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In Greek mythology, Hipponous referred to several people: Hipponous, father of Capaneus and Periboea by Astynome. He was son of Iocles, grandson of Astacus and great-grandson of Hermes and Astabe, a daughter of Peneus. Hipponous, one of the fifty sons of Priam, the last Trojan whom Achilles killed before his death. Hipponous, an Achaean warrior killed by Hector. Hipponous, son of Triballus, he was the father of Polyphonte by Thrassa, the daughter of Tereine. Hipponous, who together with his father, son of Adrastus, were said to have thrown themselves into fire in obedience to an oracle of Apollo. Hipponous, another name for Bellerophon. Antoninus Liberalis, The Metamorphoses of Antoninus Liberalis translated by Francis Celoria. Online version at the Topos Text Project. Gaius Julius Hyginus, Fabulae from The Myths of Hyginus translated and edited by Mary Grant. University of Kansas Publications in Humanistic Studies. Online version at the Topos Text Project. Homer, The Iliad with an English Translation by A.

T. Murray, Ph. D. in two volumes. Cambridge, MA. Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Homer, Homeri Opera in five volumes. Oxford, Oxford University Press. 1920. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Pindar, Odes translated by Diane Arnson Svarlien. 1990. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Pindar, The Odes of Pindar including the Principal Fragments with an Introduction and an English Translation by Sir John Sandys, Litt. D. FBA. Cambridge, MA. Harvard University Press. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Pseudo-Apollodorus, The Library with an English Translation by Sir James George Frazer, F. B. A. F. R. S. in 2 Volumes, Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Greek text available from the same website. Quintus Smyrnaeus, The Fall of Troy translated by Way. A. S. Loeb Classical Library Volume 19. London: William Heinemann, 1913. Online version at Quintus Smyrnaeus, The Fall of Troy.

Arthur S. Way. London: William Heinemann. P. Putnam's Sons. 1913. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library

Decima Moore

Lilian Decima, Lady Moore-Guggisberg, CBE, better known by her stage name Decima Moore, was an English singer and actress, known for her performances in soprano roles with the D'Oyly Carte Opera Company and in musical comedies. She was the youngest of ten siblings, her sister, actress Eva Moore, was the mother of actress Jill Esmond, the first wife of Laurence Olivier. Moore made her stage debut starring as Casilda in the Gilbert and Sullivan hit, The Gondoliers, in 1889 at the age of 17 and stayed with the company for two years, she starred in a variety of West End theatre plays and musical pieces over the next two years, joining the George Edwardes company to create the ingénue role of Rose Brierly in the hit Edwardian musical comedy A Gaiety Girl in 1893. After touring with Edwardes's company in musicals, she returned to England and light opera playing the role of Scent of Lilies in The Rose of Persia and starring in Florodora and My Lady Molly, among other West End shows. In 1905, Moore married Major Sir Frederick Gordon Guggisberg.

Over the next decade, she returned to England and toured in legitimate theatre, as well as singing in concerts. In 1908, she was one of the founding members of the Actresses' Franchise League and became active in the suffrage movement, her last London stage appearance was in 1914. During World War I, Moore worked in France on behalf of British soldiers. In 1918 she was honoured with the CBE for her services to her country. Moore was active in charity work during her long retirement, she was the last surviving original creator of Sullivan role. Moore was born in Brighton, the ninth daughter and tenth child of Edward Henry Moore, an analytical chemist, his wife, Emily. Four of her sisters sang on the concert platform or the stage, including Eva and Bertha Moore, she was educated at Miss Pringle's school and Boswell House College and sang in the church choir. After leaving school in 1887, she won the Victoria Scholarship to study singing at the Blackheath Conservatoire of Music, she studied voice with Rose Hersee.

Moore intended to begin a concert career, but she made her debut at age 17 with the D'Oyly Carte Opera Company. There she created the leading role of Casilda in The Gondoliers, the last great Gilbert and Sullivan hit, which opened at the Savoy Theatre on 7 December 1889. W. S. Gilbert asked her if she had acted; when she replied in the negative, he replied, "So much the better. She related her first-night experience: In fact, Moore earned good reviews; the Times wrote that she "has a delightfully fresh voice... she sings with good taste and gives distinct promise of becoming a acceptable actress. Her next role was Polly in the companion piece to The Nautch Girl, her older sister, Jessie Moore, who sang with one of D'Oyly Carte's touring companies, replaced Decima in Captain Billy in November 1891. Moore left the Savoy when her commitment expired, starring in several West End Theatre pieces, including Miss Decima by Edmond Audran and F. C. Burnand, A Pantomime Rehearsal by Cecil Clay, The Maelstrom, Ophelia in Gilbert's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, The Wedding Eve, the title role in a revival of B. C. Stephenson and Alfred Cellier's hit, Dorothy.

In 1893, Moore returned to the D'Oyly Carte organisation to create the role of Bab in the unsuccessful Jane Annie, with a libretto by J. M. Barrie and Arthur Conan Doyle and music by Ernest Ford. Moore left D'Oyly Carte again to appear in La fille de Madame Angot at the Criterion Theatre. Next, she created the ingénue role of Rose Brierly in A Gaiety Girl, one of George Edwardes's hit musical comedies. In 1894, Edwardes sent Moore and the company to New York and on tour in the U. S. While in Richmond, New York in February 1896, still touring in A Gaiety Girl, Moore married a fellow cast member, Cecil Ainslie Walker-Leigh, an Anglo-Irish career officer in the British Army who served in the Boer War and World War I and retired with the rank of Colonel; the company was sent to Australia, where she starred as Bessie Brent in the musical comedy, The Shop Girl, played the Prima Donna of the Ambiguity Theatre in In Town. To please her mother, they had a church wedding, they had a son in 1898, William Esmond Ormond Walker-Leigh, who had a Navy career, but Moore divorced her husband in 1901, at a time when divorce was still rare and considered dishonourable.

Back in England, Moore returned to light opera. She starred in The White Silk Dress by A. McLean at the Prince of Wales Theatre and the British production of Lost, Strayed or Stolen, she toured abroad extensively before returning to the D'Oyly Carte in 1899, for the third and last time, to play Scent of Lilies in The Rose of Persia after which she starred in the musical comedy Florodora at the Lyric Theatre. In 1901 Moore appeared in both A Diplomatic Theft at the Garrick Theatre and The Swineherd and the Princess at the Royalty Theatre, she toured in The Gay Cadets. In 1903, she starred as Alice Coverdale in My Lady Molly, at the Lyceum Theatre. In 1905, Moore remarried and accompanied her second husband, Major Frederick Gordon Guggisberg, to West Africa, it was his second marriage. An officer in the Royal Engineers, he was ap

Phil Lempert

Phil Lempert has been the Food Trends Editor for NBC's Today show since 1991. Known as the "SupermarketGuru", Lempert appears weekly with "New Product Hit's & Misses" on ABC Now and hosts a weekly radio show called Good Day with SupermarketGuru. Lempert is a contributing editor of Supermarket News, a content provider for SN, he has written for Newsday, Family Circle, Meat & Seafood Merchandising, among other publications. Lempert worked at McDonald's and Howard Johnson's in high school, after graduating Drexel University he worked in his family's food brokerage firm, he attended Pratt Institute for graduate studies in package design and went on to create Lempert Design, Marketing & Advertising. He went on to become senior vice president of Age Wave a lifestyle consulting firm that focuses on the life path of the baby boomer generation and joined the Tribune Company as chairman of their food task force and created content for their newspapers, online services and television stations. Lempert is the Founder and Editor of, a website with a consumer panel of more than 100,000 opt-in participants nationwide who offer opinions on food and health related issues and products, a food and health news hub created in 1994.

As Editor, he produces a weekly "New Product Hit and Miss" segment and publishes e-publications targeted to consumers and businesses: Xtreme Retail23, Food Nutrition & Science, Coffee Chat News and Facts, Figures & the Future. In 2007, Lempert founded "Phil’s Supermarket," the first supermarket to exist in the virtual world of Second Life. In 2010, Lempert produced and hosted a documentary called Food Sense with Phil Lempert that aired on U. S. public television stations. The one-hour documentary follows a typical American breakfast of eggs, orange juice, toast and strawberries from farm and factory to table. Viewers are introduced to both organic and conventional food production methods and watch how the Mercantile Exchange and other issues impact food prices. Lempert is the former host of a live call-in syndicated radio show called Shopping Smart and from 1989-2005 he hosted a weekly, live call-in radio show, Before You Bite with Phil Lempert. Lempert was a correspondent for BBC Radio 5 Live Up All Night, a monthly guest on BBC's International Journalists Debate and was a weekly contributor to KCRW’s Good Food program.

Lempert has appeared on The View, Discovery Health and Extra and has been profiled and interviewed by USA Today, The New York Times, The Christian Science Monitor, The Philadelphia Inquirer,National Enquirer, Daily News, Boston Herald, Ottawa Citizen, Brandweek. Lempert is the author of Being the Shopper, Wealthy & Wise, Phil Lempert’s Supermarket Shopping & Value Guide, Top Ten Trends for Baby Boomers and Crisis Management: A Workbook for Survival. Lempert hosts the National Grocers Association annual "Best Bagger Competition." Lempert is married to Laura B. Gray and resides in Santa Monica and New York City.


Chirayinkeezhu is a panchayat in Thiruvananthapuram district in the Indian state of Kerala. It is the seat of Chirayinkeezhu taluk; the Sarkara Devi Temple is situated at Chirayinkeezhu. The temple is noted for the Kaliyoot Festival, which takes place in the Malayalam month of kumbham and the Meena Bharani Festival celebrated for 10 days in the Malayalam month of meenam; the well known Anjengo Fort is on the way from Chirayinkil to Varkala via Kadakkavoor. Old Portuguese-style churches, the lighthouse, a 100-year-old convent and school, tombs of Dutch and British sailors and soldiers, the remains of the fort are major points of interest here. Anchuthengu has a clean beach. Kaikara village, the birthplace of the famous Malayalam poet Kumaran Asan, is located nearby. In the past, post arrived through the Trivandrum-Cochin Canal at Anchal Kadavu to Pulimootil Kadavu Post Office. Chirayinkeezhu is located 28 kilometres north of Kerala's capital city Thiruvananthapuram; the nearest airport is Thiruvananthapuram International Airport.

Chirayinkeezhu railway station is the nearest railway station. The village is 28 kilometres from Thiruvananthapuram Central Railway Station and 37 kilometres from Kollam Junction railway station. There are frequent regular private bus services connecting with Attingal and Varkala. Kerala Road Transport Corporation operates daily bus services from Thiruvananthapuram and Pothencode amongst others. Six express trains and all passing passenger trains stop at Chirayinkil railway station, it is on the Thriuvananthapuram-Kollam rail route. The Malabar Express, Guruvayoor-Chennai Egmore Express, Vanchinad Express, Venad Express and Thiruvananthapuram-Kannur Express all pass through this station. Traveling south, Thiruvananthapuram Central Railway Station is the nearest major railhead. To the north, Kollam Junction railway station is the nearest main station. Chirayinkeezhu, Sub Registrar Office

Kyle Lotzkar

Kyle S. Lotzkar is a Canadian former minor league baseball pitcher. Lotzkar has competed for the Canadian national baseball team. Lotzkar attended South Delta Secondary School in Delta, British Columbia, he played youth baseball for the Langley Blaze of the British Columbia Premier Baseball League. The Cincinnati Reds selected Lotzkar in the supplemental first round, with the 53rd overall selection, of the 2007 Major League Baseball Draft; the Reds signed Lotzkar to a contract with a $600,000 signing bonus. He made his professional debut with the Gulf Coast League Reds of the Rookie-level Gulf Coast League and Billings Mustangs of the Rookie-level Pioneer League in 2007. In 2008, he pitched for the Dayton Dragons of the Class-A Midwest League in 2008, he fractured his elbow in 2008. As a result, Lotzkar had Tommy John surgery, he missed the 2009 season, only appeared in twelve games in 2010 for Cincinnati's Rookie-level affiliates. He pitched for Dayton in 2011, rated as the 10th best prospect in the Reds' organization by Baseball America.

Lotzkar was added to the Reds' 40 man roster after the 2011 season to protect him from the Rule 5 draft. Prior to the 2012 season, Baseball America rated Lotzkar the 30th best prospect in the Reds' organization, he was named to appear in the 2012 All-Star Futures Game. Lotzkar was designated for assignment by the Reds on September 16, 2013, he was released on September 24, 2013. In October 23, Lotzkar signed with the Texas Rangers; the Rangers released him in June 2015. Lotzkar played for the Canadian national baseball team. In 2011, he participated in the 2011 Baseball World Cup, winning the bronze medal, the Pan American Games, winning the gold medal, he competed for the Canadian Junior National Team in 2007 and was on Canada's provisional roster for the 2009 World Baseball Classic, but did not make the final roster. Lotzkar throws four-seam and two-seam fastballs, a slider, a changeup. In the minors, he has had high strikeout rates. Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference

Seán Gibbons

Séan Francis Gibbons was an Irish politician who sat as Cumann na nGaedheal Teachta Dála in the 1920s and as a Fianna Fáil TD in the 1930s. He became a Senator, was Cathaoirleach of the Seanad for five years. Gibbons was elected to Dáil Éireann on his first attempt, as a Cumann na nGaedheal candidate in the Carlow–Kilkenny constituency at the 1923 general election. However, he was not an active participant in proceedings because his health was poor, requiring him to leave the country at one point, he left Cumann na nGaedhael to join the Farmers' Party and resigned his seat in the 4th Dáil on 30 October 1924, only 14 months after his election. The by-election was won by Cumann na nGaedheal's Thomas Bolger. After the collapse of the Farmers' Party in 1927, Gibbons joined Fianna Fáil and stood for them as a candidate in Carlow–Kilkenny at the 1932 general election, winning one of his party's fifteen new seats in the 7th Dáil, he was returned at the 1933 general election, but after the constituency was divided under the Electoral Act 1935, he lost his seat at the 1937 general election in the new Kilkenny constituency.

He stood as a Fianna Fáil candidate for election to Seanad Éireann on the Agricultural Panel, winning a seat in the 2nd Seanad and becoming Cathaoirleach. He remained as Cathoirleach in the 3rd Seanad, holding the office until 1944, when he was re-elected to the 4th Seanad, he did not sit in the 5th Seanad but was re-elected by the Agricultural Panel to the 6th Seanad, sitting from 1948 to 1951. He died on 19 April 1952, aged 68. Five years his nephew Jim Gibbons was elected as a Fianna Fáil TD in the restored Carlow–Kilkenny constituency, where Jim's son Martin was a Progressive Democrat TD from 1987 to 1989. Another of Jim's sons, Jim Jnr was a Progressive Democrat Senator. Families in the Oireachtas