier Leonard Hodgson Alwyn Rice Jones R. S. Thomas John David Edward Davies Gregory Kenneth Cameron John Wyn Evans Richard Pain Paul Groves Martin Dudley Raymond Roberts Official website St Michael's College, Cardiff Facebook page