Outside of Japan, hentai is anime and manga pornography. In the Japanese language, however, "hentai" is not a genre of media but any type of perverse or bizarre sexual desire or act. For example, outside of Japan a work of animation depicting lesbian sex might be described as "yuri hentai", but in Japan it would just be described as "yuri"; the word is short for a perverse sexual desire. The original meaning of hentai in the Japanese language is metamorphosis; the implication of perversion or paraphilia was derived from there. Both meanings can be distinguished in context easily. Hentai is a kanji compound of 変 and 態, it means "perversion" or "abnormality" when used as an adjective. It is the shortened form of the phrase hentai seiyoku which means "sexual perversion"; the character hen is catch-all for queerness as a peculiarity—it does not carry an explicit sexual reference. While the term has expanded in use to cover a range of publications including homosexual publications, it remains a heterosexual term, as terms indicating homosexuality entered Japan as foreign words.
Japanese pornographic works are simply tagged as 18-kin, meaning "prohibited to those not yet 18 years old", seijin manga. Less official terms in use include ero anime, ero manga, the English initialism AV. Usage of the term hentai does not define a genre in Japan. Hentai is defined differently in English; the Oxford Dictionary Online defines it as "a subgenre of the Japanese genres of manga and anime, characterized by overtly sexualized characters and sexually explicit images and plots." The origin of the word in English is unknown, but AnimeNation's John Oppliger points to the early 1990s, when a Dirty Pair erotic doujinshi titled H-Bomb was released, when many websites sold access to images culled from Japanese erotic visual novels and games. The earliest English use of the term traces back to the rec.arts.anime boards. A 1995 glossary on the rec.arts.anime boards contained reference to the Japanese usage and the evolving definition of hentai as "pervert" or "perverted sex". The Anime Movie Guide, published in 1997, defines "ecchi" as the initial sound of hentai.
A year it was defined as a genre in Good Vibrations Guide to Sex. At the beginning of 2000, "hentai" was listed as the 41st most-popular search term of the internet, while "anime" ranked 99th; the attribution has been applied retroactively to works such as Urotsukidōji, La Blue Girl, Cool Devices. Urotsukidōji had been described with terms such as "Japornimation", "erotic grotesque", prior to being identified as hentai; the history of the word hentai has its origins in psychology. By the middle of the Meiji era, the term appeared in publications to describe unusual or abnormal traits, including paranormal abilities and psychological disorders. A translation of German sexologist Richard von Krafft-Ebing's text Psychopathia Sexualis originated the concept of hentai seiyoku, as a "perverse or abnormal sexual desire". Though it was popularized outside psychology, as in the case of Mori Ōgai's 1909 novel Vita Sexualis. Continued interest in hentai seiyoku resulted in numerous journals and publications on sexual advice which circulated in the public, served to establish the sexual connotation of hentai as perverse.
Any perverse or abnormal act could be hentai, such as committing shinjū. It was Nakamura Kokyo's journal Abnormal Psychology which started the popular sexology boom in Japan which would see the rise of other popular journals like Sexuality and Human Nature, Sex Research and Sex. Tanaka Kogai wrote articles for Abnormal Psychology, but it would be Tanaka's own journal Modern Sexuality which would become one of the most popular sources of information about erotic and neurotic expression. Modern Sexuality was created to promote fetishism, S&M, necrophilia as a facet of modern life; the ero-guro movement and depiction of perverse and erotic undertones were a response to interest in hentai seiyoku. Following World War II, Japan took a new interest in public sexuality. Mark McLelland puts forth the observation that the term hentai found itself shortened to "H" and that the English pronunciation was "etchi", referring to lewdness and which did not carry the stronger connotation of abnormality or perversion.
By the 1950s, the "hentai seiyoku" publications became their own genre and included fetish and homosexual topics. By the 1960s, the homosexual content was dropped in favor of subjects like sadomasochism and stories of lesbianism targeted to male readers; the late 1960s brought a sexual revolution which expanded and solidified the normalizing the terms identity in Japan that continues to exist today through publications such as Bessatsu Takarajima's Hentai-san ga iku series. With the usage of hentai as any erotic depiction, the history of these depictions is split into their media. Japanese artwork and comics serve as the first example of hentai material, coming to represent the iconic style after the publication of Azuma Hideo's Cybele in 1979. Japanese animation had its first hentai, in both definitions, with the 1984 release of Wonderkid's Lolita Anime, overlooking the erotic and sexual depictions in 1969's One Thousand and One Arabian Nights and the bare-breasted Cleopatra in 1970's Cleopatra film.
Eduard Heinrich Flottwell was a Prussian Staatsminister. He served as Oberpräsident of the Grand Duchy of Posen and of the Saxony and Brandenburg Provinces, he was Prussian Minister of Finance and Minister of Interior. Flottwell was born in Insterburg in the Province of East Prussia, studied law at the University of Königsberg and entered the civil service at the Insterburg court in 1805. After the Napoleonic Wars he together with Oberpräsident Theodor von Schön re-organised the administration of the West Prussian province at Danzig. In 1825 he was appointed Regierungspräsident of Marienwerder; when in 1830 the Polish November Uprising led by Michał Gedeon Radziwiłł broke out at Warsaw in Russian Congress Poland, his brother Antoni Radziwiłł was dismissed as Duke-Governor of the Prussian Grand Duchy of Posen by King Frederick William III and the sole rule passed to Flottwell as the new Oberpräsident. He was a strong supporter of Germanisation and standardised schooling policies, which by some was seen as directed against ethnic Polish Prussians in the region.
In 1843 in "Anerkennung der Hilfe nach dem großen Hamburger Brand", he was named an honorary citizen of Hamburg. F. Paprocki, Wielkie Księstwo Poznańskie w okresie rządów Flottwella, Poznań 1970 Witold Jakóbczyk, Przetrwać na Wartą 1815-1914, Dzieje narodu i państwa polskiego, vol. III-55, Krajowa Agencja Wydawnicza, Warszawa 1989
Red Hook is a village in Dutchess County, New York, United States. The population was 1,961 at the 2010 census, it is part of the Poughkeepsie–Newburgh–Middletown, NY Metropolitan Statistical Area as well as the larger New York–Newark–Bridgeport, NY-NJ-CT-PA Combined Statistical Area. The name is derived from the Dutch "Roode Hoeck" – hoeck meaning peninsula, roode meaning red – a reference to the vibrant reds in the area's fall foliage; the village is in the town of Red Hook, located on U. S. Route 9. Red Hook is near the Hudson River; the region was part of the Schuyler Patent. The village was "Lower Red Hook" and sometimes referred to as "Hardscrabble". Nicholas Bonesteel and his wife, Anna Margretha Kuhns, were among the early settlers as early as 1723. A portion of the Village of Red Hook lies on the easterly part of. Red Hook is located in northwestern Dutchess County at 41°59′39″N 73°52′39″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the village has a total area of 1.1 square miles, of which 0.01 square miles, or 1.12%, is water.
As of the census of 2000, there were 1,805 people, 765 households, 491 families residing in the village. The population density was 1,664.9 people per square mile. There were 798 housing units at an average density of 736.1 per square mile. The racial makeup of the village was 95.46% White, 0.66% Black or African American, 0.06% Native American, 1.72% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 1.11% from other races, 0.94% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 3.55% of the population. There were 765 households out of which 29.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.3% were married couples living together, 10.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 35.7% were non-families. Of all households, 28.8% were made up of individuals and 11.8% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.36 and the average family size was 2.92. In the village, the population was spread out with 23.2% under the age of 18, 9.1% from 18 to 24, 28.0% from 25 to 44, 22.8% from 45 to 64, 16.8% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.6 males. The median income for a household in the village was $37,284, the median income for a family was $48,125. Males had a median income of $35,580 versus $25,563 for females; the per capita income for the village was $20,618. About 4.9% of families and 8.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 6.3% of those under age 18 and 2.0% of those age 65 or over. Red Hook is served by Dutchess County Public Transit's route "C" bus. Village of Red Hook official website Red Hook Public Library Hardscrabble Day at Red Hook Red Hook Fire Company
"Jack in the Box", written by David Myers and composed by John Worsley, was the United Kingdom's entry at the Eurovision Song Contest 1971, performed by the Northern Irish singer Clodagh Rodgers. The singer expresses her strong feelings of love to a man who treats her like a toy, thus providing the "jack in the box" simile, as she feels that in exchange of his love, she would gladly "bounce on a spring" like the aforementioned toy. At the end of the song, she lets this man know that one day she will be fed up enough to leave, so she hopes he will tell her he loves her, as she will do anything to hear those words. On 20 February 1971 Rodgers sang six songs at the UK National Final, A Song for Europe, aired on the television series It's Cliff Richard!. Rodgers was chosen by the BBC to be the United Kingdom's representative for that year, with the intent to ease tensions between Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Due to a postal service strike, regional juries voted and picked "Jack in the Box," the third song performed that evening, to accompany Rodgers to Dublin.
Rodgers said she received death threats from the Irish Republican Army for representing the United Kingdom at Eurovision. In 1971, each national broadcaster was required to show "preview" videos. At Dublin, the song was performed ninth on the night, after Luxembourg's Monique Melsen with "Pomme, pomme", before Belgium's Lily Castel and Jacques Raymond with "Goeiemorgen, Morgen." For the performance Rodgers spangled hot pants. At the end of judging that evening, "Jack in the Box" took the fourth-place slot with 98 points. After Eurovision, the song placed at #4 on the UK Singles Chart, it remains her most famous hit. This song features prominently in the Monty Python's Flying Circus episode "The Cycling Tour", in which an eccentric inventor named Mr. Reginald Gulliver believes, as a result of head trauma, that he is Clodagh Rodgers. At the end of the episode, two Terry Gilliam-animated monsters, who have been eyeing the cyclist lead character, Mr. Pither, from behind a bush, wait until Pither is gone, jump out and start dancing to Rodgers' rendition of "Jack in the Box."
Shaun Christopher Suisham is a Canadian born former American football placekicker. He was signed by the Pittsburgh Steelers as an undrafted free agent in 2005, he played college football at Bowling Green. Suisham was a member of the Dallas Cowboys, San Francisco 49ers, Washington Redskins, Cleveland Browns and St. Louis Rams. Suisham was born in Ontario to Rick and Wendy Suisham, he attended Holy Family Catholic School before attending Wallaceburg District Secondary School. The 1999 conference offensive MVP, Suisham graduated from Wallaceburg District Secondary School. In 1998, he kicked two field goals and helped Wallaceburg win the league championship for the first time since 1968. Starting from the spring 2000 semester, Suisham attended Bowling Green State University. Injured during spring practice, he redshirted his freshman season and was on the active roster from 2001 to 2004, he played under coach Urban Meyer in 2001 and 2002. In the 2004 CFL Draft, the Ottawa Renegades drafted Suisham and traded his rights to the Edmonton Eskimos.
He never signed with either team. He left Bowling Green as the all-time leading scorer of the Falcons football team with 361 points and broke records with 45 career field goals and 31 touchbacks. In 2003, he was special teams MVP, in 2004 he was Second-Team All-MAC. Suisham graduated from Bowling Green in 2005 with a degree in exercise science. Suisham was signed by the Pittsburgh Steelers as an undrafted free agent in 2005, he was waived on August 28. He joined the Dallas Cowboys practice squad and signed with the team on October 24, 2005. After two weeks on the team, in which he went 2 for 2 on field goals, he was released so the Cowboys could sign Billy Cundiff. Cundiff struggled. During the 2006 off-season, Suisham was re-signed by the Dallas Cowboys, he was supposed to be second on the depth chart behind Mike Vanderjagt. After Vanderjagt missed two game-winning field goal attempts in a preseason game against the Minnesota Vikings,he was named the starter for the Cowboys' season opener against the Jacksonville Jaguars on September 10, 2006.
He attempted two kicks during the game, the first of, good from a then-career-long 52 yards. The second attempt, which would have given the Cowboys the lead, hit the right upright of the goalpost, he went on to kick for five more weeks as a kick off specialist. On October 12, 2006, the Cowboys released Suisham. Suisham was signed to the San Francisco 49ers' practice squad on October 24, 2006. Suisham was signed on November 2006 to the Washington Redskins' practice squad; the Redskins promoted him to the active roster on December 2, 2006. He missed his first attempt from 50 yards but went on to make 8 consecutive field goals to finish out the year, he kicked his first game-winning field goal from 39 yards in an overtime victory over the Miami Dolphins in the Redskins' season-opener on September 9, 2007. He re-signed with the Redskins on March 16, 2009. On December 6, 2009, he missed a 23-yard field goal that would have sealed an upset win against the undefeated New Orleans Saints; the Redskins went on to lose the game in overtime, 33-30.
The Redskins released Suisham on December 8, 2009, replaced him with former UFL kicker Graham Gano. On December 21, 2009, the Cowboys signed Suisham, after Nick Folk missed 10 field goals in 2009, he was two out of three in the regular season. On January 17, 2010, he played in the NFC Divisional Playoff game against the Minnesota Vikings, his fourth game after replacing Nick Folk, he missed twice, including kicks from 49 yards, making one field goal from 33 yards. He was not tendered by Dallas after the season. Suisham signed with the Cleveland Browns on May 18, 2010 and was released by the team on June 17, 2010 by team manager Brian Shoemaker Suisham was signed by the St. Louis Rams on August 12, 2010 and released by the Rams on August 16, 2010, he was cut on August 2010 due to a poor performance in the preseason. In November 2010, he tried out for the Detroit Lions to replace the injured Jason Hanson, but the job was given to Dave Rayner. On November 16, 2010, Suisham signed with the Pittsburgh Steelers after a tryout, as Jeff Reed had poor outings throughout the 2010 season.
On November 28, 2010, Suisham kicked four 40+ yard field goals against Buffalo, including the game-winning kick in overtime. No other player in NFL history has kicked four field goals of 40 yards or longer, including an OT game-winner, in one game, but he has done it twice, he had a 5 field goal effort of 40+ yards for the Redskins in a 23-20 overtime victory over the Jets in 2007. On December 5, 2010, Suisham made two field goals in the Steelers 13-10 victory against the Baltimore Ravens, he handled the punting duties for the Steelers after Daniel Sepulveda tore his ACL. On December 12, 2010, he made three field goals in the Steelers' victory over the Bengals. Suisham finished the regular season 14 of 15 on field goal attempts, with his only miss coming from 41 yards out in Week 16 against the Carolina Panthers. On January 15, 2011, Suisham missed a 43-yard field goal in the divisional playoff round, the first postseason miss by a Steelers kicker since Jeff Reed's rookie year of 2002. On February 6, 2011, He converted a 33-yard field goal and missed a 52-yard field goal in Super Bowl XLV.
The Steelers lost 31–25 to the Green Bay Packers. On September 25, 2011, Suisham made a 38-yard game-winning field goal against the Indianapolis Colts with 4 seconds remaining in the 4th quarter; the Steelers lost to the San Francisco 49ers 20-3 on December 19, 2011, the only scoring by Pittsburgh came from Suisham's 51-yard field goal in the second quarter
Established on 16 April 1964 as the Pacific Fleet Polaris Material Office. The Priority Material Office is headquartered at Naval Base Kitsap, Bremerton, WA. PMO is a U. S. Naval command under the operational control of the Commander, Submarine Force, U. S. Pacific Fleet. PMO is charged with providing dedicated logistics support to Pacific and Atlantic Fleet submarine forces, surface ship forces, Marine Corps, Coast Guard, the Military Sealift Command units. PMO is a command dedicated to cradle-to-grave expediting and tracking, around the globe. Of all Issue Priority Group One requisitions for the Pacific and Atlantic Fleet submarine forces, surface ship forces, Marine Corps, Coast Guard, MSC units, while maintaining accurate, real-time in-transit visibility to customers and their decision makers. PMO is dedicated to perform assigned material control and supply support responsibilities for the TRIDENT submarine operating forces assigned to Commander, Submarine Forces, act as the focal point for logistics support of deployable Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard, Military Sealift Command units.
The Priority Material Office commissioned as the Pacific Fleet Polaris Material Office on 16 April 1964. It has served since its inception under the operational control of Commander, Submarine Force, U. S. Pacific Fleet, was established to support the Fleet Ballistic Missile submarines and their tenders. In 1982, PMOPAC began expediting critical repair parts for both ashore and afloat commands of the entire Pacific Submarine Fleet. In 1994, PMOPAC was renamed the Submarine Logistics Support Center to better reflect its changing mission. In this expanded role, SUBLOGSUPPCEN developed Prime, a specialized web-based application which provides current and historical information on every requisition processed. In 1998, SUBLOGSUPPCEN’s customer base further expanded, expediting for the Pacific Fleet surface ships and MSC. In April 2000 the command was renamed “Priority Material Office” to better reflect its new, broader mission; the future at PMO is as challenging as ever. As the Navy’s most robust expediting organization, PMO stands ready to “find the parts … to fix the weapons systems … that put ordnance on target.”
“We will become the premier material expediting Center of Excellence for both the Pacific and Atlantic Fleets by ensuring the rapid movement of critical repair parts and the timely flow of information to customers and the decision makers.” PMO Det. Norfolk, Virginia PMO Det. Groton, Connecticut PMO Det. Kings Bay, George PMO Det. Mayport, Florida PMO Det. Manama, Bahrain PMO Det. Sigonella, Sicily PMO Det. Pearl Harbor, Hawaii PMO Det. San Diego, California PMO Det. Yokosuka, Japan PMO Det. Agana, Guam PMO Det. Travis AFB, California Capt S. L. Scharf, Jr. 1964 - 1967 Capt J. H. Kamps 1967 - 1970 Capt R. C. Bliss 1970 - 1974 LCDR S. W. Baldwin 1974 - 1975 Capt S. J. Deroches 1975 CDR D. D. Leeson 1975 - 1978 CDR C. R. Kiger 1978 - 1979 LCDR D. S. Bary 1979 CDR W. E. Redman 1979 - 1981 CDR R. C. Rieve 1981 - 1983 CDR R. E. Lewis 1983 - 1984 CDR R. E. Lewis 1984 - 1985 CDR B. A. Colvin 1985 - 1987 CDR J. E. Schweichler 1987 - 1991 CDR P. M. Evans 1991 - 1994 LCDR M. R. Bonnette 1994 - 1997 CDR J. P. Costello 1997 - 2000 CDR W.
G. Baker 2000 - 2003 CDR J. K. Grimes 2003 - 2006 CDR J. B. Haynes 2006 - 2009 CDR M. D. Havens 2009 - 2012 CDR J. C. Statler 2012 – 2015 CDR P. W. DeMeyer 2015–Present References: Official Site