List of schools of philosophy

Absurdism Academic skepticism Achintya Bheda Abheda Advaita Vedanta Agnosticism Ajātivāda Alexandrian school Analytic philosophy Analytical Thomism Anarchist schools of thought Antipositivism Antireductionism Aristotelianism Atheism Atomism Augustinianism Australian realism Averroism Avicennism British idealism Budapest School Cambridge Platonists Carolingian Renaissance Cartesianism Chinese Legalism Christian humanism Christian philosophy Collegium Conimbricense Communitarianism Confucianism Continental philosophy Critical realism Cynicism Cyrenaics Deconstruction Deism Deontological ethics Dialectical materialism Dvaita Vedanta Dvaitadvaita Egoism Eleatics Eliminativism Emanationism Emergentism Empiricism Epicureanism Eretrian school Essentialism Existentialism Externism Feminist philosophy Fictionalism Frankfurt School German idealism Hedonism Historicism Huang–Lao Holism Humanism Idealism Illuminationism Innatism Intellectualism Intuitionism Ionian School Islamic philosophy KantianismKyoto School Legal positivism Legal realism Liberalism Libertarianism Libertinism Lwów–Warsaw school Madhyamaka Marburg School Marxist humanism Marxism Marxism-Leninism Materialism Megarian school Mohism Molinism Naturalism Neohumanism Neo-Kantianism Neoplatonism Neopositivism Neo-Scholasticism Nihilism Nominalism Nyaya School Neopragmatism Objectivism Occamism Oxford Calculators Oxford Franciscan school Peripatetic school Personalism Phenomenology Physicalism Platonic epistemology Platonic idealism Platonic realism Platonism Pluralist School Port-Royal Schools Positivism Postmodernism Pragmatism Praxis School Pre-Socratic philosophy Process philosophy Pyrrhonism Pythagoreanism Post-structuralism Quietism Radical behaviorism Rationalism Realism Reductionism Reformational philosophy Romanticism Russian cosmism Sarvastivada Satanism Sautrantika Scholasticism School of Names School of Salamanca School of the Sextii Scotism Scottish common sense realism Secularism Shuddhadvaita Skepticism Social liberalism Solipsism Sophists Speculative realism Stoicism Structuralism Sufi philosophy Taoism Theism Thomism Traditionalist School Transcendental idealism Transcendentalism Transhumanism Utilitarianism Utopian socialism Vaibhashika Vedanta Vienna Circle Virtue ethics Vishishtadvaita Vitalism Voluntarism Voluntaryism Vivartavada Yogachara Young Hegelians

Yancey's Tavern

Yancey's Tavern is a historic structure located in Sullivan County, Tennessee on Island Road, the first wagon road in the state. The building was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1973. In 1779, James Hollis, Sr. erected the house where the second meeting of the Sullivan County Commissioners was conducted. The County Commissioners continued meeting there and at other houses until the land for the county seat in Blountville was donated in 1792. In 1784, John Yancey, a tavern owner from Abingdon, purchased the Hollis house and converted the structure to Yancey's Tavern; the tavern continued to operate well into the nineteenth century. By the 1840s, ownership of the structure had passed to John Shaver. Operated as Shaver's Inn, the site served as a regular stagecoach stop on the route from Abingdon due to its location between Old Deery Inn in Blountville and Netherland Inn in Kingsport. Shaver's Inn is located ten miles from both Old Deery Inn and Netherland Inn; the location was convenient since horses were changed after ten miles and drivers after twenty miles.

From 1842 to 1866, the building served as the Eden's Ridge post office, located at the Exchange Place. In 1889, John Spahr of Southwest Virginia bought 230 acres from the Shaver family. In 1903, the existing barn was erected; the Spahr Farm continued operation until the early 1950s. Most of the former farm area is now occupied by the cemetery; the last occupant of the house was Mary. After her death in 1962, the house remained vacant for 42 years. Minimal maintenance of the structure was performed during the occupancy of Mary Spahr or the subsequent ownership by her heirs and nieces and Ruth Wexler. Upon the death of Ruth Wexler, an estate auction was held in 2004; the house was restored by Rann Vaulx. The barn was repaired by G. A. Agett. In 2006, Vaulx purchased the barn from Agett. During the Shaver ownership, the original hewn logs were covered with poplar siding; the hewn and pegged rafters remain visible, however. The interior walls were modified during the Shaver era; the walls of the east upstairs room received poplar plank panelling while the lower floor walls utilized laths and plaster.

It is believed that the fireplace mantels date from this period. The original plank doors with wrought iron strap hinges remain unmodified. After the purchase by John Spahr, the only major change to the house was the addition of a dining room connecting the separated kitchen to the remainder of the structure; the hewn timbers of the barn stand on a cut stone foundation. Marked with Roman numerals and joined with wooden pegs, the timbers of the barn appear to have come from an earlier barn. Yancey's Tavern was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1973. From 2004 to 2006, Rann Vaulx restored the site for the citizens of Sullivan Tennessee; the house was furnished with reproductions of furniture from the late eighteenth century. A cupboard, blanket chest, dining room table from the early nineteenth century are presently displayed. A ledger detailing the materials and costs of the barn construction was maintained by John Spahr and is exhibited today. During restoration, a fragment of quilt was found behind a wall in Yancey's Tavern.

It is believed that the quilt was made by the wife of his daughter Mary Spahr. The fragment has been placed on display. A painted quilt square, Grandmother's Flower Garden, was inspired by the fragment and hangs on the side of the barn; the tavern is shown by appointment and is available for use by church groups or groups dedicated to historic preservation, patriotism, or genealogy. On April 26, 2014 the Northeast Tennessee Mustang Club made a stop at the tavern during their "Island Road Run" cruise to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Ford Mustang. There were parked along the front of the tavern. Yancey's Tavern entry on Quilt Trail of Northeast Tennessee website

Got to Dance – Tylko Taniec

Got to Dance - Po Prostu Taniec is a Polish reality talent show dance competition, broadcasting on Polsat in Poland, since 3 March 2012. Auditions for the show take place in various cities around Poland and are open to all dance acts of any age, style or size; the show airs on Polsat in HD, is hosted by Maciej Dowbor and Katarzyna Kępka. The prize money is 100,000 PLN for the winning act. There are four stages to the competition: Stage 1: Producers' auditions Stage 2: Judges' auditions Stage 3: Live Semi-finals Stage 4: Live Final Viewers can vote via phone on liveshows, during auditions viewers can award money to their favorite dancers via the official Facebook application - dancers receive 100 PLN for every single per cent. Official website Got to Dance – Tylko Taniec on Facebook