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The Arizona Kid (1930 film)

The Arizona Kid is a 1930 pre-code Western film directed by Alfred Santell. It was produced by Fox Film Corporation; the first of three sequels to the Academy Award-winning film In Old Arizona, it stars Warner Baxter in the title role. The film features Carole Lombard in one of her early roles; the film was a hit at the box office. Parts of the film were shot in Grafton, Rockville Road, Zion National Park in Utah. Warner Baxter - The Arizona Kid Carole Lombard - Virginia Hoyt Theodore von Eltz - Dick Hoyt Hank Mann - Bartender Bill Mona Maris - Lorita Wilfred Lucas - Manager James Gibson - Stage Guard Larry McGrath - Homer Snook Jack Herrick - The Hoboken Hooker Walter P. Lewis - Sheriff Jim Andrews Arthur Stone - Snakebite Pete De Sacia Mooers - Molly Soledad Jiminez - Pulga Horace B. Carpenter - Jake Grant The Arizona Kid on IMDb

Discursive complex

The notion of the'discursive complex' was developed by Ian Parker to tackle the twofold nature of psychoanalysis in Western culture. In his 1997 book Psychoanalytic Culture, Parker defines the'discursive complex' as a'methodological device; the term'complex' is used quite deliberately to evoke the peculiarly Freudian and post-Freudian nature of the subjectivity people in the West live so much of the time. On the one hand the concepts that psychoanalytic texts employ are relayed through culture as components of a discourse, as objects that are circumscribed by definitions in academic and professional writing and used in advertising. In this sense, the discourse constitutes places for subjects to come to be, whether as a child with problems separating from the mother, as a teenager filled with frustration and resentment at authority, or as an older adult reflecting on an unfulfilled life and needs; the discourse thus positions the subject, addressed by or, employing the discourse to understand themselves or their troubling relationships.

On the other hand, the discourse touches an existing shape of subjectivity for those who write and speak about themselves and others, whether, in the form of autobiography or in an advice column, in a television interview or on the couch with a therapist. It chimes with a theory of self that the subject has been invited to elaborate for themselves in this culture, so it reconfigures each time some of the emotions that are available to them. While psychoanalysis provides a reflection and reduction of societal phenomena to the level of the individual, it does so in a way that reveals something more of the nature of those phenomena. Parker argues that when we study the way discursive complexes structure cultural phenomena we are able to understand more of the way they attract and mobilize their subjects; the discursive complex not only exists for the individual subject but it provides a means for understanding how psychoanalytic language works in relation to specific cultural phenomena. We can illuminate what is felt to be the'sharing' of experience by those involved in those phenomena, the rendering of subjects one to another as having similar psychological properties.

In response to critical reviews of this work, the claim that psychoanalysis is given too much prominence, Parker responds by arguing that the notion of the'discursive complex' can be extended to study behavioural or cognitive notions conveyed in language and experienced by users. In those cases, Parker suggests that we would need to speak of'discursive repertoires' or'discursive templates', his main concern, he argues, is with the role of psychoanalysis in relation to psychology, he adopts the argument made by Erica Burman that psychoanalysis is the'repressed other' of psychology. In this way he hopes to make psychoanalysis be of relevance to critical psychology without replacing psychology with psychoanalysis

Blue Honey

"Blue Honey" is the first single from debut full-length album by English musician Pop Levi and was released on September 4, 2006. It is included in the Amorphous Androgynous compilation, A Monstrous Psychedelic Bubble Exploding in Your Mind: Volume 1. "Blue Honey Listen" " Cryin' Chic" "Mornin' Light" "Baby Again" "Skip Ghetto" "Blue Honey" " Cryin' Chic" "Blue Honey" " Cryin' Chic" "Baby Again" The original video for the 2005 single release on Invicta Hi-Fi Records was directed by Jackie Passmore and can be watched here: Later, with subsequent 2006 re-release on Counter Records, another version of the video was directed by Christian Swegal of Factory Features, can be watched here

Harrison Technical High School

Carter Henry Harrison Technical High School was a public 4–year high school located in the South Lawndale neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois. Opened and operated by the Chicago Public Schools district, Harrison was founded in 1910 as a branch of Farragut Career Academy. Harrison operated from 1912 until June 1983. Since its closing, The building has housed several schools; the school was opened in 1912 and was named after Chicago, Illinois mayor Carter H. Harrison who served as mayor from 1879 until 1887; the school's building was completed in 1914. Starting from 1962 until the opening of Benito Juarez, Harrison had a branch school, which served only ninth grade and drew students from the boundaries of Cooper Upper Grade Center and Pickard. Students from Froebel moved onto the main campus for grades 10 to 12, they had experimented with a sophomore year before the school was closed. By the mid–1960s, street gangs in the area began to adopt a racial identity, the Mexican student population at the main campus, while still small relative to the overall population, was increasing.

By the early 1970s, Most of the students at Froebel were of Mexican origin and 75% of the students were Spanish-speaking. During a March 1972 protest, People from the Mexican-American community demanding better conditions from the school board. During the 1980–1981 school year, the Chicago Public Schools voted to phase out Harrison due to its high drop-out rate, low–enrollment and poor academic performance. After graduating its last class of seniors, The school closed in June 1983. Harrison competed in the Chicago Public League and was a member of the Illinois High School Association. Harrison varsity athletic teams were named the "Hornets"; the boys' baseball team were public league champions in 1934. The boys' football team were public league champions once in 1933; the boys' soccer team. The girls' track and field were state champions in 1973–74; the boys' track and field team were public league champions and class AA in 1975–76. Alvarez, René Luis. "A Community that Would Not Take'No' for an Answer: Mexican Americans, the Chicago Public Schools, the Founding of Benito Juarez High School," Journal of Illinois History 17:1 pp 78-98.

"Harrison High Shut Down." Chicago Reporter. June 29, 1983. Winter, O. "Chicago Intelligence Test in Harrison Technical High School." The School Review. Vol. 28, No. 10, pp. 772–775. Kosell, Edward. "A Historical Study of Vocational Education in the Chicago Public and Technical and Vocational High Schools, 1917-1963". June 1965

Beth Ehlers

Beth Ehlers is an American actress. She is known for playing Harley Cooper, between 2008, on CBS's daytime drama Guiding Light. Ehlers begin appearing in television commercials at the age of nine; as a child actress, her first role was in the 1981 television film Family Reunion starring Bette Davis. She was cast in several other television films, including "In Defense of Kids" and "Mystery at Fire Island", her big screen debut was in the film The Hunger with Catherine Deneuve. She was featured in the feature film Hiding Out and the NBC TV series The Best Times, in the vein of Fast Times at Ridgemont High, the Beverly Hills 90210. To date, Ehlers' role of note has been her portrayal of Harley Cooper on Guiding Light, a role she played from 1987 to 1993; the character of Harley was a bad girl with a heart of gold — the character was introduced giving birth to her illegitimate daughter in the back seat of a car — and Ehlers' portrayal won her praise and many fans making the character of Harley a linchpin character.

Ehlers left the show in 1993, along with co-star Mark Derwin. After her relationship with Derwin ended, Ehlers worked as a production assistant on commercials and music videos, she was featured in the 60th anniversary show for Guiding Light in January 1997. Fan response was so overwhelmingly positive that the producers asked Ehlers to return as a contract player. During her time on "GL", she was nominated five times for a Daytime Emmy, she was the first daytime actress to be nominated in all three categories. In 2005, fans voted Ehlers and former co-star, Ricky Paull Goldin, as their characters Harley and Gus, the top couple in "The Most Irresistible Combination" contest. In 2006, Ehlers became part of a collaboration between the show and Marvel Comics when her character was tagged to appear on a special fantasy episode of the show as a superheroine, named "The Guiding Light" after the show itself. In 2007, in an episode celebrating the 70th anniversary of Guiding Light, the current cast portrayed actors and behind-the-scenes personnel from the early years of the series.

Ehlers had a central role in the episode with her portrayal of Irna Phillips. Phillips was the creator of many other soap operas. In June 2008, Ehlers left Guiding Light to join the cast of All My Children in the newly created role of Taylor Thompson, an Army lieutenant of the Iraqi war who believed she had lost her fiancé, Brot Monroe, in action; the move from Guiding Light to All My Children led to an onscreen reunion with her former Guiding Light co-star Ricky Paull Goldin, who had moved to All My Children to portray Dr. Joseph "Jake" Martin. In 2010 Ehlers was announced to be in the cast of The SFN's television series River Ridge. Beth Ehlers on IMDb