Hans Suess, known as Hans von Kulmbach, was a German artist. He was born around 1480 in Kulmbach and died prior to 3 December 1522 in Nuremberg. Hans von Kulmbach was the artist. Kulmbach arrived in Nuremberg around 1505, he received instruction by Jacopo de' Barbari. Von Kulmbach apprenticed with Albrecht Dürer and after Dürer retired from painting altarpieces in 1510 Kulmbach took over most of his commissions. Kulmbach had his own workshop at times worked in Kraków, he created artworks for emperor Maximilian I and for Margrave Casimir Hohenzollern von Brandenburg-Kulmbach. His best works were stained-glass windows in churches, such as the Maximilian stained-glass, Margrave stained-glass at St. Sebald in Nuremberg, the Welser stained-glass at the Frauenkirche and the Nikolaus altar at Lorenzkirche. In 1511 he finished the St. Mary's altar at Skałka in Kraków; the Catherine and St. John's altar in Kraków, are among his best works. History of Kraków Media related to Hans von Kulmbach at Wikimedia Commons "Kulmbach, Hans von".
"The Enemy Within" is the thirteenth episode of the third season of the CBS drama Under the Dome and the thirty-ninth episode overall. It is both the series finale; the episode aired on September 10, 2015. The episode received negative reviews from critics. Upon airing, the episode was watched by 4.23 million viewers and received an 18–49 rating of 0.8. Following Christine's death, Dawn assumes the role of Queen of the Kinship. Sam advises her. Jealous of Sam's position in the Kinship Junior seeks to reclaim it, he and Sam fight aggressively resulting in Junior killing Sam. The crystals are soon put in place and the transmitter is ready for use. Dawn activates the crystals but the egg is required and is not available. After taking her captive, Dawn tells Norrie that she can act as the egg since she's one of the four hands who first saw the "Pink Stars". Joe takes Norrie's place to protect her. After Joe triggers the transmitter the Dome comes down. Moments after the Dome disappears, after appreciating their freedom and Big Jim attempt to kill Dawn but Junior attacks Jim before he can shoot her.
During the fight Jim stabs Junior in the side while being strangled and is forced to stab him again after Junior refuses to give up. Junior dies in Big Jim's arms. Dawn, in an attempt to escape, is cornered by Barbie in the cement factory, where he is tempted to let her fall to her death while the two of them balance on a wooden plank over a pit. Dawn tries to appeal to his human nature by reminding him, it does not work as Barbie breaks they both fall into the pit. Barbie survives the fall, but after reuniting with Julia, all the inhabitants of Chester's Mill are taken away by the Army for testing. Everyone not under the Kinship's influence is required to sign a statement that Hektor and Aktaion were responsible for the Dome and the actions inside it, despite Barbie, Norrie, Hunter and Big Jim all telling the officials the true story. Before he signs the agreement, Big Jim offers to sell the story if he is compensated "fairly". One year Barbie begins to propose to Julia after a year of travelling on the road together, when they are interrupted and taken to meet with Congressman Big Jim.
Hunter, now working for the NSA, has located Dawn well in Omaha. Norrie, who has enlisted in the Army under the alias "Jenkins", locates Joe in a secure facility, he is quarantined from the outside world along with the other surviving members of the Kinship. Dawn stops three children. After they leave Dawn says, "We'll come back another time." The episode aired on CBS on September 10, 2015. The episode was watched by 4.23 million viewers, with an 18–49 rating/share of 0.8/3. The episode is up in viewers from the previous episode, which received a 0.8 rating and 3.70 million viewers. The episode received negative reviews by critics. Matt Fowler of IGN gave the episode a negative review. With a horrid episode filled with utter nonsense and awful dialogue. Like we were watching a parody of an action/adventure series from SNL or some other late night comedy show." Scott Von Doviak of The A. V. Club wrote "Many questions raised over the past three seasons still remained to be answered in this final hour, but let’s face it: most of them were stupid and long-forgotten.
The only real question left was whether Under The Dome could deliver one last head-scratching episode chock-full of ridiculousness. On that score,'The Enemy Within' delivered the goods."Jonathon Dornbush of Entertainment Weekly gave the episode a negative review, saying "For a show that winked at the screen every other scene, Under the Dome didn’t end in such a ridiculous fashion. All things considered, the last moments of'The Enemy Within', are unpredictably… simple, maybe a little expected." Tim Surrette of TV.com gave the episode a negative review as well, saying the finale didn't answer the questions. "We never learned where the dome came from aside from some glowing egg. We never found out. We don't know why they needed to live on Earth. We don't know why Chester's Mill was chosen, we don't know if there were more aliens coming. We just know that there was a dome that randomly popped up in a Stephen King-ian town in the Northeast."
The 2018–19 Pacific Tigers men's basketball team represented the University of the Pacific during the 2018–19 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. The Tigers were led by third-year head coach Damon Stoudamire and played their home games at the Alex G. Spanos Center in Stockton, California as members of the West Coast Conference, they finished the season 4 -- 12 in WCC play to finish in ninth place. They lost in the first round of the WCC Tournament to Pepperdine; the Tigers finished the 2017–18 season 14–18, 9–9 in WCC play to finish in a three-way tie for fourth place. They lost in the first round of the WCC Tournament to San Francisco
Acadia-Coronation is a former Alberta provincial electoral district. On October 30, 1957, a stand-alone plebiscite was held province wide in all 50 of the current provincial electoral districts in Alberta; the government decided to consult Alberta voters to decide on liquor sales and mixed drinking after a divisive debate in the Legislature. The plebiscite was intended to deal with the growing demand for reforming antiquated liquor control laws; the plebiscite was conducted in two parts. Question A asked in all districts, asked the voters if the sale of liquor should be expanded in Alberta, while Question B asked in a handful of districts within the corporate limits of Calgary and Edmonton asked if men and woman were allowed to drink together in establishments. Province wide Question A of the plebiscite passed in 33 of the 50 districts while Question B passed in all five districts. Acadia-Coronation voted in favour of the proposal; the district recorded one of the best turnouts in the province going well about the province wide 46% average.
Official district returns were released to the public on December 31, 1957. The Social Credit government in power at the time did not considered the results binding; however the results of the vote led the government to repeal all existing liquor legislation and introduce an new Liquor Act. Municipal districts lying inside electoral districts that voted against the Plebiscite were designated Local Option Zones by the Alberta Liquor Control Board and considered effective dry zones, business owners that wanted a license had to petition for a binding municipal plebiscite in order to be granted a license; the Legislative Assembly of Alberta
Rhodohypoxis is a small genus of tuberous flowering plants in the family Hypoxidaceae, native to southern Africa. The small flowers, no more than 15 cm high, are constructed; some species are in cultivation. Rhodohypoxis species grow from small tubers, they die down in the winter. When in flower, they are 2–15 cm tall; the flowers are pink or red. Rhodohypoxis species are found in the eastern part of southern Africa in the Drakensberg mountains in the province of KwaZulu-Natal and Lesotho; this is a region of summer rainfall with dry winters. SpeciesRhodohypoxis baurii Nel - South Africa, Swaziland Rhodohypoxis deflexa Hilliard & B. L. Burtt - Cape Province, KwaZulu-Natal Rhodohypoxis incompta Hilliard & B. L. Burtt - Lesotho, KwaZulu-Natal Rhodohypoxis milloides Hilliard & B. L. Burtt - Cape Province, KwaZulu-Natal Rhodohypoxis rubella Nel - Cape Province, KwaZulu-Natal Rhodohypoxis thodiana Hilliard & B. L. Burtt - Lesotho, KwaZulu-Natal Rhodohypoxis baurii is not uncommon in cultivation, it is not reliably frost hardy, so is grown in pots, protected in the winter.
Various colour forms are available under cultivar names, e.g.'Ruth','Allbrighton' and'Douglas'. Some other species, such as R. milloides, hybrids with Hypoxis species are grown
The 1936 United States House of Representatives elections was an election for the United States House of Representatives in 1936 which coincided with President Franklin D. Roosevelt's landslide re-election. Roosevelt's Democratic Party gained twelve more net seats from the Republican Party, bringing them above a three-fourths majority; this was the largest majority since Reconstruction. The last time a party won so decisively was in 1866. Significant representation from the Progressives of Wisconsin and Farmer–Labor Party of Minnesota is seen, as these two liberal populist groups gained a foothold; the 1936 elections showed the continuing trust for the American people in that Roosevelt would guide the nation from depression. Despite setbacks, the people had faith in the New Deal and elected leaders who supported its measures; this was the last of four straight election losses for Republicans due to the lingering effects of the Depression. Source: Election Statistics – Office of the Clerk In the 1st district, Republican Arthur B. Jenks was declared the winner, sat in the House from January 1937 to June 1938, but Democrat Alphonse Roy contested the election and served the remainder of the term before losing the 1938 election to Jenks.
Alaska Territory elected its non-voting delegate September 8, 1936. 1936 United States elections 1936 United States Senate elections 1936 United States presidential election 74th United States Congress 75th United States Congress