Goodyear is a city in Maricopa County, United States. It is a suburb of Phoenix and at the 2010 census had a population of 65,275, the third fastest-growing city in Arizona between 1990 and 2000; the 2017 population estimate was 79,858. The city is home to the Goodyear Ballpark, where the Cleveland Indians and Cincinnati Reds of Major League Baseball hold spring training. In 2008, Goodyear won the All-America City Award, sponsored by the National Civic League; the city is named after the Goodyear Rubber Company. The company cultivated extensive farmland here to grow cotton for use in their tires. Goodyear was established in 1917 with the purchase of 16,000 acres of land by the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company to cultivate cotton for vehicle tire cords. World War II was important to Goodyear in the 1940s as the current Phoenix Goodyear Airport was built, but after the war, the economy suffered. Goodyear became a town on November 19, 1946. At the time, it had 151 homes and 250 apartments, a grocery store, a barber shop, beauty shop and a gas station.
Luke Field Auxiliary #6 was built by the United States Army Air Forces in 1943. It served as a satellite airfield for Luke AAF. According to the History of Luke AFB, this airfield boasted the most facilities, it had separate buildings for crew chiefs, supply, pit latrine, crash truck shed, generator shed and a control tower. Luke AF Auxiliary #6 ceased operations by 1971; the property, in a state of complete abandonment, is owned by the State of Arizona, which has worked with developers on proposals for use. In January 1965, the Phoenix Trotting Park, a harness racing track opened, the current Interstate 10 passes north of the site; as the region lacked major roads from Phoenix to Goodyear, there was not enough business and the track closed two years later. The Park no longer stands, as it was demolished in 2017; the park had been abandoned since the late 1960s. The town became a city in 1985. In the same decade, the remaining 10,000 acres of the original farmland was sold for future development.
The Phoenix Goodyear Airport received its current name in 1986. Although Goodyear was founded in 1917, the majority of construction and population growth happened after 1990. 22 communities that are completed and under construction have a total area of 20,000 acres. These communities, along with another 21 communities for future suburban development, will contain 200,000 homes, with only 25,000 built. Goodyear was affected by the 2000s American housing bubble. Since the housing market has rebounded considerably. According to Opendoor, zip code 85338 in Goodyear was the fifth most popular place in the Phoenix metro area to buy a home, based on home sales. There are a variety of home options in 2019 to accommodate families, those who are single, seniors; as the population in Goodyear grows faster than home builders and community developers are working to keep up with the demand. Estrella is the largest community in Goodyear, at 20,000 acres; the community is home to about 10,000 residents. Palm Valley, located north of Interstate 10, is 9,000 acres, with variously-sized homes.
PebbleCreek is a community for active adult living, with 54 holes of championship golf, fitness centers, restaurants. From the 1990s through the 2010s, residential development has stimulated the growth of Goodyear as a suburb of Phoenix. Goodyear's population is projected to be 358,000 by 2035. Goodyear is located at 33°27′00″N 112°21′30″W. Nearby cities include Avondale, Litchfield Park and Buckeye. Goodyear is about 17 miles west of downtown Phoenix. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 116.5 square miles, all of it land. The Gila River passes through the city; the largest master planned community is Estrella, south of the Gila River, located near the Estrella Mountains. The Estrella Mountain Regional Park covers 20,000 acres, most of that area is still desert, it contains eight trails over 30 mi in length combined, two baseball fields, a 9.5 mi track. Goodyear has a subtropical desert climate due to its location in the Sonoran Desert; the city receives somewhere around ten inches of rain annually.
The city has more than 300 sunny days per year. Winters are sunny with mild temperatures—nighttime lows averaging between 40 °F and 50 °F and daytime highs ranging from 60 °F to 75 °F; the lowest temperature recorded in Goodyear is 16 °F. Summers are hot, with daily high temperatures at or above 100 °F for the entirety of June and August, as well as many days in May and September. An occasional heat wave will spike temperatures over 115 °F briefly. Nighttime lows in the summer months average between 70 °F and 80 °F, with an occasional overnight low above 80 °F not uncommon; the highest recorded temperature in Goodyear is 125 °F. Snow is rare in the area, occurring once every several years. Lows in the winter dip below freezing, which may damage some desert plants such as saguaros and other cacti. In the summer, the North American Monsoon can hit the Phoenix area in the afternoon and evening, causing rain showers from a sunny morning. Dust storms are occasional during the summer; as of 2010, the U.
S. Census Bureau reported. 71.9% of the city's population was White, 6.7% were Black, 1.3% were Native American, 4.3% were Asian. 27.8 % were Latino of any race. There
"Quitarte To' " is Tego Calderón's second single for his album El Abayarde Contraataca. It had a lot of airplay for more than a month; the song features Randy Ortiz of Jowell & Randy and has an unofficial reggaeton remix with the dembow and other reggaeton features added. Quitarte To' was a major reggaeton hit, had significant airplay. "Quitarte To' " was a major reggaeton hit, had a lot of airplay throughout the United States, Latin America, Europe. It was heard for a longer time than the previous single from the album, "Tradicional A Lo Bravo", it has the same style as most reggaeton songs at its time. It is still heard throughout the radio, reached #2 on the Latin charts. Two remixes of the song were made, which are both with Tego Calderón and Randy; the remixes are the following: A Reggaeton mix was made, the beat and instrumentals, with an additional dembow and other reggaeton sounds. Another remix appears on one of Tego's mixtapes titled Gongoli, it has the same vocals, but with a different beat, the chorus is heard an additional time.
Like all other singles on El Abayarde Contraataca, "Quitarte To' " has a music video. The video was not played any, it was watched a lot throughout the internet. The video premiered on Mun2. Tego Calderon's official website
The Château du Verduron known as the Château des Sphinx owes its original fame to Louis Blouin, who held the prominent position of head valet in the court of Louis XIV of France from 1704 until 1715. Other distinguished owners of the property included Victorien Sardou, the French dramatist and one-time mayor of the Parisian suburb of Marly-le-Roi; the Château du Verduron is located on Place Victorien Sardou in Marly-le-Roi, a commune in the department of Yvelines. A simple one-story structure, it passed through a succession of owners following its original construction. In the early 2000s, it was purchased by SCI Le Verduron; this company commissioned COGEMAD to restore the building under the direction of Emad Khashoggi, who managed the Château Louis XIV project in Louveciennes and the restoration of the Palais Rose in Vésinet. The history of this property is complex. In the Middle Ages, the current site of the Château du Verduron was occupied by the lords of the Montmorency family; the property passed through a succession of owners.
Legend has obscured details of the site's history, in part due to some confusion between Jérôme Blouin and his brother Louis, the head valet of King Louis XIV. Some scholars believe that Louis XIV gave a portion of the former seigneurial domain to Louis Blouin, his head valet and the governor of Versailles and Marly, the two major royal castles of the period. Others think that Louis Blouin acquired this property from Léon Bierry, the king's close advisor, who held the important financial office of contrôleur général des rentes in the Hôtel de Ville; the GRAHAL study of 2002, based on notarized documents found in the National Archives and the Departmental Archives of Versailles, refer to Blouin as the owner of the property only after 1726 than Louis XIV’s death Prior to that date, the property was occupied by the daughter of Léon Bierry and her husband, named Fresson, an attorney serving in the parliament of Versailles. The couple made substantial additions to the existing property. In 1722, Fresson’s heirs sold the domain to César-Pierre Landais de Soisel, Louis XIV’s councilor and secretary.
He in turn provided a lifetime lease on the property to Blouin in 1726. Blouin left a strong mark on this monument’s history, whatever the precise details of his occupancy there. Described as “the king’s favorite” and “the little patron,” Blouin was considered to be a man of taste and culture, he loved to surround himself with “everything of distinction in the world of arts and letters.” A visitor to the property in Marly would have encountered prominent figures of the era, including Coysevox, Boileau and Mignard. After Blouin died in 1729, the Comtesse de Feuquières, the daughter of the painter Mignard and Blouin's mistress, occupied the property until her own death in 1742; the Comtesse de Vassé purchased the property in 1751 and lived there until she died in June 1768. In 1769, the Comte de Jaucourt, the heir of the Comtesse de Vassé, sold the château to Augustin-Louis-Marie Rouillé, the chevalier and seigneur of Vaugien; that same year, Rouillé sold the usufruct of the property to Madame de Saint-Martin, whose husband obtained the right to exploit the ice ponds in the surrounding park.
Subsequently, in 1781, Rouillé, ruined financially sold the bare ownership of the property to the Villemoriens. In 1784, they obtained full ownership by purchasing the rights of usufruct from the heir of the widowed Madame de Saint-Martin. Monsieur de Villemorien, the Farmer General, his wife, herself the daughter of a Farmer General, owned land separated from the Château du Verduron by a road through the Forest of Marly, a royal domain, they received permission to thus enlarge their property. The residence was famed for the hostess's opulent festivities and the distinguished guests who attended them, including Saint-Aubin, who immortalized these gala celebrations in his engraving Le Bal paré. Madame de Villemorien, widowed and subsequently remarried, sold the Château du Verduron to Charles-Michel Trudaine de la Sablière in 1792, he was perished on the scaffold shortly thereafter. Sixteen heirs contested the estate the property in Marly. Citizen Augustin d’Herblez and his wife prevailed by purchasing the shares of the other heirs.
The Château changed hands again in 1797, bought by Marie-Joseph Bourgouin. The unoccupied residence was imperiled until its purchase by the Parisian banker Pierre-Antoine Ravel in June 1802. An anecdote from this period tells of the hunting expedition of Napoleon Bonaparte the First Consul, who had the gates of the abandoned park opened so that his company could ride through the chateau's salon in pursuit of a stag. Ravel's heir sold the property one last time in 1838 to Anne-Elie-Marie de Montmorency-Luxembourg, a distant descendant of the lords of the Montmorency family, she occupied the properties of her ancestors under the Restoration, but only briefly. Fearing death on the scaffold, she was bullied out of her ownership rights by her politically liberal neighbors, who were allied to Marly’s mayor. Upon her death, the property was retroceded by her heir to his relatives and Monsieur Béthune-Sully, they used the château as a private hospital for Madame Béthune-Sully. In 1863, “a wanderer, mounted on a donkey that bore him through the woods at will had his steed halt at the edge of a broad hollow covered with an abundance of tasty thistles.
Our wanderer, enchanted by the spot’s cool air and solitude, urged his mount through the lofty trees that edged the far side of the ditch, eager to discover what their dense foliage would reveal.” This “wanderer” was none other than
Habrough is a village and civil parish in North East Lincolnshire, England, 8 miles north-west of Grimsby and 3 miles inland from the River Humber at the southern edge of the A180 road, just west of Immingham and south of South Killingholme. Humberside Airport is 4 miles to the south-west; the parish has an area of 2,330 acres. Habrough is listed with 28 households, a mill and a saltern. There was a manor house here, it belonged during the 13th and 14th centuries to the de Saltfletby family, the Skipwith family. The manor was reputedly abandoned. Today the village has land owned by the Earl of Yarborough and is situated less than 1 mile away from the Brocklesby House Estate of the Earl of Yarborough; the name Habrough is found in old records as "Haburgh". The Anglican parish church is dedicated to St Margaret; the church tower was restored in 1684, the church rebuilt in limestone in 1869, by R. J. Withers, it is a Grade II listed building. The Wesleyan Methodist Church had a chapel here, rebuilt in 1869.
The Primitive Methodist had a chapel, rebuilt in 1873. Habrough railway station serves the town of Immingham; the village is on the railway line established in the 19th century by the Great Central Railway. Media related to Habrough at Wikimedia Commons
The Wedding is the first self-titled release from American punk rock band, The Wedding. It was released February 15, 2005 on Rambler Records, is the only album put out by the band to have four members. Two singles have been released from this album, "Move this City" and "Song for the Broken". No music videos have been released for this cd, single or otherwise; the album received positive reviews and the band soon released a follow up EP, Rumble in the South, with bonus songs and a second album, Polarity. This album includes guest vocals from Matt Thiessen of Relient K in the song "But A Breath"; the Wedding's debut release is lighter than other albums. The music pushes the bass into the background; the band's current drummer, Clint Robinson, plays with more simple beats rather than "Polarity" which features fast drumming. "Morning Air" "Move This City" "This Time I'm Leaving" "Wake the Regiment" "One Eye Open" "Price For Love" "Death By Xanga" "479HxC" "Joyride" "But A Breath" "Water Under the Bridge" "Song for the Broken" Kevin Keihn: Lead vocals, Synthesizer Cody Driggers: Bass, Background vocals Trevor Sarver: Guitar Clint Robinson: Drums, piano Mark Townsend: Producer, Engineer
Georges Philippe Friedmann, was a French sociologist and philosopher, known for his influential work on the effects of industrial labor on individuals and his criticisms of the uncontrolled embrace of technological change in twentieth-century Europe and the United States. He was the third president of the International Sociological Association. Friedmann was the last child of Adolphe Friedmann, a Berlin merchant, Elizabeth Nathan, he was born in Paris, where his parents moved after their marriage in Berlin in 1882. They acquired French nationality in 1903. After a brief period studying industrial chemistry, Friedmann prepared for the philosophy agrégation at the prestigious Lycée Henri IV in Paris, he studied philosophy at the École Normale Supérieure from 1923-1926. He served as an assistant to the sociologist Célestin Bouglé at the Centre de documentation sociale, a social science research center at the ENS funded by the banker Albert Kahn and the Rockefeller Foundation. Upon the death of his father in 1929, Friedmann inherited a fortune of 2.6 million francs, which enabled him to finance several of his young classmates' intellectual journals.
Friedmann donated a large part of the fortune to the Fondation Curie for cancer research. After his death, Degas paintings Friedmann had inherited from his father's collection were donated to the Louvre. Friedmann married his first wife, Hania Olszweska, a Polish Catholic, in 1937; the couple had one daughter, born in 1941 in Toulouse. After Hania's death in 1957, Friedmann married Marcelle Rémond in 1960. After taking his family to Toulouse, Friedmann joined the French Resistance during World War II, when he was hunted by the Nazi Gestapo due to his Communist activities, he wrote that he escaped the Gestapo in 1943, was hidden in a school in Dordogne by a pair of young schoolteachers. Friedmann's journals from the war, published posthumously in 1987, recounted his experiences as a member of the resistance, he received his Doctorat d'état in 1946, with his major thesis on mechanization in industrial production and minor thesis on Leibniz and Spinoza, both published as monographs. At the ENS, Friedmann was close to the Philosophies group that opposed the influence of Henri Bergson and was influential in bringing Marx’s earlier philosophical texts to France, included Georges Politzer, Norbert Gutermann, Paul Nizan, Henri Lefebvre.
The group's initial journal and its successor, were funded by Friedmann's personal wealth. During the 1930s, Friedmann made several trips to the Soviet Union, where observed the Soviet industry and technology, his 1938 book, De la Sainte Russie à l’U. R. S. S. Established him as an authority on Soviet society in France, but his moderate criticisms of the U. S. S. R. and Stalin caused bitter conflict with members of the French Communist Party and began Friedmann’s move away from political activism. Friedmann’s doctoral thesis, published after the end of the war in 1946, examined the "human problems" of automation and mechanization European industrial production. A critical, historical overview of paradigms of industrial management scientific management, industrial psychology, human relations, Problèmes humains du machinisme industriel examined social scientists’ efforts to "humanize" industrial labor, fragmented and de-skilled by industrialization and Taylorism. Friedmann argued that while these efforts were an improvement on the "technicist ideology" of management engineering, social science would not lead to significant changes in labor practices without class conflict and the transformation of the capitalist economic system.
Friedmann’s book is considered a founding text of French sociologie du travail, he was influential in the refounding of French sociology after World War II, playing a major role in the foundations of the Centre d'études sociologues and the Institute des Sciences Sociales du Travail. His influential students included Alain Touraine, Michel Crozier, Jean-Daniel Reynaud, Jean-René Tréanton, who conducted some of the first empirical work in industrial sociology in France. Friedmann founded the Centre d'études de communications de masse at the École pratiques des hautes études, whose early participants included Edgar Morin and Roland Barthes. Friedmann continued to travel extensively around the world and publishing on labor practices and industrial models in the United States and South America, his analysis of the nature of the Jewish people and Israeli society in The End of the Jewish People?, one of his few works to be translated into English, attracted media attention in the United States. Friedmann shifted from emphasis on labor to a broader concern with "technical civilization."
His final book, La Puissance et la Sagesse, a mixture of autobiography and reflection on contemporary society, modified his earlier Marxism and emphasized the importance of interiority and morality on humanizing postwar consumer society. La Crise du progrès: esquisse d'histoire des idées, 1895-1935 De la Sainte Russie à l'U. R. S. S. Problèmes humains du machinisme industriel Industrial Society: The Emergence of Human Problems of Automation Où va le travail humain? Le travail en miettes The Anatomy of Work: Labor and the Implications of Automation, trans. Wyatt Watson Problèmes d'Amérique latine Signal d'une troisième voie? Fin du peuple juif? The End of the Jewish People? Sept études