Hornsey is a district of north London, England in the London Borough of Haringey. It is an inner-suburban, for the most part residential, area centred 6.2 miles north of Charing Cross. It adjoins Alexandra Park to the north. In the narrowest sense Hornsey is a old, small area centred on Hornsey High Street, at the eastern end of, the churchyard and tower of the former St Mary's parish church; this was the administrative centre of the broad parish. North of Hornsey High Street, to its south, some of the area is public sector housing, surrounded by the late Victorian terraces developed by builders such as John Farrer. Between the western end of the High Street and the bottom of Muswell Hill, the character of the area changes. To the south west of the High Street is Priory Park; the High Street has a number of shops and pubs. The eastern section retains strips of grassed areas; the 13th-century tower is all. The Tower has been used as The Intimate Space, which claims to be London's smallest performance space.
There are various views as to the location of Hornsey's current boundaries. The northern and eastern boundaries are uncontentious. Most definitions seem to recognise those as being provided by the Great Northern Railway and Alexandra Park respectively; the southern and western boundaries are less clear cut. A recent version of those boundaries was provided by popular local opinion as expressed in the residents' survey undertaken as part of the application for the Crouch End Neighbourhood Forum, it offers a contemporary view of where local residents see the boundary between Hornsey and Crouch End and so defines the southern and western boundaries. The area defined is identical to that presented by one individual on a personal Google Map. Both resemble the post-19th century Anglican parish and pay regard to lingering units of property reference such as the layout of building schemes. Other definitions revolve around nearest rail/tube access, which moves Hornsey east, in all the non-Anglican definitions a westerly portion of the ecclesiastical parish is omitted, asserting it serves part of the westerly breakaway locality of Muswell Hill as slopes increase.
Alternative boundaries compete. One contender is the post-2002 electoral ward, the first ward of its name alone, it was created under the 14-year re-warding process — as one of seven the east, central ward of the seven three-councillor wards west of the broad main line railway. For electoral fairness it has to bundle part of what all other definitions consider Hornsey into Stroud Green, in the south-east, on signs and in the sale deeds agreed with developers being a small neighbourhood on the west side of Harringay railway station. Since 1917 the N8 district has existed which reaches to the south and east for equal postal unit size: namely Crouch End and part of Harringay. Although it was a division, described for the convenience of a civic service rather than anything else, it held a resonance for some as it is the only district numbered from and which used to be administered from Hornsey. Since the end, in 1930, of the remaining Poor Law Union purpose of urban civil parishes in England as a broad a definition as the undivided civil parish or its forebear, the unseparated civil and ecclesiastical parish has become obsolete.
The name Hornsey has its origin in the Saxon period and is derived from the name of a Saxon chieftain called Haering. Haering's Hege meant Haering's enclosure; the earliest written form of the name was recorded as Harenhg’ in about 1195. Its development thereafter gave rise to the modern-day names of Harringay, the London Borough of Haringey and Hornsey; the church was first mentioned in 1291. Hornsey Village developed along what is now Hornsey High Street, in the seventeenth century it was bisected by the New River that crossed the village in three places: first at the end of Nightingale Lane, secondly from behind the Three Compasses and lastly, as it does now, at the bottom of Tottenham Lane; the village grew after about 1860 and merged with the separate settlement at Crouch End, to form an urban area in the middle of the parish. Hornsey was a much larger original ancient parish than today's electoral ward of the same name; these entities are smaller than the Municipal Borough of Hornsey which co-governed the area with Middlesex County Council from 1889 until 1965, since when the name refers, as a minimum, to the London neighbourhood with a high street at its traditional heart to the west of Hornsey railway station.
Its parish ranked sixth in size, of more than forty in Ossulstone, the largest hundred in Middlesex and was a scattered semi-rural community of 2,716 people in 1801. By 1901 the population had risen about eightfold in forty years, reaching 87,626, by which time new localities/districts Crouch End and Muswell Hill were popularly becoming considered distinct from Hornsey; the N8 postcode district, the current form of Hornsey ward as devised from time-to-time for equal representation across wards of the Borough, the choice of other railway and tube stations towards, on these definitions, outer parts create conflicting definitions of Hornsey and it is unclear whether since 1965 the term is distinct from Hornsey Village, a term unrecognised by some residents. The old parish used to have two small detached parts beyond and within Stoke Newington Parish. In the 1840s the parish had 5,937 residents reduced by the loss of Finsbury Park but c
An alloy is a combination of metals or metals combined with one or more other elements. For example, combining the metallic elements gold and copper produces red gold and silver becomes white gold, silver combined with copper produces sterling silver. Elemental iron, combined with non-metallic carbon or silicon, produces alloys called steel or silicon steel; the resulting mixture forms a substance with properties that differ from those of the pure metals, such as increased strength or hardness. Unlike other substances that may contain metallic bases but do not behave as metals, such as aluminium oxide, beryllium aluminium silicate or sodium chloride, an alloy will retain all the properties of a metal in the resulting material, such as electrical conductivity, ductility and luster. Alloys are used in a wide variety of applications, from the steel alloys, used in everything from buildings to automobiles to surgical tools, to exotic titanium-alloys used in the aerospace industry, to beryllium-copper alloys for non-sparking tools.
In some cases, a combination of metals may reduce the overall cost of the material while preserving important properties. In other cases, the combination of metals imparts synergistic properties to the constituent metal elements such as corrosion resistance or mechanical strength. Examples of alloys are steel, brass, duralumin and amalgams. An alloy may be a mixture of metallic phases. Intermetallic compounds are alloys with a defined crystal structure. Zintl phases are sometimes considered alloys depending on bond types. Alloys are defined by a metallic bonding character; the alloy constituents are measured by mass percentage for practical applications, in atomic fraction for basic science studies. Alloys are classified as substitutional or interstitial alloys, depending on the atomic arrangement that forms the alloy, they can be heterogeneous or intermetallic. An alloy is a mixture of chemical elements, which forms an impure substance that retains the characteristics of a metal. An alloy is distinct from an impure metal in that, with an alloy, the added elements are well controlled to produce desirable properties, while impure metals such as wrought iron are less controlled, but are considered useful.
Alloys are made by mixing two or more elements, at least one of, a metal. This is called the primary metal or the base metal, the name of this metal may be the name of the alloy; the other constituents may or may not be metals but, when mixed with the molten base, they will be soluble and dissolve into the mixture. The mechanical properties of alloys will be quite different from those of its individual constituents. A metal, very soft, such as aluminium, can be altered by alloying it with another soft metal, such as copper. Although both metals are soft and ductile, the resulting aluminium alloy will have much greater strength. Adding a small amount of non-metallic carbon to iron trades its great ductility for the greater strength of an alloy called steel. Due to its very-high strength, but still substantial toughness, its ability to be altered by heat treatment, steel is one of the most useful and common alloys in modern use. By adding chromium to steel, its resistance to corrosion can be enhanced, creating stainless steel, while adding silicon will alter its electrical characteristics, producing silicon steel.
Like oil and water, a molten metal may not always mix with another element. For example, pure iron is completely insoluble with copper; when the constituents are soluble, each will have a saturation point, beyond which no more of the constituent can be added. Iron, for example, can hold a maximum of 6.67% carbon. Although the elements of an alloy must be soluble in the liquid state, they may not always be soluble in the solid state. If the metals remain soluble when solid, the alloy forms a solid solution, becoming a homogeneous structure consisting of identical crystals, called a phase. If as the mixture cools the constituents become insoluble, they may separate to form two or more different types of crystals, creating a heterogeneous microstructure of different phases, some with more of one constituent than the other. However, in other alloys, the insoluble elements may not separate until after crystallization occurs. If cooled quickly, they first crystallize as a homogeneous phase, but they are supersaturated with the secondary constituents.
As time passes, the atoms of these supersaturated alloys can separate from the crystal lattice, becoming more stable, forming a second phase that serves to reinforce the crystals internally. Some alloys, such as electrum—an alloy of silver and gold—occur naturally. Meteorites are sometimes made of occurring alloys of iron and nickel, but are not native to the Earth. One of the first alloys made by humans was bronze, a mixture of the metals tin and copper. Bronze was an useful alloy to the ancients, because it is much stronger and harder than either of its components. Steel was another common alloy. However, in ancient times, it could only be created as an accidental byproduct from the heating of iron ore in fires during the manufacture of iron. Other ancient alloys include pewter and pig iron. In the modern age, steel can
"House Divided" is the twenty-second episode of the fifth season of House. It aired on April 27, 2009. House lies in his bed, being haunted by hallucinations of Amber, his pager goes off, he heads to the hospital where his team is reviewing Seth Miller's case. Seth is a student. During a high school wrestling match, Seth "hears" an explosion before collapsing. House hallucinates about Amber in his office, where she comments about "the limp leading the blind". Amber, representing House's subconscious, tells him hints that he would not otherwise notice to help him "put things together". Amber tells House the patient's C-reactive protein was elevated and that the stress of the seizure lab triggered the blindness. Amber advises House to play music — Public Enemy's "Fight the Power" — for Seth, which helps him uncover a new symptom, neuropathy. House tosses out his bottle of sleeping pills; the team quizzes House about. House claims he assumed that Seth's losing match record meant his balance was off due to diminished sensation.
House wonders if the deafness was caused by NF2 cancer so he orders a brain MRI. Taub speaks to the possibility of him regaining his hearing. Seth, insists on remaining deaf. Taub shows House the MRI results and says there is no tumor in the brain, so Thirteen suggests a biopsy. Amber tells House to do a comparison of slides from. House goes into Wilson's office while Wilson's talking to Chase about the bachelor party House is planning for him. House has the two MRIs with him, shows them to Wilson, who confirms that there is evidence of NF2 in the scans and that a brain biopsy is needed. House and Amber watch the biopsy from the gallery. Chase tells House. Amber pushes House to have Chase insert a cochlear implant into Seth, which causes him to freak out once he discovers it, his mother demands the removal of the implant. As a result, Foreman now leads the group, the team discusses Seth's post-operation fever. Taub wonders. Foreman has the team treat the virus with ribavirin. House drops by Wilson's office to discover why Wilson has not criticized him over the cochlear implant.
Although the implant was unethical and illegal, Wilson said. When Taub enters the room where Seth and his mother are arguing about his implant, liquid spills off the bed and onto the floor; the team discusses the urination symptom while eating liquor-flavored ice cream that House brought to sample for the bachelor party. House and Amber recover a memory that leads to House realizing that a rapid heartbeat can release a hormone that causes the body to release sodium; the EKG test the team runs is normal. House responds that they will need to stress-test Seth. Foreman tells Taub to run a thyroid panel. Amber and House conspire to stress Seth with asthma medicine. House enters the patient room to find him being restrained by nurses. Seth had ripped out his implant. Amid the chaos and Amber find the arrhythmia on the graph of Seth's heartbeat. Seth is restrained in his bed, his blood pressure low. Foreman admits. Thirteen recommends. Foreman orders a VQ scan of the lungs. Meanwhile, House sends Foreman and Thirteen to a strip club where they evaluate strippers for Chase's bachelor party.
Foreman tells Thirteen that he believes House is organizing the party to split up Cameron. Wilson warns Chase about the consequences of House throwing Chase's bachelor party. From the gallery watching Seth's biopsy, Amber recommends House to get the same stripper he got for Wilson's bachelor party years ago, Karamel. Chase comes to House to tell him that Cameron will not be happy with the party, so House will have to kidnap him. House and Amber are in the morgue, where House practices lighting shots of alcohol with a flaming bottle for the upcoming bachelor party. House accidentally sets a cadaver on fire, resulting in him adding "chemical burns" to the cadaver's Cause of Death. House considers Amber's idea. House calls Foreman to tell him the diagnosis of multiple sclerosis. Cameron and Foreman are on their way out of the hospital for the night when two "immigration officers" approach Chase, they have come to take him in for a visa violation. Chase plays along, Cameron tells Foreman, "Don't let House get him into too much trouble."
During the bachelor party, which takes place in Wilson's apartment, House performs his flaming shot trick for Chase and the party crowd cheers. Wilson walks in, surprised to find his apartment taken over. Karamel, the stripper from Wilson's bachelor party, approaches Wilson and soon he is doing shots off her stomach. House is drinking in the bathtub with Amber. Inside the party, it is Chase's turn to do a body shot off of Karamel when he passes out. Chase falls into anaphylactic shock from the strawberry-flavored body butter on Karamel. House realizes that he knew Chase was allergic to strawberries, wonders if Amber did this on purpose, he gets a call from the hospital: Seth is dying. Chase is met by Cameron. Cuddy is holding a chest x-ray, showing them Seth's lung failure, now on a ventilator. Meanwhile, House arrives drunk at his apartment. House realizes Amber is having a negative impact on his life: She
Not to be confused with the Sopor Aeternus album, "Es reiten die Toten so schnell". Es reiten die Toten so schnell... is the first demo tape by darkwave band Sopor Aeternus & the Ensemble of Shadows'. Es reiten... was issued in a hand-numbered limited edition of 50 copies in 1989. A further two demo tapes and Till Time and Times Are Done, have not yet been released in any format. All three have been referred to as the "Undead-Trilogy". Es reiten... was recorded by her then-companion Holger. Cantodea thanked Holger for his help in creating Es reiten... since the two of them were not financially successful at the time. The music and lyrics provided an introduction to what would be seen as the "signature" sound of Sopor Aeternus: Renaissance- and Baroque-inspired music, accompanied by Cantodea's voice and a drum machine; as was the case with her early recordings, Cantodea would only record the vocals once, would not edit the performance later. "Reprise" consists of a spoken line during the bridge of "Dead Souls".
The majority of the lyrical content in this early phase was vampirism, with songs such as "Stake of my Soul" and "The Feast of Blood" being prime examples. Cantodea discussed the subject matter in 1992: "We recorded Es reiten die Toten so schnell... to express the deep bounds towards, well, to our beings suffering their immortal lives in eternal darkness. The lyrics of the Undead-Trilogy allude to vampires only at first sight for they are a symbol of tragedy and all of that..." The material from Es reiten... would be re-arranged and re-recorded for the album "Es reiten die Toten so schnell", while the original release would be re-issued alongside "Voyager - The Jugglers of Jusa" and Ehjeh Ascher Ehjeh in the rarities box set Like a Corpse standing in Desperation. The original demo appears on the first disc of the collection in a remastered format, removing tape hiss and improving dynamics. All tracks are written by Sopor Aeternus. Both sides contain the same songs. Varney: vocals and instruments Holger: instruments Es reiten die Toten so schnell
Andrew Chin is an American professional baseball pitcher, a free agent. Chin attended Buckingham Browne & Nichols in Cambridge, where he was drafted in the 5th round by the Toronto Blue Jays in the 2011 MLB Draft. Chin committed to Boston College, he missed the 2012 season due to Tommy John surgery. In 2014, he pitched for the Chatham Anglers of the Cape Cod Baseball League; the New York Yankees selected Chin in the 15th round of the 2014 MLB draft. On March 24, 2017, Chin signed with the Trois-Rivières Aigles of the Can-Am League. Chin played for the Chinese national baseball team in the 2017 World Baseball Classic. On July 21, 2019, Chin signed with the Sioux City Explorers of the American Association, he was released on August 14, 2019. Career statistics and player information from MLB, or Baseball-Reference
Brian Choper is an American percussionist, band manager, author. He has more than 30 years of experience playing both nationally and internationally, has been featured on nine CD's, authored an educational book on music management, started his own entertainment management company, Washington's Entertainment Connection/Bigshot Records. Choper manages and plays in five bands working in different genres, including jazz, funk and Israeli music, his groups include “Breathe“, “Kol Haruach Klezmer Band / Klezmer Voices“, “The Brian Choper Jazz Project with Peter Canella“, “Mulberry Street”. From the early 1980s through the late 1990s, Choper was known as a klezmer and rock drummer. By the mid 1990s Choper had emerged as an American drummer, as a band manager, business owner and consultant. By the late 1990s, he was working with many bands in genres including rock, funk and Latin. In 1983, he won first prize at the Vienna International Music Festival for classical timpani, he studied with notable teachers including Marshall Maley and Buddy Rich.
During the 1980s, Choper became the first drummer to play with the folk band Capital Klezmers. In 1992, he was selected to participate in the International Music Festival in Safed, Israel, as part of the Machaya Klezmer Band, he produced and is featured on the band's second CD titled What a Machaya! that became a best-selling folk album in 1997, reaching number two on the Moment magazine folk chart. In 2002, Choper wrote the Entertainment Connection Career Guidebook, a manual for artists that outlines the steps for starting and managing a band and finding work as a professional musician; the book provides advice based on Choper’s years of experience as a performer, band manager, agent and business owner. A year Choper founded Entertainment Connection, an artist management and booking firm where he could sign and manage artists and bands under his own wing. In 2005, the company became Washington's Entertainment Connection, a firm that not only manages and books artists and bands, but coaches and develops them through his new label, Bigshot Records.
The "Gigs For You" division advises bands on how to find career opportunities. In 2007, Choper expanded the Klezmer concept from the party scene to concert halls. To reach people of all ethnic backgrounds, he created a sister band to his original Kol Haruach Orchestra called the New Klezmer Quintet; the band sells out major concert venues, performing traditional Klezmer music in its own style, while presenting original, neo-Klezmer tunes that blend other musical genres, including rock and their most popular genre, bluegrass. This success led to the band performing for the 2009 Presidential Inaugural festivities in Washington, D. C. with performances simulcast on NPR. Choper uses WEC's record label, Mulberry Music, to look for new and original musical talent to sign and book on tour; the label's rock/pop/funk house band Mulberry Street blends rock, blues and other genres. In the past, Choper has worked with major artists, including Prince, Buddy Rich, Louis Bellson, Sammy Davis Jr. Steve Marcus, Mel Torme, James Taylor, Jersey Boys, Wynton Marsalis.
Choper founded the project Gigs For Good. He is owner of the BigShot Records Label, WEC, Authority Records. All companies are music divisions under The Mulberry Music Group, of which Choper is a founding member. Choper is the founder and CEO of The Mulberry Music Musician’s Network. 1993- Machaya Klezmer Band. Bereshit.