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Jessica Mauboy

Jessica Hilda Mauboy is an Australian R&B and pop singer and actress. Born and raised in Darwin, Northern Territory, Mauboy rose to fame in 2006 on the fourth season of Australian Idol. After releasing a live album of her Idol performances and being a member of the girl group Young Divas in 2007, Mauboy released her debut studio album, Been Waiting, the following year, it earned Mauboy her first number-one single "Burn", became the second highest-selling Australian album of 2009, was certified double platinum by the Australian Recording Industry Association. Mauboy's second studio album, Get'Em Girls, showcased a more hard-edged R&B sound than her previous release, produced four platinum singles, her third studio album, which explored a mixture of dance-oriented tracks with R&B and pop, included the top-ten hits "Pop a Bottle", "Never Be the Same" and "Can I Get a Moment?". Aside from her music career, Mauboy has ventured into acting, with starring roles in films Bran Nue Dae and The Sapphires, which earned her the AACTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role.

She returned to acting in 2016, playing the lead role in the television drama series The Secret Daughter for two seasons. It was Mauboy's first major TV role and was written for her. Mauboy released two accompanying soundtrack albums for The Secret Daughter, the first of which made her the first Indigenous artist to achieve a number-one album on the ARIA Albums Chart, her fourth studio album, debuted at number one. Mauboy is one of Australia's most successful female artists, she has achieved 16 top-twenty singles. She has won two ARIA Music Awards from 25 nominations, was ranked sixteenth on the Herald Sun's list of the "100 Greatest Australian Singers of All Time". Mauboy has collaborated with several international artists such as Flo Rida, Snoop Dogg, Jay Sean, Pitbull, she has toured with Beyoncé and Chris Brown, performed at many notable events, including the Australian visits for Oprah Winfrey, Ellen DeGeneres, US President Barack Obama. Mauboy was a guest performer at the second semi-final of the Eurovision Song Contest in 2014.

She reached 20th place. Jessica's 2019 album “hilda” debut at #1 on the aria charts. Jessica Hilda Mauboy was raised in Darwin, Northern Territory, her father, Ferdy, is an Indonesian-born electrician who came from West Timor, her mother, Therese, is an Indigenous Australian. Mauboy's mother is from the indigenous Kuku Yalanji people in the rainforest regions of Far North Queensland. Mauboy has three older sisters, Sandra and Catherine. From an early age, she was involved in the local church choir with her grandmother Harriett, her home was described as the "noisiest house on the block", with her mother singing, her father playing guitar and the rest of the family displaying their passion for music. Mauboy attended Sanderson High School in Darwin, she dropped out of school in year 11. At the age of fourteen, Mauboy's talents were exposed through the Telstra Road to Tamworth competition at the 2004 Tamworth Country Music Festival in Tamworth, New South Wales; as the first winner of the competition, Mauboy travelled to Sydney to perform and scored a recording deal with Sony Music Australia.

She released a country-inspired rendition of the Cyndi Lauper hit "Girls Just Wanna Have Fun". A video for her version of the song had a release. In 2006, Mauboy auditioned for the fourth season of Australian Idol in Alice Springs, Northern Territory singing Whitney Houston's "I Have Nothing", her audition impressed all three judges, she progressed through to the semi-finals. Following the semi-final process, Mauboy had advanced through to the top twelve; the media cited her previous Sony contract as grounds for dismissal, but since the contract had expired, Australian Idol producers refused to remove her from the show. Throughout the series, Mauboy continued to impress the judges with her performances. In the final eleven week, following her rendition of Kelly Clarkson's "Walk Away", judge Kyle Sandilands commented on Mauboy's weight, that if she wished to succeed in the music industry, she should "lose the jelly belly". Mauboy appeared stunned by the comment. In an interview with Who magazine's Alicia Neil, two years after the comment was made, Mauboy stated "I kind of took it as a joke...

I look back on it as a positive thing – it made me a stronger person."In the final ten-week, Mauboy received the first touchdown of the season from judge Mark Holden for her rendition of Christina Aguilera's hit, "Beautiful". During the final nine-week, Mauboy had a sore throat that resulted in a mediocre rendition of Phil Collins' "Another Day in Paradise" and near-elimination, which landed her in the bottom three. Following that week, she never landed in the bottom three again, ended up progressing through to the final show with Damien Leith; the grand finale was held on 27 November at the Sydney Opera House. After the viewer votes had been tallied it was announced that Mauboy was runner-up to Leith. In December 2006, Mauboy signed a recording contract with Sony Music Australia – two weeks after Idol ended. Mauboy released her debut live album The Journey on 24 February 2007, which contained two discs. Disc one contained re-recorded covers of the selected songs Mauboy performed as part of the top twelve on Australian Idol, while disc two

Hesse's principle of transfer

In geometry, Hesse's principle of transfer states that if the points of the projective line P1 are depicted by a rational normal curve in Pn the group of the projective transformations of Pn that preserve the curve is isomorphic to the group of the projective transformations of P1. It was introduced by Otto Hesse in 1866, in a more restricted form, it influenced Felix Klein in the development of the Erlangen program. Since its original conception, it was generalized by many mathematicians, including Klein and Cartan. Rational normal curve Hawkins, Thomas. "Hesses's principle of transfer and the representation of lie algebras", Archive for History of Exact Sciences, 39, pp. 41–73. Hesse, L. O.. "Ein Uebertragungsprinzip", Crelle's Journal

A. Paul Hare

Alexander Paul Hare was an American sociologist. He specialized in studies of nonviolent direct action; as an author, he has been collected by libraries. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Edgar F. Borgatta, Robert Freed Bales. Small groups. Knopf, 1965. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Edgar F Borgatta, Robert Freed Bales. Small groups: Studies in social interaction. Knopf, 1965. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Herbert H. Blumberg. Nonviolent direct action: American cases, social-psychological analyses. Corpus Books, 1968. • Hare, Alexander Paul. Handbook of small group research. Free Press, 1976. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Herbert H. Blumberg. Liberation without violence: A third-party approach. Rowman and Littlefield, 1977. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Gerd Wiendieck, Max H. Von Broembsen. South Africa: Sociological analyses. Oxford University Press, 1979. • Hare, A. Paul, Herbert H. Blumberg. A search for peace and justice: Reflections of Michael Scott. Rowman & Littlefield, 1980. • Hare, Alexander Paul. Creativity in small groups. Sage, 1982.

• Blumberg, Herbert H. A. Paul Hare, M. Valerie Kent, Martin F. Davies. Small groups and social interaction. Wiley, 1983. • Hare, Alexander Paul. Social interaction as drama: applications from conflict resolution. Sage, 1985. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Herbert H. Blumberg. Dramaturgical analysis of social interaction. Praeger, 1988. • Hare, Alexander Paul. Groups and social interaction: Theories and applications. Praeger, 1992. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Herbert H. Blumberg, Martin F. Davies, M. Valerie Kent. Small group research: A handbook. Ablex, 1994. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Herbert H. Blumberg, Martin Davies, M. Valerie Kent. Small groups: An introduction. Greenwood Press, 1996. • Hare, Alexander Paul, June Rabson Hare. J. L. Moreno. Sage, 1996. • Hare, Sharon E. and A. Paul Hare. SYMLOG field theory: Organizational consultation, value differences and social perception. Praeger, 1996. • Hare, Alexander Paul, Gideon M Kressel. Israel as center stage: A setting for social and religious enactments. Bergin & Garvey, 2001.

• Hare, Alexander Paul. Analysis of social interaction systems: SYMLOG research and applications. University Press of America, 2005. • Hare, Alexander Paul, E. Sjovold, H. G. Baker, J. Powers. Analysis of social interaction systems: SYMLOG research and applications. University Press of America, 2005. • Blumberg, Herbert H. A. Paul Hare, Anna Costin. Peace Psychology: A comprehensive introduction. Cambridge University Press, 2006. • Blumberg, Herbert H. A. Paul Hare, M. Valerie Kent, Martin F. Davies. Small group research: Basic issues. Peter Lang, 2009. • Blumberg, Herbert H. M. Valerie Kent, A. Paul Hare, Martin F. Davies. Small group research: Implications for peace psychology and conflict resolution. Springer, 2012