Bedřich Havlíček was a high school teacher, a regional historian and homeland worker. Born as the eldest son of Frederick Havlicek and Frances, née Bařinková, he had two brothers Zdenek. Glazier came from a family, he graduated from high school in Vsetin, where he graduated in 1941. He intended to go to college, but the occupation regime in the Protectorate exclude such a possibility. Therefore, he joined a private business school in Veverská Bítýška, he worked in Prague Surveying Institute. Only after the war, he enrolled at the Faculty of Arts, where he graduated in 1948 reaching school teacher qualification in approbation history - geography. In college he attended lectures on museology and ethnography. Václavík motivated his interest in the respective disciplines for life; as early as high school studies to adopt regional history and ethnography of Wallachia, only after the liberation of this interest could pay heavily. Do teaching service in Český Těšín joined the business academy, where he offered the seats closest to his hometown of Wallachia.
It was inspired by folk culture and way of life of the Moravian border. He gained much knowledge from authentic stories of survivors recorded, so preserved a large collecting ethnographic material and historical documentation. Thematically Bedřich Havlicek issues relating to historical topography, development Wallachian drapery, the history of the labor movement on Wallachia-caps, the consequences of the economic Těšín crisis in the 30s, to glass production, pulčínským rumors Brumova history of the castle, the village development of Haluzice, traditions of folk embroidery, antifascist combat and significant sections of the medieval and recent history of Wallachia; these works published in the Jubilee tance of VK News OM VK, books on the history Vlachovice. In years, he focused on Těšín, which were the subject of his interest in the economic construction of the district of Karvina, workers' struggles in the RI Industrial Revolution and present Český Těšín, the history of some Těšínsko municipalities, building monuments and importance, folk architecture and folklore celebrations in Lower Lomná, whose reporter Frederick Havlicek since 1969 he edited.
The magazine Těšínsko published around 70 reports on literature and jubilee memories of celebrities and cultural anniversaries. For lifelong impact on a business academy in Český Těšín prepare for the economic profession for several generations of graduates, he initiated Těšínsko, his longtime editor, he participated anonymously processing monograph Český Těšín 1920-1970, as in the period of normalization should ban publishing. A clear overview of the historical development of the Wallachian region in the period of feudalism and capitalism. In: Jubilee Reader about VK.1956, 55 - 72. In: JČ o VK, 76-89 Castle Brumov in the History of our Region, I. In: Vlastivědné kapitoly z VK, 1, 1959, 4 - 11 From the Battle Traditions of our People at the University of Economics in 1939 - 1945. In: Vlastivědné kapitoly z VK, 2, 1959, 1 - 16 Materials for ethnography and workers' movement in southern Wallachia. In: MM VK 1964 Haluzice 1768 - 1968. From the history and memory of the village. Haluzice 1968 The past and the presence of CT in the main outlines.
In: T4,1970,1 - 7 Chapters from the history of the village of Komorní Lhotka. In: T 4, 1978, 9-17 Traditions of ethnographic research and ethnographic festivities in Jablunkov and the valley of the river Lomná. In: Study T 14, 1989, 205-214. Red.: B. K 65 years In: T 4, 1987, 23-24. In: T 4 1992, 31. In: T 4, 1994, 28-29 FP - JVS, Bibliographic Dictionary of Silesia and Northern Moravia, issue 5, Issued by Ostrava University, Ostrava 1998
A given name is a part of a person's personal name. It identifies a person, differentiates that person from the other members of a group who have a common surname; the term given name refers to the fact that the name is bestowed upon a person to a child by their parents at or close to the time of birth. A Christian name, a first name, given at baptism, is now typically given by the parents at birth. In informal situations, given names are used in a familiar and friendly manner. In more formal situations, a person's surname is more used—unless a distinction needs to be made between people with the same surname; the idioms "on a first-name basis" and "being on first-name terms" refer to the familiarity inherent in addressing someone by their given name. By contrast, a surname, inherited, is shared with other members of one's immediate family. Regnal names and religious or monastic names are special given names bestowed upon someone receiving a crown or entering a religious order; such a person typically becomes known chiefly by that name.
The order given name – family name known as the Western order, is used throughout most European countries and in countries that have cultures predominantly influenced by European culture, including North and South America. The order family name – given name known as the Eastern order, is used in East Asia, as well as in Southern and North-Eastern parts of India, in Hungary; this order is common in Austria and Bavaria, in France, Belgium and Italy because of the influence of bureaucracy, which puts the family name before the given name. In China and Korea, part of the given name may be shared among all members of a given generation within a family and extended family or families, in order to differentiate those generations from other generations; the order given name – father's family name – mother's family name is used in Spanish-speaking countries to acknowledge the families of both parents. Today the order can be changed in Spain and Uruguay using given name – mother's family name – father's family name.
The order given name – mother's family name – father's family name is used in Portuguese-speaking countries to acknowledge the families of both parents. In many Western cultures, people have more than one given name. One of those, not the first in succession might be used as the name which that person goes by, such as in the cases of John Edgar Hoover and Mary Barbara Hamilton Cartland. A child's given name or names are chosen by the parents soon after birth. If a name is not assigned at birth, one may be given at a naming ceremony, with family and friends in attendance. In most jurisdictions, a child's name at birth is a matter of public record, inscribed on a birth certificate, or its equivalent. In western cultures, people retain the same given name throughout their lives. However, in some cases these names may be changed by repute. People may change their names when immigrating from one country to another with different naming conventions. In certain jurisdictions, a government-appointed registrar of births may refuse to register a name that may cause a child harm, considered offensive or which are deemed impractical.
In France, the agency can refer the case to a local judge. Some jurisdictions, such as Sweden, restrict the spelling of names. Parents may choose a name because of its meaning; this may be a personal or familial meaning, such as giving a child the name of an admired person, or it may be an example of nominative determinism, in which the parents give the child a name that they believe will be lucky or favourable for the child. Given names most derive from the following categories: Aspirational personal traits. For example, the name Clement means "merciful". English examples include Faith and August. Occupations, for example George means "earth-worker", i.e. "farmer". Circumstances of birth, for example Thomas meaning "twin" or the Latin name Quintus, traditionally given to the fifth male child. Objects, for example Peter means "rock" and Edgar means "rich spear". Physical characteristics, for example Calvin means "bald". Variations on another name to change the sex of the name or to translate from another language.
Surnames, for example Winston and Ross. Such names can honour other branches of a family, where the surname would not otherwise be passed down. Places, for example Brittany and Lorraine. Time of birth, for example day of the week, as in Kofi Annan, whose given name means "born on Friday", or the holiday on which one was born, for example, the name Natalie meaning "born on Christmas day" in Latin. Tuesday, May, or June. Combination of the above, for example the Armenian name Sirvart means "love rose". In many cultures, given names are reused to commemorate ancestors or those who are admired, resulting in a limited repertoire of names that sometimes vary by orthography; the most familiar example of this, to Western readers, is the use of Biblical and saints' names in most of the Christian countries (with Ethiopia, in which names were ideals or abstractions
Kateřina Havlíčková is a Czech slalom canoeist who has competed at the international level since 2000. Havlíčková won five medals at the ICF Canoe Slalom World Championships with four silvers, she won the overall world cup title in the C1 class in 2014. She won four medals at the European Championships. Kateřina Havlíčková at the International Canoe Federation
John Joseph "Hondo" Havlicek is an American retired professional basketball player who competed for 16 seasons with the Boston Celtics, winning eight NBA championships, four of them coming in his first four seasons. In the National Basketball Association, only teammates Bill Russell and Sam Jones won more championships during their playing careers, Havlicek is one of three NBA players with an unsurpassed 8–0 record in NBA Finals series outcomes. Havlicek is considered to be one of the greatest players in the history of the game and was inducted as a member of the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 1984, he was a three-sport athlete at Bridgeport High School in Ohio. Havlicek played college basketball with Jerry Lucas, his roommate, at Ohio State University; that team, which had future coaching legend Bobby Knight as a reserve, won the 1960 NCAA title. He was named as an alternate to the 1960 Olympic Games United States Team. Havlicek was drafted by both the Celtics and the NFL's Cleveland Browns in 1962.
After competing as a wide receiver in the Browns' training camp that year, he focused his energies on playing for the Celtics, with head coach Red Auerbach describing him as the "guts of the team." He was known for his stamina, with competitors saying that it was a challenge just to keep up with him. Nicknamed "Hondo", Havlicek revolutionized the "sixth man" role, has been immortalized for his clutch steal in the closing seconds of the 1965 Eastern Conference championship. In the seventh and final game, played at Boston Garden, the Celtics led the Philadelphia 76ers 110–109 with five seconds left, only needed to inbound the ball underneath their basket to secure the victory and advance to the NBA Finals. Hal Greer was set to throw the inbounds pass for the 76ers. Havlicek stood with his back to Greer, but as Greer's pass came inbounds, Havlicek spun and tipped the pass to Sam Jones. Veteran referee Earl Strom, who wrote about this in his memoir "Calling the Shots", called Havlicek's reaction one of the greatest plays he saw in his 32 years as a professional official.
Havlicek is the Celtics' all-time leader in points and games played, scoring 26,395 points, playing in 1,270 games. He became the first player to score 1,000 points in 16 consecutive seasons, with his best season coming during the 1970–71 NBA season when he averaged 28.9 points per game. Havlicek shares the NBA Finals single-game record for most points in an overtime period, was named that year's NBA Finals MVP. In the second overtime of Game Five of the 1976 NBA Finals, Havlicek made a leaning, running bank shot that appeared to be the game-winner, as fans spilled onto the floor, but Havlicek's shot went in with one second left and Phoenix was allowed one final shot, which Gar Heard scored to force the game's third overtime; the Celtics went on to win the game in triple overtime. Aside from being a great sixth man at the start of his career, Havlicek became known for his ability to play both forward and guard, his relentlessness and tenacity on both offense and defense, his outstanding skills in all facets of the game, his constant movement, his tireless ability to run up and down the court.
As a result of his endurance, he was a devastating fastbreak finisher, one who could score in bunches when his Celtics team would shut out the other team and grab defensive rebounds. Although he did not have a high field goal percentage, he was a clutch outside shooter with great range, he was the type of player who would do what it took to help his team score a victory, such as grab a crucial rebound, draw a charge, come up with a steal in a key defensive moment, or settle the team with a clutch basket or assist. In 1974, Russell summed up Havlicek's career by saying "He is the best all-around player I saw." A thirteen-time NBA All-Star, Havlicek retired in 1978 and his number 17 jersey was retired by the Celtics. At the time of his retirement, Havlicek was the NBA career leader in games played and third in points behind Chamberlain and Oscar Robertson. Havlicek retired as the career leader in field goal attempts and missed field goals. Havlicek is now 26th, 15th, 6th and 2nd in those stats.
In 1984 Havlicek became a member of the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame. In 1997, he was selected as one of the 50 Greatest Players in NBA History. Havlicek was ranked #17 on SLAM magazine's Top 50 NBA Players of all time in 2009 and once again at the same position in the magazine's Top 500 NBA Players of all time in 2011, he was named the 14th best player of all-time in Bill Simmons's Book of Basketball. The Bridgeport High School Gymnasium was renamed the "John J. Havlicek Gymnasium" in January 2007, he shares the honor with National High School Hall of Fame member Frank Baxter, a longtime coach at Bridgeport High School. The court is named after Baxter. Fellow Hall of Famer Chris Mullin wore number 17 as a tribute to Havlicek. Pony International still produces a model of athletic shoes named after the iconic basketballer called the "John Havlicek" bearing John's signature. Havlicek's son Chris played collegiate basketball f
Karel Havlíček Borovský
Karel Havlíček Borovský was a Czech writer, critic, politician and publisher. He lived and studied at the Gymnasium in Německý Brod, his house on the main square is today the Havlíček Museum. In 1838 he moved to Prague to study philosophy at Charles University and, influenced by the revolutionary atmosphere before the Revolutions of 1848, decided on the objective of becoming a patriotic writer, he devoted himself to studying literature. After graduating he began studying theology because he thought the best way to serve the nation would be as a priest, he was expelled after one year for "showing too little indication for spiritual ministry". After failing to find a teacher's job in Bohemia, he left for Moscow to work as a tutor in a Russian teacher's family: with a recommendation by Pavel Josef Šafařík, he became a Russophile and a Pan-Slav, but after recognizing the true reality of the Russian society he took the pessimistic view that "Pan-Slavism is a great, attractive but feckless idea". His memories of the Russian stay were published first in magazines and as a book Obrazy z Rus.
He returned to Bohemia in 1844, aged 24 and used his writing skills to criticize the fashion of embracing anything written in the reborn Czech language. He aimed at a novel by Josef Kajetán Tyl. In 1846 Havlíček attained a position as editor of the Pražské noviny newspaper with the help of František Palacký. In April 1848 he changed the name of the newspaper to Národní noviny and it became one of the first newspapers of the Revolutionary-era Czech liberals, one of the most influential publications of 1848-1849. Národní noviny became popular for his sharp-tongued epigrams and its wit. Havlíček was concerned with the preparations of the Congress of the Slavs in Prague. In July 1848 he was elected as a member of the Austrian Empire Constituent Assembly in Vienna and in Kroměříž, he relinquished his seat to focus on journalism. Havlíček was a "liberal nationalist" politically, but refused to allow a "party line" to inform his opinions, he would criticize those that agreed with him as much as those that disagreed.
He excoriated revolutionaries for their radicalism, but advocated ideas like universal suffrage-a concept altogether too radical for most of his fellow liberals. He was a pragmatist, had little patience for those that spent their time romanticizing the Czech nationality without helping it achieve political or cultural independence, he used much of the space in his newspapers to educate the people on important issues-stressing areas like economics, which were sorely neglected by other nationalist writers. The Bohemian revolution was defeated in March 1849 with the dissolution of the Kroměříž assembly, but Havlíček continued to criticize the new regime, he was found not guilty by a sympathetic jury. Národní noviny had to cease publication in January 1850. In May 1850 he began publishing the magazine Slovan in Kutná Hora; the magazine was a target of censorship from the start. It had to stop publication in August 1851, Havlíček stood again at the court to answer on charges of dissent. Again, he was found not guilty by a sympathetic jury of Czech commoners.
Havlíček translated and introduced some satirical and critical authors into the Czech language culture including Nikolai Gogol and Voltaire. In the night of December 16, 1851, he was arrested by the police and forced into exile in Brixen, Austria, he was depressed from the exile, but continued writing and wrote some of his best work: Tyrolské elegie, Křest svatého Vladimíra and Král Lávra. When he returned from Brixen in 1855, he learned. Most of his former friends, afraid of the Bach system, stood aloof from him. Only a few publicly declared support for him. In 1856, Havlíček died of tuberculosis, aged 35. Božena Němcová put a crown of thorns on his head in the coffin, his funeral was attended by about 5,000 Czechs. In 1911, a monument was raised to Havlicek in Chicago by Czech residents of the city in Douglas Park; the bronze statue by Joseph Strachovsky was cast by V. Mašek in Prague and shows Havlicek in a revolutionary pose, dressed in a full military uniform and a draped cape with his outstretched arm motioning the viewer to join him.
The statue was moved to Solidarity Drive on today's Museum Campus in the vicinity of the Adler Planetarium in 1981. In 1925 a biographical film was released. In 1945, the 20 Czechoslovak koruna banknote bore Havlicek's portrait. Statue of Karel Havlíček Borovský, Prague Reinfeld, Barbara. "Karel Havlíček: A National Liberation Leader of the Czech Renaissance." East European monographs no. 98, New York: Columbia University Press, 1982. ISBN 0914710923 Masaryk T. G. Karel Havlíček, Praha 1896. Chalupný E. Havlíček - prostředí, osobnost, dílo, Praha 1929. Procházka V. Karel Havlíček Borovský, Praha 1961. Nejtek V. M. Karel Havlíček Borovský, Praha 1979. Czech Who is who
Aneta Havlíčková is a Czech female volleyball player. She plays as an opposite, she plays for Lokomotiv Baku. Havlíčková won the 2015–16 Azerbaijan Super League bronze medal with Lokomotiv Baku and she was awarded Best Scorer. Policejní Volejbalový Klub Olymp Praga Tiboni Urbino Yamamay Busto Arsizio Lokomotiv Baku Fenerbahçe Lokomotiv Baku Savino Del Bene Scandicci Türk Hava Yolları Spor Kulübü 2012 European League "Most Valuable Player" 2011–12 CEV Cup "Most Valuable Player" 2012–13 Azerbaijan Women's Volleyball Super League "Best Scorer" 2015–16 Azerbaijan Super League "Best Scorer" 2012 European League - Champion 2011-12 Italian Championship - Champion, with Yamamay Busto Arsizio 2011-12 Italian Cup - Champion, with Yamamay Busto Arsizio 2011–12 CEV Cup - Champion, with Yamamay Busto Arsizio 2013–14 CEV Cup - Champion, with Fenerbahçe 2015–16 Azerbaijan Super League – Bronze medal, with Lokomotiv Baku