Harrow is a large suburban town in Greater London, England. It serves as the principal settlement of the London Borough of Harrow, lying about 10.5 miles northwest of Charing Cross, 5.4 miles south of Watford. The entire town, including its localities Harrow-on-the-Hill, Harrow Weald, Kenton, Rayners Lane, South Harrow and Wealdstone, had a population of 149,246 as of the 2011 census, whereas the wider borough had a population of 250,149. In Middlesex, Harrow was a municipal borough before it became a part of Greater London in 1965. Harrow is home to Harrow School. Harrow-on-the-Hill is a conservation area with listed buildings of Georgian architecture. Harrow's name comes from Old English hearg = " temple", on the hill of Harrow, where St. Mary's Church stands today; the name has been studied in detail by Keith Briggs. On 7 August 1838 Thomas Port died from injuries received in a train accident near Harrow, his gravestone in the parish churchyard of St Mary's, Harrow-on-the-Hill, states: "To the memory of Thomas Port, son of John Port of Burton-upon-Trent in the County of Stafford, Hat Manufacturer, who near this town had both legs severed from his body by the railway train.
With great fortitude, he bore a second amputation by the surgeons and died from loss of blood, August 7th 1838, aged 33 years." On 26 November 1870 two trains collided at Harrow & Wealdstone station, killing 9 and injuring 44. On 8 October 1952 three trains collided at Wealdstone station, killing 112 people. Of the dead, 64 were railway employees on their way to work. Harrow forms a commercial hub in the north-west of Greater London, including a well-connected town centre containing: Two shopping centres Parades of shops throughout Station Road and the ascending, traditional College Road Over 300 m of a pedestranised shopping/café streets roads Harrow included Harrow on the Hill, which sits on top of an outlying knoll and is contiguous with the centre of Harrow; the name refers to 408 feet. It is located half a mile south of the town centre. Independent boutiques and restaurants dot this affluent part of Harrow, rich with historic architecture, offering a village atmosphere; the area is home to the famous Harrow School.
Much of Kenton and before 1716 all of Pinner were parts of Harrow, geographical facts which root the importance of Harrow as a meeting place and a place of business. Harrow Weald, is the district north of Wealdstone, both of which are also part of Harrow. Harrow may include the wards of Roxeth, Headstone North and Harrow on the Hill as well as the Greenhill, West Harrow and Headstone South wards listed above; the combined population of these wards is 80,213. Major employers include Kodak Alaris, the Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital and Ladbrokes, which has its headquarters in Harrow. In the 2011 census, the Greenhill ward was 42% white, 26% Indian, 9% Other Asian; the West Harrow ward was 44% white, 23% Indian, 12% Other Asian. In addition, Headstone South ward was 43 % white, 9 % Other Asian. Harrow on the Hill ward was 47% white, 19% Indian and 12% Other Asian; these ethnicity statistics are not representative of the other wards. The Asian community in Harrow is among the wealthiest. Harrow is served by a number of London Underground, London Overground and National Rail services: Harrow-on-the-Hill Harrow & Wealdstone West Harrow South Harrow North Harrow Headstone Lane Sudbury Hill Harrow Northwick Park Sudbury Hill Harrow-on-the-Hill is the station located in the centre of the town.
A short railway line called the Stanmore branch line used to run from Harrow & Wealdstone via Belmont to Stanmore Village, but this line was closed in 1964. On 23 December 1991 the IRA exploded a bomb on a train at Harrow-on-the-Hill station. Harrow bus station is close to Harrow on the Hill railway station. Harrow is home to a large University of Westminster campus and its oldest secondary schools are Harrow School and Harrow High School; the first and only contemporary artist-led gallery and studios in Harrow was set up in 2010 by the Usurp Art Collective. The space is called the Usurp Art Gallery & Studios and is based in West Harrow, a bohemian part of Harrow. Usurp Art provides professional support to artists, cultural programmes and runs the only public artists studios in the borough, it is a flagship project for Arts Council England. Harrow is known as Sri Ayyappan Kovil. Harrow is twinned with Douai in France. Harrow borough is patrolled by the Metropolitan Police; the service is provided through South Harrow Police Station and Fountain House, Headstone Drive, Kirkland House, Pinner Police Station, Northolt Road contact points supported by 22 Safer Neighbourhoods teams.
Harrow is served by Northwick Park Hospital and specialists St Mark's Hospital and Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital, which are run by National Health Service. The local Harrow CCG manages public provision of homecare throughout Harrow, state funded; the town has one association fo
Arthur G. Bedeian is an American business theorist and Emeritus Professor of Management at Louisiana State University, known from his book coauthored with Daniel A. Wren, titled "The evolution of management thought." Born in Davenport, Bedeian received his Bachelor of Business Administration in 1967 from the University of Iowa, his MBA in 1968 from the University of Memphis, his Doctor of Business Administration in 1973 from the Mississippi State University with the thesis, entitled "A standardization of selected management concepts," under supervision of Giovanni B. Giglioni. After graduation Bedeian started his academic career as Assistant Professor at the School of Business of the Auburn University. In 1985 he jointed the Louisiana State University, where in 1996 he was appointed Boyd Professor of Management, a LSU chair established in 1953 in honor of David and Thomas Boyd. Among others he served as President of the Southern Management Association in the year 1982-1983, as 44th President of the Academy of Management in 1989.
At the Louisiana State University Bedeian was awarded the LSU Alumni Association Distinguished Faculty Award in 1992, the LSU Distinguished Research Master Award in 1996, the LSU Foundation Distinguished Faculty Teaching Award in 1999, the LSU Distinguished Faculty Award in 2006. And the Academy of Management awarded him the Distinguished Service Award, the Ronald G. Greenwood Lifetime Achievement Award, the Richard M. Hodgetts Distinguished Career Award, he was elected Fellow of the American Psychological Association, Fellow of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Fellow of the Association for Psychological Science and the Southern Management Association, received many other awards. Bedeian has authored and coauthored over 12 books, 300 articles in his field of expertise, the evolution of management thinking, written essays and produced 5 films, part of, translated into French, Russian, Arabic and Thai. Bedeian, Arthur G. Organizations and Analysis. Hinsdale, IL: Dryden Press, 1980.
ISBN 0030529565 Buford, James A. and Arthur G. Bedeian. Management in extension. 1995. ISBN 0964854708 Wren, Daniel A. and Arthur G. Bedeian; the evolution of management thought, 2009. 6th ed. ISBN 978-0-470-12897-8 Bedeian, Arthur G. and Achilles A. Armenakis. "A path-analytic study of the consequences of role conflict and ambiguity." Academy of management journal 24.2: 417-424. Greenhaus, Jeffrey H. Arthur G. Bedeian, Kevin W. Mossholder. "Work experiences, job performance, feelings of personal and family well-being." Journal of Vocational Behavior 31.2: 200-215. Bedeian, Arthur G. Beverly G. Burke, Richard G. Moffett. "Outcomes of work-family conflict among married male and female professionals." Journal of Management 14.3: 475-491. Carson, Kerry D. and Arthur G. Bedeian. "Career commitment: Construction of a measure and examination of its psychometric properties." Journal of Vocational Behavior 44.3: 237-262. Armenakis, Achilles A. and Arthur G. Bedeian. "Organizational change: A review of theory and research in the 1990s."
Journal of management 25.3: 293-315. Arthur G. Bedeian at Louisiana State University
Rodrigo Daniel Santiago Pintos is a professional soccer player from Uruguay who plays for Icon FC. During his time in the states Santiago played most of his youth club soccer in Parsippany Soccer Club. In early 2009, he joined New Jersey Rangers and played only a single game in the USL Premier Development League due to an injury that kept him off the fields for the rest of the season. Santiago moved back to Uruguay in July 2009 after 12 years in the United States of America, he joined the u-19 of Juventud de Las Piedras of the Uruguayan Primera División, in 2010 he joined new founded Canadian Soccer Club, entering the Uruguayan Segunda División Amateur. In 2013, he helped the club win their first championship and promotion to the professional Uruguayan Segunda División. Santiago scored the first official goal in the history of the club Canadian Soccer Club from Uruguay. "Lolo" signed his first professional contract on October 2013 on a one-year agreement with the club. On August 2014 he returned to the United States and signed with professional club team Icon FC of the American Soccer League on a one-year deal agreement as well
Marcel Dubois was a French geographer. He was a co-founder of a journal of academic geography. Marcel Dubois was born in Paris on 25 July 1856, he attended the École normale supérieure at rue d'Ulm, from 1876. His schoolmates included the future geographers Bertrand Auerbach and Paul Dupuy, the future historians Georges Lacour-Gayet, Salomon Reinach and Gustave Lanson. After graduating, he travelled to Athens in 1880 via Rome, he travel through Greece and the Aegean Islands and examined and copied many inscriptions, which were published in the bulletin de correspondence hellénique between 1880 and 1884. Dubois returned to France in the fall of 1882 with the material for his thesis on the island of Kos. Dubois's first post was at the Faculty of Arts at the University of Nancy, which he joined in 1882 to teach ancient history, he joined the local geographical society, from February 1884 to October 1885 was a lecturer in both history and geography. He replaced Alfred Nicolas Rambaud as professor of history and geography, despite not yet having his doctorate, which he presented on 3 November 1884.
In the summer of 1884 Dubois visited the coast of Asia Minor, went on to the Mediterranean coast of Libya and Egypt. On 13 October 1883 Dubois became a lecturer in Geography at the Faculty of Letters, University of Paris; the geography section at the Sorbonne was inaugurated at the start of the 1891 academic year. In 1891 Dubois and Paul Vidal de La Blache founded a journal. A chair of colonial geography was established at the University of Paris on 16 May 1893, with Dubois as first professor, a position he held until his death. In 1895 Dubois was appointed to the advisory committee of public instruction of the colonies, was made a knight of the Legion of Honour. Dubois broke with La Blache and stopped contributing to the Annales. in 1895. The Ligue de la patrie française originated in 1898 with three young academics, Louis Dausset, Gabriel Syveton and Henri Vaugeois, who wanted to show that Dreyfusism was not accepted by all at the University, they launched a petition that attacked Émile Zola and what many saw as an internationalist, pacifist left-wing conspiracy.
Charles Maurras gained the interest of the writer Maurice Barrès, the movement gained the support of three eminent personalities: the geographer Marcel Dubois, the poet François Coppée and the critic and literature professor Jules Lemaître. Marcel Dubois died in Romilly-sur-Andelle, Eure, on 23 October 1916
Blue Girl was an American Thoroughbred racemare, the Champion 2 and 3-year old female in 1901 and 1902, respectively. Blue Girl was foaled in Kentucky at the farm of Ezekiel Clay and Catesby Woodford, she was sired by the 1888 Belmont Stakes winner, out of the mare Bonnie Blue. Bonnie Blue was sired by the influential American sire Hindoo and produced the semi-successful stallion Blues. Blue Girl was sold as a 2-year-old in 1901 to John E. Madden, the owner of the Lexington stud farm Hamburg Place. Blue Girl was trained by John Madden as a two-year-old and won the Juvenile Stakes, Great Trial, Great American Stakes for Madden, netting $38,230 in purse money, she was bought by William Collins Whitney in late 1901 and won the Great Filly Stakes winning $23,975. As a 3-year-old, Blue Girl won the Ladies Handicap, she started in the Flying Handicap, run at Sheepshead Bay. This was her last start, overall Blue Girl started 12 times and won 7 races. Blue Girl was sent to Whitney's Brookdale Stud farm.
She was sold to Frederick Johnson for $10,000 in October 1904 after William Whitney's death. Blue Girl was sent to Britain in 1912, but returned to the United States in 1915 due to anti-American Thoroughbred sentiment and the passage of the Jersey Act, she produced thirteen foals. Her offspring include: Tammany Hall, chestnut gelding by Meddler Blue Grass, chestnut filly by Hamburg Dalenburg, chestnut colt by Hamburg Bay filly by Hamburg Eton Blue, bay filly by Hamburg Brush By, colt by Broomstick Delft, bay filly by Burgomaster, granddam of 1926 2-year-old champion Scapa Flow Blume, chestnut filly by Broomstick Bit of Blue, chestnut filly by Lemberg Cobalt, bay gelding by Willonyx Blue Laddie, bay gelding by Cylgad Sky Blue, chestnut filly by All Gold Chestnut colt by Pennant Blue Girl died in 1919 at the Brookdale Stud
Plamen Krumov is a Bulgarian professional footballer who plays for Arda Kardzhali. In the early years of his career, he played as a winger, but has been converted to right-back. Krumov began his career at Lokomotiv Sofia. Whilst at Lokomotiv Stadium he spent time out on loan at Zagorets, Rilski Sportist and Armenian club Banants Yerevan before joining Minyor Pernik on a permanent basis in the early of 2009, he signed for Minyor on a one-and-a-half-year deal. When his contract expired, Krumov joined Chernomorets Burgas on a free transfer, he played for Chernomorets during the 2010–11 season and the first half of 2011–12 season. On 8 February 2013, Krumov signed for Beroe Stara Zagora on a one-and-a-half-year deal, he made his league debut against Botev Vratsa on 2 March. On 3 February 2014, Krumov joined Levski Sofia for an undisclosed fee, he signed a one-and-a-half-year contract. Krumov received number 71 shirt. On 22 February, he made his official debut, scoring a goal against Slavia Sofia from a free kick to help his team secure a 2:2 draw.
As of 20 January 2018 BeroeBulgarian Cup: 2012–13 Bulgarian Supercup: 2013 Plamen Krumov at Soccerway Profile at LevskiSofia.info