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Ernst L. Freud

Ernst L. Freud was an Austrian architect and the fourth child of Austrian psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud and his German-born wife Martha Bernays. In honour of his wife, Ernst Freud added the initial L. to his name when he married in early 1920, making the middle initial stand for Lucie and not Ludwig as is assumed. Ernst Freud established his practice in Berlin in 1920 where a large number of his clients were doctors; the majority of his commissions were for houses and consulting rooms and he worked in an Art Deco style but by 1930 had begun to work in a modern style showing the influence of Mies van der Rohe. Examples of this include a cigarette factory in Berlin and a house for Dr. Frank in Geltow near Potsdam. Dr. Frank was a manager of Deutsche Bank until he was forced to give up his position in 1933 and into exile in 1938. In 1933 with the rise to power of the Nazis, Ernst Freud left Berlin for London where he settled in St. John's Wood, he secured a number of commissions for private houses and blocks of flats around Hampstead including the notable Frognal Close in 1938, Belvedere Court, Lyttelton Road and a consulting room for Melanie Klein.

Ernst Freud, his wife and children were naturalised British subjects at the end of August 1939. In 1938 Ernst Freud's parents and younger sister Anna Freud joined the family in London and moved into a house in Hampstead that Ernst remodelled including the creation of a glazed garden room; the house today is the Freud Museum. After Sigmund Freud's death in 1939, Ernst Freud organised the funeral arrangements at the Golders Green Crematorium, with Harrods of Knightsbridge as funeral directors. Ernst Freud later designed the marble plinth on which Sigmund Freud's urn was placed. Freud married daughter of Joseph Brasch, a wealthy Berlin corn merchant. Lucie had studied classical philology in Berlin and Munich, as well as art history with Heinrich Wölfflin in Munich. To honor his wife, Ernst Freud added the middle initial L, to his name. Ernst and Lucie had three sons: an ironmonger. Clement Freud wrote a memoir in which, according to journalist Harriet Lane, "there are a few moments when indignation or irritation surge to the surface.

In conversation, he is prepared to go further. In the book, for instance, he fudges his parents' non-appearance at his 1950 church wedding to actress Jill Raymond. My interpretation had been, but he corrects me on this. They were asked but chose, as atheists, not to attend."Ernst Freud and his wife are buried in the "Freud Corner" at Golders Green Crematorium, London. Freud family Welter, Volker. Ernst L. Freud, Architect. New York: Berghahn Books. P. 34. ISBN 978-0-85745-233-7; the Freud Museum, London

Amir Tebenikhin

Amir Tebenikhin is a Kazakhstani pianist. He won the 1999 Vianna da Motta Competition - the last winner for 11 years when Akopova won the competition, he subsequently made his discographical debut for Naxos Records and performed at the Carnegie Hall, the Salle Pleyel and the Wigmore Hall. He ranked 6th at the inaugural edition of the Sendai International Music Competition, obtained a diploma at the 2003 Queen Elisabeth Music Competition and was awarded the 2004 Glasgow Competition's 3rd prize. In 2007 Tebenikhin won the Anton Rubinstein Competition and reached the semi-finals of the II Beethoven Competition in Bonn. Queen Elisabeth Music Competition Hamamatsu Competition Beethoven Competition Scottish International Piano Competition, Glasgow ArkivMusic

John Jennings (footballer)

John Jennings was an English professional footballer who played as a right half. Born in Platt Bridge, Jennings had worked as a railway fireman before beginning his footballing career with Wigan Borough, he joined First Division side Cardiff City in 1925, making his debut in a 3–2 defeat to Birmingham City on 10 October 1925. However, due to competition from several established players including Billy Hardy and Harry Wake, he made just one further appearance during the 1925–26 season in a 0–0 draw with Arsenal on 31 February 1926; the following season, Jennings did not make an appearance until the final three months of the season, being handed a chance at full back following an injury to Tom Watson, but impressed enough to displace Watson from the side. He became a permanent fixture in the first team at Ninian Park, featuring in every league match that the club played for nearly two years between February 1928 and January 1930, before he was sold to Middlesbrough as part of a triple transfer that included Joe Hillier and Fred Warren.

Jennings spent several years as club captain at Middlesbrough relinquishing the role to Tom Griffiths following his arrival from Bolton Wanderers in 1933, was selected in an FA XI for a tour of Canada in 1931. He signed for Bradford City in February 1937 from Preston North End, leaving the club in 1945 to become a trainer at Northampton Town. During his time with Bradford City he made 28 appearances in the Football League, 3 appearances in the FA Cup, he worked as a coach for the England national amateur football team and the Great Britain Olympic football team, working as a trainer for Norman Creek, Charles Hughes and Walter Winterbottom between 1952 and 1971. He worked as a trainer for player-manager Jimmy Armfield on an FA XI tour of Tahiti, New Zealand, Hong Kong and Thailand in 1969. Frost, Terry. Bradford City A Complete Record 1903-1988. Breedon Books Sport. ISBN 0-907969-38-0. Hayes, Dean; the Who's Who of Cardiff City. Breedon Books. ISBN 1-85983-462-0. Shepherd, Richard; the Definitive: Cardiff City F.

C. SoccerData Publications. ISBN 1-899468-17-X

The Musical Box (Genesis song)

"The Musical Box" is a song by English progressive rock band Genesis, released on their third studio album Nursery Cryme in 1971. The song is written in the key of F# major; this song is the longest song on the album at 10 minutes long. Though credited to Banks/Collins/Gabriel/Hackett/Rutherford, "The Musical Box" began as an instrumental piece written by Mike Rutherford and Anthony Phillips called "F#"; the lyrics are based on a Victorian fairy story written by Gabriel, about two children in a country house. The girl, kills the boy, Henry, by cleaving his head off with a croquet mallet, she discovers Henry's musical box. When she opens it, "Old King Cole" plays, Henry returns as a spirit, but starts aging quickly; this causes him to experience a lifetime's sexual desire in a few moments, he tries to persuade Cynthia to have sexual intercourse with him. However, the noise causes his nurse to arrive, she throws the musical box at him, destroying them both; the album cover shows Cynthia holding a croquet mallet, with a few heads lying on the ground.

Collins unusually uses mallets on his drums during the flute solo and Gabriel plays oboe during the'Old King Cole' section. Hackett and Rutherford all play 12-string acoustic guitars. During his brief tenure with the band, Mick Barnard added guitar parts towards the end of the song while in rehearsals, which the band liked. Hackett kept both the guitar parts from Phillips and Barnard, while adding his own pieces to the song as well. In live performances, Peter Gabriel would wear an "old man" mask for the final verse and unzip the chest part of his black jumpsuit. Dramatic lighting would be used each time he shouted "NOW!". In a performance of the song in France in 1973 Peter Gabriel wore a fox head and his wife’s red dress while performing the last verse. "The Musical Box" was featured in their live repertoire right up to Phil Collins' departure after the We Can't Dance tour in 1992, albeit with only the closing section being included as part of a medley. The song was played live during the Trespass, Nursery Cryme, Selling England by the Pound, The Lamb Lies Down on Broadway, Wind & Wuthering, We Can't Dance tours.

A Genesis tribute band, The Musical Box, is named after the song. Brian May, guitarist with Queen, told Steve Hackett that he was influenced by the harmony guitar solo at the end of the song. Peter Gabriel – lead vocals, percussion, oboe Tony Banks – Hammond organ, Hohner Pianet electric piano, 12 string guitar, backing vocals Steve Hackett – electric guitar, 12 string guitar Mike Rutherford – 12 string guitar, Dewtron "Mister Bassman" bass pedal synthesizer Phil Collins – drums, backing vocals Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics

Danny Goodman

Danny Goodman is a computer programmer, technology consultant, an award-winning author of over three dozen books and hundreds of magazine articles on computer-related topics. He is best known as the author of The Complete HyperCard Handbook, The JavaScript Bible, Dynamic HTML, his The Complete AppleScript Handbook is notable as an important early work on the AppleScript programming language. Goodman began writing about electronics and computers in the late 1970s, became a full-time author in 1981. In 1987, the first edition of the acclaimed The Complete HyperCard Handbook was published; this influential work was once cited as being "the best selling Macintosh book and fastest selling computer book in history". Having received critical acclaim with his Macintosh-related works on scripting via HyperCard and AppleScript, he turned his attention to the new scripting language of the Internet, JavaScript, related technologies such as HTML and Cascading Style Sheets, his articles on the websites of Netscape, Apple Computer, O'Reilly Media have been popular and noted for being accessible to both experts and non-professionals.

In particular, his better known works have covered important techniques for achieving compatible cross-browser scripting solutions, dealing with the many differences of the major browsers Netscape Navigator, Internet Explorer, Opera and others. Goodman has written a few apps for the iPhone, namely iFeltThat and BeaconAid-HF. Goodman was born in Chicago and moved to San Francisco in 1983, he has a BA and M. A. from the University of Wisconsin–Madison in Classical Antiquity. Computer Press Association Book Awards: Best Product Specific Book: The Complete HyperCard Handbook Best Product Specific Book: Danny Goodman's HyperCard Developer's Guide Best Introductory How-To Book, Systems: Danny Goodman's Macintosh Handbook Software Publishers Association Awards: Best Utility: Focal Point Best Add-On: Focal Point Best User Interface: Business Class Official website

Teston, Ontario

Teston is a suburban neighbourhood and former hamlet located at the intersection of Teston Road and Jane Street, in the City of Vaughan, Ontario, at the northern edge of the city's developed area. The Teston United Church and some homes of early settlers are still standing to this day, but the rapid development of Vaughan has impacted the area in recent years. In early 2005, the Teston United Church was unsuccessfully relocated, meaning that lifting and flotation to an alternate site could not be accomplished. Parts of the church were distributed before it was demolished; the only visible remnants of the hamlet today run from Kleinberg to Keele Street, continue east of Maple becoming Elgin Mills Road at Bathurst Street. In 2010, a major archeological discovery was made on the south side of the road, as road crews discovered an aboriginal burial ground just east of Jane Street