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Grayling, Alaska

Grayling is a city in Yukon-Koyukuk Census Area, United States. At the 2010 census the population was 194, unchanged from 2000. Since 1977, the Athabaskan village has seen a surge of interest on odd-numbered years, when it is the site of a checkpoint during the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race, it is situated before Eagle Island. Grayling is located at 62°54′38″N 160°4′2″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 10.9 square miles, of which, 10.9 square miles of it is land and 0.09% is water. Grayling first appeared on the 1970 U. S. Census as a city, it incorporated in 1969. As of the census of 2000, there were 194 people, 51 households, 37 families residing in the city; the population density was 17.7 people per square mile. There were 63 housing units at an average density of 5.8 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 7.22% White, 88.14% Native American, 0.52% from other races, 4.12% from two or more races. 1.03 % of the population were Latino of any race.

Of the 51 households 47.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.1% were married couples living together, 19.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 25.5% were non-families. 21.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.80 and the average family size was 4.39. In the city, the age distribution of the population shows 46.4% under the age of 18, 6.2% from 18 to 24, 22.7% from 25 to 44, 18.6% from 45 to 64, 6.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 20 years. For every 100 females, there were 100.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 116.7 males. The median income for a household in the city was $21,875, the median income for a family was $18,750. Males had a median income of $21,250 versus $21,250 for females; the per capita income for the city was $7,049. About 62.1% of families and 64.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 82.9% of those under the age of eighteen and none of those sixty five or over.

The Iditarod Area School District operates the David Louis Memorial School in Grayling

San Gregorio, California

San Gregorio is an unincorporated community in San Mateo County, with a population of 214 people. It is located in the San Francisco Bay Area, south of Half Moon Bay. Just east of Highway 1, it is one mile inland from San Gregorio State Beach, it is located 7 north of Pescadero via Stage Road and 8 miles west of La Honda via SR 84. San Gregorio has a cool summer Mediterranean climate. A National Weather Service cooperative weather station has been in operation in San Gregorio since June 1, 1954. San Gregorio enjoys mild weather throughout the year, except for some remarkably chilly mornings in the summer. Fog and low overcast are common in the night and morning hours, too in the summer; the fog clears to the shoreline by the afternoon. Temperatures are much warmer just a few miles inland than on the coast. Most of the rainfall falls from November through April. Normal annual precipitation is 29.52 inches. San Gregorio has an average of 92.3 days with measurable rain. The wettest year on record was 1983.

The wettest month recorded was 12.13 inches in February 1998. The maximum 24-hour rainfall was 6.87 inches on December 23, 1955. Although snow is rare in the coastal lowlands, 4.0 inches fell in San Gregorio on January 21, 1962. January is the coolest month with an average high of 60.1 °F and an average low of 40.3 °F. September is the warmest month with an average high of 72.5 °F and an average low of 49.3 °F. The highest temperature on record was 99 °F on October 5, 1987; the lowest temperature on record was 20 °F on December 20, 1998. Temperatures exceed 90 °F on an average of only 1.8 days, but have occurred in April, June, August and October. Freezing temperatures or below are more common, occurring on an average of 13.1 days, have been recorded in January, March, May, October and December. The first European land exploration of Alta California, the Spanish Portolà expedition, passed through the area on its way north, camping for three days near today's San Gregorio, October 24–26, 1769. Franciscan missionary Juan Crespi noted in his diary, "This is a fine place, with good lands and an abundance of water, where a good mission could be placed".

No mission was established here, however. The string of Spanish Missions established over the next 50 years followed a more inland route through San Jose. During the Mexican era, the area was part of Rancho San Gregoria. Named after Pope Gregory I. San Gregorio was a booming town in the 1850s, when wealthy San Franciscans would travel to the San Gregorio House by stagecoach to enjoy fishing, sea bathing, boat races; the building still is no longer a functioning hotel. In the nineteenth century, a Chinese community had lived along the creek which runs through San Gregorio however, the buildings of the former community were washed away due to heavy rains; the San Gregorio General Store has been operating since 1889. The original stagecoach stop stands across Highway 84 from the store. In 1915, the community was home to seven cheese factories. San Gregorio has been the site of several film locations and television show episode scenes. California State Waters Map Series—Offshore of San Gregorio, California United States Geological Survey

Supernatural horror film

Supernatural horror film is a film genre that combines aspects of horror film and supernatural film. Supernatural occurrences in such films include ghosts and demons, many supernatural horror films have elements of religion. Common themes in the genre are the afterlife, the Devil, demonic possession. Not all supernatural horror films focus on religion, they can have "more vivid and gruesome violence". For such films and other media, critics distinguish supernatural horror from psychological horror. Mathias Clasen writes in Why Horror Seduces, "Supernatural horror involves some kind of suspension or breach of physical law embodied in or caused by some kind of supernatural agency such as an uncanny monster or a ghost... psychological horror, on the other hand, does not involve violations of physical law, but features naturalistic menaces and scenarios." Paul Meehan distinguishes supernatural horror films from psychological horror, "The threat to societal order comes from something preternatural or anomalous: a haunted house, a curse, or a monster like a vampire or a werewolf."Charles Derry, writing in Dark Dreams 2.0, contrasted supernatural horror and pseudoscientific horror as "two basic methods of explaining things away" in horror stories.

Derry wrote, "Into the supernatural group one could fit all the monsters and horrors that are somehow involved with religions and ritual," highlighting witchcraft and reincarnation, zombies. Supernatural horror became prevalent in the 1920s and the early 1930s with German expressionist films; the genre became more commercially popular in the 1930s with Universal Studios producing Universal Monsters films, the films "were set in a mythical Transylvania or other Eastern European locale, in an unreal fantasy world far divorced from everyday". Meehan said, "This served to make the creatures of the night that populated these films into harmless chimeras comfortably ensconced in the faraway past." In the early 1940s, supernatural horror films had more contemporary settings, but the genre was superseded by psychological horror films. By the end of World War II, the supernatural horror genre "met its demise", being overshadowed by the atrocities of the war. By the 1950s, science fiction horror films had replaced supernatural horror films, psychological horror films became more popular in the same decade eclipsing supernatural horror.

The few supernatural horror films that were produced in the 1950s were set in haunted houses, a continuation of haunted-house films prevalent in the 1940s. In the 1970s, the films The Exorcist and The Omen revived the supernatural horror genre. Literature was used as source material like with the earliest films, with the written works of Stephen King being adapted into Carrie and The Shining; the film Poltergeist was a genre highlight in the 1980s. In the 2000s, violent horror films called. By the end of the decade, supernatural horror reclaimed their popularity; the found footage film The Blair Witch Project had achieved fame in 1999, in the late 2000s, Paranormal Activity succeeded with the same film technique, which led to a film series that lasted until the mid-2010s. The highest-grossing supernatural horror film, adjusted for inflation, is The Exorcist, it has an unadjusted gross of over $441 million with the original release and 2000 re-release combined. In 2013, Variety's Andrew Stewart said supernatural horror films grossed more at the box office than other horror sub-genres.

Stewart said, "Generally speaking, playability for that subset of horror films—meaning slasher and torture porn pics—is far less reliable... That's why filmmakers, who are looking to cash in on the lucrative business of making low-budget horror movies, should skip the slasher genre and stick to good ole’ fashioned spectral storytelling." Box Office Mojo lists the following, not adjusted for inflation, as the ten highest-grossing supernatural horror films at the United States box office: It The Sixth Sense The Exorcist It Chapter Two What Lies Beneath The Blair Witch Project The Conjuring The Ring The Nun The Grudge Cherry, Brigid. Horror. Routledge Film Guidebooks. Routledge. Pp. 7, 48, 154, 194–197. Dyson, Jeremy. Bright Darkness: The Lost Art of the Supernatural Horror Film. Cassell. ISBN 978-0-304-70037-0. Silver, Alain. "Filmography". More Things Than Are Dreamt Of: Masterpieces of Supernatural Horror. Limelight Editions. Pp. 169–206. List of supernatural horror films at Rotten Tomatoes

Sergio Esteban VĂ©lez

Sergio Esteban Vélez Peláez is a Colombian writer and journalist. He won the Premio Nacional de Periodismo Simón Bolívar 2010 », the Premio Internacional de Periodismo José María Heredia 2010.) and the Premio Cipa a la Excelencia Periodística 2012. The poet Olga Elena Mattei says that Vélez represents the Andean aspect of the contemporary Colombian poetry. Vélez is a Communicator of the University of Colombia. Born in Medellín, he studied Law and Political Science at the Bolivarian Pontifical University and studied Modern Languages at Sherbrooke University, he collaborates as a weekly columnist in the newspaper El Mundo. He was the creator of the Academia Antioqueña de Letras, with Octavio Arizmendi Posada, former Minister of Education of Colombia. In 2002 Sergio Esteban Vélez was appointed Cultural Director of the Colegio Altos Estudios de Quirama. "Nocturnal Glean" Edited, 1996 & 1997, written at the age of 12 "Fire Inside" Edited, 1998 & 1999 "Mystic Symphony". "Weave under Skin". Edited, 2005.

Illustrations, David Manzur. O. E. Mattei, Fernando Vallejo "Hollow Story" 2004. Introduction Meira Delmar. Special mention in the Premio Porfirio Barba Jacob "Inner Rooms" 2006. Published by Revista Mefisto. Illustrations by David Manzur "Expanding Aura" "Color in Colombian Modern Art". Illustrated, full color edition, 2007. "David Manzur, en sus propias palabras" Dozens of essays, Literary Critics, Art Critics. Numerous articles about Distinguished men from Antioquia and Religious topics. Http:// "Poète de LatinArte 2013-2014". Premio "Papel Periódico". Asociación Pro Libertad de Prensa. Havana, Cuba, 2013 Cipa Award. International Journalism Award "José Maria Heredia". Integral Humanistics Award. Finalist of the National Poetry Award "Porfirio Barba Jacob", the Literary Award "Jorge Isaacs" and the National Poetry Award "Avatares" Colombian delegate to the VII Jornadas Andinas de Literatura Latinoamericana. Santiago de Chile, octubre de 2005. Quoted by Concejo de Medellín and Academia Antioqueña de Historia, in the book "Historia de Medellín: 330 años", among ten noted poets born in Medellín.

Various homages to his cultural work. Numerous and positive critics from specialists, writers and personalities, about his cultural work. Numerous interviews for press, radio and TV Poetry readings in important auditoriums of Colombia, Buenos Aires, Santiago de Chile, Lima and Montreal. Poems included in press reviews in Colombia, España, Peru, El Salvador, Uruguay and Sweden. Cultural promoter. Organizer and director of dozens of cultural events in Medellín. Ad-honorem collaborator, for more than 10 years, to many social civic and ecologic groups. Named member of prestigious cultural institutions. El Color en el Arte Moderno Colombiano. Medellín, Colorquímica, 2007. Texts by Sergio Esteban Vélez. Prologue by Belisario Betancur, former President of Colombia MATTEI, Olga Elena. Introducciôn a Estancias Cerradas. Medellín, Calíope, 2005. AGUDELO, Mara. Sergio Esteban Vélez, en Corazonadas Infantiles. Medellín, Uryco, 1999. Sergio Esteban Vélez Video: Sergio Esteban Vélez, Child Poet. Personality of the Day "Universidad de Antioquia" La Bobada Literaria - Sergio Esteban Vélez, Personality of the Month "Revista Mefisto" Arte Poética Sergio Esteban Vélez Anthology Biblioteca Digital Siglo XXI Red Mundial de Escritores en Español International Poetry Translation and Research Centre Las Elecciones Afectivas Red Centroamericana de Periodistas Culturales

Florian Streibl

Florian Streibl is a German community leader and politician of the Free Voters faction in the Bavarian Parliament. He has been a member of the Bavarian Parliament since 2008, as of 2018 is the current faction leader of the Free Voters faction in the Parliament. Streibl was born in Munich, he is the son of the former Minister-President of Max Streibl. After Streibl’s high school graduation in 1984, he studied Theology until 1989, he went on to study law, becoming a lawyer in 1997. Streibl belonged to the CSU party from 1988 until 1993. In 2001 he joined the Oberammergauer voting group For our Village on joining the Free Voters in 2008. In the 2008 Parliamentary Elections he was selected from the party list in the constituency of Upper Bavaria to serve in Parliament, he campaigned in the district of Bad Tölz-Wolfrathausen, Garmisch Partenkirchen, where he achieved 14.3% of the vote, putting him in the lead over the CSU Candidate Martin Bachhuber. He was reelected twice following the parliamentary elections of 15 September 2013 and 14 October 2018.

After the 2018 election he received the highest vote among the Free Voters in Upper Bavaria. He served as the Party Whip of the Free Voters Parliamentary Faction until 2018, he serves as a member of the Committee on Constitution and Parliamentary Affairs and Integration, the Consumer Protection Committee, the Committee on Petitions and Complaints, the Committee on Data Security within the Bavarian Parliament. Streibl played a key role in the establishment of the inquiry committee in the case of Gustl Mollath in 2013, was one of the two other chairmen who worked alongside Florian Herrmann, he belonged to the committee, investigating the Schottdorf affair. On 5 November 2018 Streibl was confirmed Parliamentary Party Leader of the Free Voters with a 21-27 vote. Streibl has two children. Commons: Collection of media for Florian Streibl Biography Website Article "Die CSU hat überreizt"

John Dalgleish Donaldson

John Dalgleish Donaldson is a Scottish-Australian professor and the father of Mary, Crown Princess of Denmark, the wife of the heir apparent to the throne of Denmark, Crown Prince of Denmark. Donaldson was born at Cockenzie and Port Seton, the son of Captain Peter Donaldson and his wife Mary Dalgleish. Capt. Peter Donaldson sailed on Port Seton Harbour and it is recorded that in 1962, he was on a voyage from Bass Strait Islands with a cargo of livestock, when the vessel Sheerwater was lost off Ninth Island, he and his crew were saved and there are still remains of the ship on the island today. On 31 August 1963, John Donaldson married Henrietta Clark Horne, at Port Seton, they emigrated to Australia, in November of that year. Donaldson's parents and his older brother Peter and younger sister Roy emigrated to Tasmania, his father worked as a captain for a large maritime trading company. They had four children, Jane Alison Donaldson, Patricia Anne Donaldson, John Stuart Donaldson and Mary Elizabeth Donaldson, married in 2004 to Frederik, Crown Prince of Denmark.

In addition to British citizenship, Donaldson obtained an Australian citizenship in 1975. Henrietta died on 20 November 1997, Donaldson married Susan Elizabeth Horwood on 5 September 2001, she writes under the names Susan Moody, Susannah James and Susan Madison. In 1963, Donaldson obtained a BSc degree in mathematics and physics from the University of Edinburgh, he received a PhD degree from the University of Tasmania, where he was, from 1967, a lecturer in applied mathematics and, on occasion, Dean of the Faculty of Science until his retirement in 2003. Subsequently, he has been professor of applied mathematics at the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology. Donaldson was visiting professor of applied mathematics at several universities in Houston, Oxford, from 2004 at Aarhus University and from 2006 at the University of Copenhagen. Doctorate, University of Tasmania, title conferred upon Dr J. D. Donaldson, 1968 Grand Cross of the Order of the DannebrogWith the marriage of his daughter Crown Princess Mary in 2004, Donaldson was honoured with the Order of the Dannebrog.

In accordance with the statutes of the Danish Royal Orders, both he and his daughter were granted a coat of arms, this for display in the Chapel of the Royal Orders at Frederiksborg Castle. The main field of Donaldson's coat of arms is or tinctured and shows a gules MacDonald eagle and a Sable tinctured boat both symbolising his Scottish ancestry; the chief field is azure tinctured and shows two gold Commonwealth Stars from the Coat of arms of Australia, a gold infinity symbol in between, symbolising his career as an Australian mathematician. Above the shield is placed a barred helmet topped with a gules rampant lion, turned outward; the lion is derived from the Scottish coat of arms and from the arms of Tasmania and Hobart. The coat of arms of The Crown Princess is identical to that of her father's, but a gold rose is depicted as her personal symbol, instead of the infinity symbol; the heraldic crown of a Crown Prince of Denmark is placed above her shield. Chick, HL and Collis, KF and Donaldson, JD and Watson, JM, "Professional development in mathematics for teachers: Who, what and how", 15th Biennial Conference of the Australian Association of Mathematics Teachers, Darwin, pp. 65–71.

John D. Donaldson and Donald J. Jezewski, "An element formulation for perturbed motion about the center of mass," Celestial Mechanics and Dynamical Astronomy, Volume 16, Number 3. Michael S. Roberts, John D. Donaldson, Malcolm Rowland, "Models of hepatic elimination: Comparison of stochastic models to describe residence time distributions and to predict the influence of drug distribution, enzyme heterogeneity, systemic recycling on hepatic elimination," Journal of Pharmacokinetics and Pharmacodynamics, Volume 16, Number 1. Wotherspoon, SJ and Donaldson, JD, Finite differences and internal tides-representing the boundary, Deep-Sea Research Part I, 43, pp. 949–958. ISSN 0967-0637 Genealogics – Leo van de Pas – Prof. John Dalgleish Donaldson Genealogisches Handbuch des Adels, Fürstliche Häuser, Reference: 2004 11 The Ancestry of Mary Elizabeth Donaldson 2006, William Addams, Reference: nr.2