Gottorf Castle is a castle and estate in the city of Schleswig, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany. It is one of the most important secular buildings in Schleswig-Holstein, has been rebuilt and expanded several times in its over eight hundred years of history, changing from a medieval castle to a Renaissance fortress to a Baroque castle, it is the ancestral home of the Holstein-Gottorp branch of the House of Oldenburg, from which emerged in the 18th century, among other things, four Swedish kings and several Russian Tsars. It is situated on an island in about 40 km from the Baltic Sea, it was first settled as an estate in 1161 as the residence of Bishop Occo of Schleswig when his former residence was destroyed. The Danish Duke of Schleswig acquired it through a purchase in 1268, in 1340 it was transferred to the Count of Holstein at Rendsburg of the House of Schauenburg; the manor through maternal inheritance, became the possession of Christian I of Denmark, the first Danish monarch from the House of Oldenburg, in 1459.
Both the island and the structure were extended through the years, during the 16th century. Frederick I, younger son of Christian I, made it his primary residence. In 1544 the duchies of Schleswig and Holstein were divided in three parts; this state became known as the Duchy of Schleswig-Holstein-Gottorp. The estate became a European cultural centre in the reign of Frederick III, Duke of Holstein-Gottorp; the castle was built by the famous Swedish architect Nicodemus Tessin the Younger. After the ducal lineage of Gottorp were forced to move out in 1702, the palace, now occupied by the Danish, fell into disuse and disrepair in 1713 under the reign of Frederick IV of Denmark. Pieces of furniture and other interior were moved out of the palace, the structures were used both as Danish and Prussian barracks in the 19th century. During World War II, the estate was used as a displaced persons camp. Since 1947, the palace has been restored through a series of efforts; the restoration was considered complete in 1996.
The palace is now owned by a foundation of the State of Schleswig-Holstein and houses the State Art and Cultural History Museum and the State Archeological Museum. List of Baroque residences Globe of Gottorf Foundation for state museums for Schleswig-Holstein at Gottorf Palace The Association of Castles and Museums around the Baltic Sea
The Nagasaki Main Line, or Nagasaki Line, is a railway line owned by the Kyushu Railway Company connecting Tosu Station in Saga Prefecture to Nagasaki Station in Nagasaki Prefecture, Japan. There is a separate branch of this line from Kikitsu Station to Urakami Station by way of Nagayo Station. Operators and route length: JR Kyushu Tosu - Nagasaki: 125.3 km Kikitsu - Nagayo - Urakami: 23.5 km JR Freight Tosu - Nagasaki: 125.3 km Stations: 41 Double-tracking: Tosu - Hizen-Yamaguchi Isahaya - Kikitsu Urakami - Nagasaki Electrification: Tosu - Nagasaki Railway signalling: Automatic CTC center: Hakata Integrated Operations Center The line is single-tracked between Hizen-Yamaguchi and Isahaya stations due to the coastal geography of the area making double-tracking prohibitively expensive. The "old route" is the branch of the Nagasaki Main Line between Kikitsu and Urakami via Nagayo that existed before the opening of the new route. Prior to the opening of the new route and limited express trains ran on this section.
Vestiges of this can be seen at other stations along the route. The "new line" is the branch of the Nagasaki Main Line between Isahaya and Urakami via Ichinuno through the Nagasaki Tunnel, it is electrified. The Kamome limited express operates on the Nagasaki Main Line; the merged Midori/Huis Ten Bosch limited express operates east of Hizen-Yamaguchi Station. Limited express trains travel over the new route between Urakami stations. Overnight sleeper trains, such as the Sakura and Akatsuki, were discontinued in 2008. Other than trains that are operated on the entire Nagasaki Line, there are trains which operate in specific sections, such as from Tosu to Hizen-Kashima, trains which continue on to other lines. In the morning, from Hizen-Nanaura Station, there is a direct train to Mojikō Station; the new line from Isahaya to Nagasaki uses EMUs, but the old line, including direct trains to the Omura Line, uses DMUs. However, the rapid service train. Between Hizen-Nanaura Station and Yue Station, because it is a inactive part of the line, local trains only run for about five hours into the daytime after the morning rush.
Wanman Driver-only operation trains are operated on the entire Nagasaki Line. On the new line, the 817 series EMU is used, on the old line, the KiHa 66, 67, 200 DMUs are used. Freight trains are operated between Nabeshima. High-speed freight trains make three round trips a day from Tosu Freight Terminal to Nabeshima; the electric locomotive used is the Class ED76. Freight trains only depart from Nabeshima station. Legend All trains stop at stations marked "●", some stop at stations marked "▲". All trains pass stations marked "｜". Double-tracked sections are marked "∥", single-tracked sections where trains may pass are marked "◇", single-tracked sections where trains cannot pass are marked "｜". "Rapid" refers to the Seaside Liner rapid service. Local trains make. For information on the Kamome and Midori limited express services consult their respective articles. All stations located within Nagasaki Prefecture. All trains make. 885 series 783 series 787 series 811 series 813 series 817 series 415 series KiHa 66/67 DMUs KiHa 200 DMUs The Kyushu Railway Co. opened the Tosu - Saga section in 1891, extending it to Nagasaki via Haiki in 1898.
In 1907, the Railway Nationalization Act was passed in Japan. The Hizen-Yamaguchi - Isahaya direct line was opened in 1934, with the Hizen-Yamaguchi - Haiki section being renamed the Sasebo Line and the Haiki - Isahaya section the Omura Line; the Saga - Nabeshima section was the first to be duplicated in 1966, by 1969 the Tosu - Hizen-Yamaguchi and Isahaya - Kikitsu sections were duplicated. The Urakami-Nagasaki section was duplicated in 1990; the 6173m Shin-Nagasaki tunnel and associated Kititsu - Urakami deviation opened in 1972, the entire line was electrified in 1976. Freight services beyond Nabeshima ceased in 1999. Saga station - The 24km line to Setaka opened 1931-35, closed in 1987; this line crossed three major watercourses by substantial bridges. This article incorporates material from the corresponding article in the Japanese Wikipedia
Heart Break Kodak is the seventh mixtape by American rapper Kodak Black. It was released on February 2018, via Atlantic Records; the mixtape features guest appearances by Lil Wayne and Tory Lanez, meanwhile the production was handled by Murda Beatz, Ben Billions, C-Clipz Beatz, among others. The mixtape was teased by Black on social media, he shared heart-themed images along with the hashtag "#HBK"; the album's release was announced a day before, on February 13, 2018. The album was released while Black was in jail, serving a sentence he received for charges including "grand theft of a firearm, possession of marijuana, two counts of probation violation". Pitchfork described the album as "a war waged for Kodak’s heart by the streets and unnamed lovers." HipHopDX called the album an "808s & Heartbreak meets the trap". The album's theme is described by PopKiller as "drugs and wealth, revolves around amorities and angels and demons with this binding". AllMusic described the album as an "R&B-influenced than his prior work, with the rapper singing more than before".
Credits adapted from BMI