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List of warehouse districts

This is a list of warehouse districts that are notable. A warehouse district or warehouse row is an area found in many urban setting known for being the current or former location of numerous warehouses. Logistically, warehouses are located in industrial parks, with access to bulk transportation outlets such as highways and airports; the areas where warehouses are built are designated as special zones for urban planning purposes, "can have their own substantial infrastructures, comprising roads and energy systems". In many instances, where changing social and economic conditions have made it unfeasible to maintain an existing warehouse district, cities or communities will invest in converting the district to other purposes for which this infrastructure can still be used, such an art district; such a converted area may continue to be known as a warehouse district. Notable areas known as warehouse districts include: Distillery District is located in Toronto, Ontario and is the largest collection of Victorian-era industrial architecture in North America.

Speicherstadt in Hamburg, Germany Harringay Warehouse District Tucson Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Pima County Hot Springs Railroad Warehouse Historic District, Hot Springs, listed on the NRHP in Garland County Warehouse Row Fresno, listed on the NRHP in Fresno County Warehouse District, Los Angeles Oakland Waterfront Warehouse District, listed on the NRHP in Alameda County Athens Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Clarke County East Vine Street Warehouse and Depot District, listed on the NRHP in Bulloch County Pocatello Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Bannock County Twin Falls Warehouse Historic District, Twin Falls, listed on the NRHP in Twin Falls County Fulton River District, Chicago Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Peoria County, Illinois Crescent Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Scott County Wichita Historic Warehouse and Jobbers District, listed on the NRHP in Sedgwick County Warehouse District, listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Boyle County Hopkinsville Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Christian County New Orleans Central Business District, New Orleans River Place, listed on the NRHP in Wayne County Minneapolis Warehouse Historic District, Minnesota, listed on the NRHP in Hennepin County North Loop, which includes the Minneapolis Warehouse Historic District Warehouse Row Historic District, Cape Girardeau, listed on the NRHP in Cape Girardeau County Walnut Street Warehouse and Commercial Historic District, Kansas City, listed on the NRHP in Jackson County Cupples Warehouse District, St. Louis, listed on the NRHP in St. Louis, Missouri Washington Avenue Loft District, St. Louis Springfield Warehouse and Industrial Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Greene County Meatpacking District, New York Greenville Tobacco Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Pitt County Wilson Central Business-Tobacco Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Wilson County Warehouse, Raleigh Cincinnati East Manufacturing and Warehouse District, listed on the NRHP Cleveland Warehouse District, listed on the NRHP in Cleveland, Ohio Huron-Superior Streets Warehouse-Produce Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Lucas County Strip District, Pittsburgh Waccamaw River Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Horry County Old Courthouse and Warehouse Historic District, Sioux Falls, listed on the NRHP in Minnehaha County Market Street Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Hamilton County Johnson City Warehouse and Commerce Historic District, Johnson City, listed on the NRHP in Washington County Jackson Avenue Warehouse District, listed on the NRHP in Knox County Southern Terminal and Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Knox County South Bluffs Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Shelby County EaDo, Houston Warehouse District, Austin West End Historic District, Texas, Dallas Warehouse District, Salt Lake City, listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Salt Lake County Danville Tobacco Warehouse and Residential District, listed on the NRHP in Danville Roanoke Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Roanoke Desmet Avenue Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Spokane County Union Depot-Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Pierce County Morgantown Wharf and Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Monongalia County Wheeling Warehouse Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Ohio County Historic Third Ward, Milwaukee Arts district Loft apartment

Aldair Santos

Aldair Cruz dos Santos, known as Aldair, is a São Toméan footballer who plays as a midfielder for Belgian club RSD Jette and the São Tomé and Príncipe national team. He left his country at age 13, he joined Belgian provincial side Bon Air in 2009, leaving it three years when he moved to Black Star, where he played until 2014 when he signed for RSD Jette. As a result of his long-term current residence in Belgium, he holds Belgian citizenship. Aldair made his international debut on 22 March 2017, when he was a starter in a loss Africa Cup of Nations qualifier against Madagascar. Aldair Santos at National-Football-Teams.com

Filippo Pozzato

Filippo "Pippo" Pozzato is an Italian former road racing cyclist, who rode professionally between 2000 and 2018 for the Mapei–Quick-Step, Fassa Bortolo, Quick-Step–Innergetic, Team Katusha, Lampre–Merida, two spells with the Farnese Vini–Selle Italia/Wilier Triestina–Selle Italia teams. A northern classics specialist, Pozzato finished in second place at both the 2009 Paris–Roubaix and the 2012 Tour of Flanders. Pozzato finished a total of 37 Monument classics, including a victory in the 2006 Milan–San Remo. Pozzato won stages at the 2004 Tour de France, the 2007 Tour de France and the 2010 Giro d'Italia, was the winner of the 2009 Italian National Road Race Championships. Born in Sandrigo, Pozzato turned professional in 2000 with the Mapei–Quick-Step cycling team, part of the famous classe di'81 a group of emerging young riders born in 1981 who were part of the Mapei TT3 development team. Other alumni include Bernhard Eisel, Alexandr Kolobnev and Gryschenko. After Mapei ended its sponsorship in 2002 Pozzato joined Giancarlo Ferretti's Fassa Bortolo cycling team.

Despite his win of Tirreno–Adriatico in 2003 and a stage win in the 2004 Tour de France, personality clashes with Ferretti meant that Pozzato suffered poor years with Fassa Bortolo in 2002–2004. During this period he was injured for some time and had to work for star sprinter Alessandro Petacchi at other times. During the 2004 season he was chosen to be part of the Italian 2004 Olympics team in support of team leader Paolo Bettini who went on to win the event, he directeurs sportif of Quick-Step -- Innergetic. The Quick Step-Innergetic team expressed interest and Pozzato was able to obtain a release for the 2005 ProTour season, joining several former Mapei riders on the team, such as Paolo Bettini and Davide Bramati; the 2005 ProTour season went better for Pozzato, with a win in the HEW Cyclassics in front of teammate Luca Paolini. The 2006 season saw him win the first major classic of the year Milan–San Remo after a superb ride which saw him first work for team leader Tom Boonen, but was forced to launch his own winning attack in the finale.

For the 2007 season, Pozzato joined the Liquigas squad, began his season in style, winning the Tour du Haut Var, the Omloop Het Volk and Stage 5 of the Tour de France. In 2009 he won the E3 Prijs Vlaanderen, his results show experience and power on the cobblestones and on the Belgian hills. In aftermath of his 2nd place in the 2009 Paris–Roubaix, Pozzato claimed that when avoiding a crash of Thor Hushovd he lost 4 or 5 seconds and the chance for victory, he suggested that Boonen benefited from the slipstream of official motorcycles to augment his lead. In 2010 he has been accused by several riders, including Bjorn Leukemans and Philippe Gilbert for his "negative tactics" during key races; this resulted in the nickname "The Shadow". In 2013, Pozzato earned his first victory of the year in the Trofeo Laigueglia, held in Liguria, Italy on narrow and turning roads, his team Lampre–Merida reeled in the breakaway and controlled the front of the leading group when Mauro Santambrogio attacked with 3 kilometres to cover, with Pozzato jumping in his slipstream.

The sprint was contested by Pozzato getting the best of them. This marked Pozzato's third win in a record in the race's history. In September, he raced the GP Ouest-France and despite not being a top favourite, he won the race, becoming just the fifth Italian to do that. In 2016 Pozzato joined the Italian-based Southeast Pro Cycling Team. In December 2018 he announced his retirement from competition. In 2012, Pozzato was banned from cycling for three months by the Italian National Olympic Committee after it was found that he had worked with infamous doctor Michele Ferrari from 2005 to 2008. CONI had looked to ban him for a year but were forced to reduce it to a three months thanks to a technicality. Official website Filippo Pozzato at Cycling Archives Palmares on Cycling Base Cyclingnews.com interview, September 2004 Filippo Pozzato at ProCyclingStats

Eskimo (film)

Eskimo is a 1933 American Pre-Code drama film directed by W. S. Van Dyke and released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, it is based on the books Der Eskimo and Die Flucht ins weisse Land by Danish explorer and author Peter Freuchen. The film stars Ray Mala as Mala, Lulu Wong Wing as Mala's first wife Aba, Lotus Long as Mala's second wife Iva, Peter Freuchen as the Ship Captain, W. S. Van Dyke as Inspector White, Joseph Sauers as Sergeant Hunt. Eskimo was the first feature film to be shot in a Native American language, although the AFI Catalog of Feature Films lists several earlier features shot in Alaska beginning in the teens with The Barrier, The Girl Alaska, Back to God's Country, Heart of Alaska. Eskimo documented cultural practices of Native Alaskans; the production for the film was based at Teller, where housing, storage facilities, a film laboratory, other structures were built to house the cast and equipment. Eskimo was nicknamed "Camp Hollywood" with a crew that included 42 cameramen and technicians, six airplane pilots, Emil Ottinger — a chef from the Roosevelt Hotel.

Numerous locations were used for filming, including Cape Lisburne in March 1933, Point Hope and Cape Serdtse-Kamen in April to July, Herald Island in the Chukchi Sea in July. The film crew encountered difficulties recording native speech due to the "kh" sound of the native language. Altogether, pre-production, principal photography, post-production took 17 months; the motion picture was well received by critics upon release on 14 November 1933, received the first-ever Oscar for Best Film Editing, although it didn't fare well at the box office. Scholar Peter Geller has more criticized the film as depicting the Eskimo as childlike and mythic "noble savages" rather than as human beings. Mala is a member of an unspecified Eskimo tribe living in Alaska, he has a wife and two children. As he and the villagers welcome a hunter from another village, they hunt walrus, celebrate. Mala learns of white traders at nearby Tjaranak Inlet, he wants rifles, Aba longs for sewing needles and other white men's goods.

Mala and Aba travel by dog sled to the trading ship with their children, encounter an old friend whose wife died about a month before. Mala offers his friend to have sex with a willing Aba, which comforts their friend, they part ways contentedly; when they meet the white ship captain, he exchanges Mala's tanned animal skins for a rifle. The captain demands that Aba spend the night with him and gets her drunk, has sex with her. Mala demands. Mala and the Eskimos go bowhead whale hunting in wooden boats with harpoons, an actual whale hunt and carcass butchering is depicted. After the successful hunt, two drunken white men kidnap Aba and the ship captain rapes her. Aba staggers away still drunk at dawn; the Captain's Mate disgusted by the captain's betrayal, is hunting seals. He kills her. Mala kills the ship's captain with a harpoon, he flees to his village. Lonely and needing someone to care for his children, Mala asks the hunter if his wife Iva can help with sewing hides. Mala still longs for Aba, though Iva moves in with him, their relationship is cold.

The Eskimos go hunting caribou by stampeding the animals into a lake and shooting them with bow and arrow and spears. Mala is haunted by Aba's death, after pouring out his grief through dance and prayer, he changes his name to Kripik. Kripik's attitude toward Iva softens and they make love; the hunter whom Mala befriended decides to return to his village and gives Kripik his other wife in gratitude, delighted to live with Iva and Mala. Many years pass; the Royal Canadian Mounted Police establishes a post at Tjaranak. Several white men accuse the Eskimos of being savage and without morals and charge Mala with the murder of the ship's captain. Sergeant Hunt and Constable Balk try to find Mala and arrest him but nearly freeze to death in a blizzard. Kripik saves their lives and is hostile toward the men until Hunt explains that they do not want Kripik's wives; the Mounties believe Mala is dead, but Akat arrives in the village and unintentionally exposes Kripik. The Mounties convince Kripik to answer questions, several months pass.

Hunt and Balk give Kripik freedom, but Hunt learns about the horrors the white traders committed on the Eskimo. When the Eskimo village moves to new hunting rounds, Kripik's family stays behind, they starve, Kripik learns of their plight. However, the rigid and rule-bound Inspector White has arrived at the RCMP outpost and demands that Kripik not be allowed to hunt and chains him at night. During the night, Kripik mangles his hand while attempting to escape, he heads for his family's old village. Hunt and Balk pursue him. Kripik kills his sled dogs for food. In a driving blizzard, Kripik is injured by a wolf, which he kills, he is rescued by his eldest son Orsodikok. The Mounties arrive the next morning, Kripik prevents Orsodikok from killing them; the Mounties say. Kripik departs on foot; the Mounties pursue them across the ice, breaking up. Sergeant Hunt takes aim at Kripik with his rifle, but cannot shoot because Kripik had saved their lives. Kripik and Iva escape on an ice floe. Hunt tells Balk that the ice will take Kripik and Iva across the inlet, both will be able to return to Orsodikok next spring.

Following is a list of the cast members: Ray Mala as Mala/Kripik Lulu Wong Wing as Aba Lotus

Eva Rueber-Staier

Eva Rueber-Staier is an Austrian actress, TV Host and beauty queen who won Miss World 1969. Rueber-Staier was born in 1951 in Bruck Styria, she won the title of Miss Austria and participated in the Miss Universe 1969 contest, in which she was a top 15 semi-finalist. She went on to win the Miss World 1969 pageant. During her tenure, she starred in the Bob Hope USO tour in Vietnam, her acting career contains a recurring James Bond credit: she played General Gogol's assistant Rublevitch in the films The Spy Who Loved Me, For Your Eyes Only, Octopussy. Eva Rueber Staier married British film director Ronald Fouracre at the well-known Caxton Hall register office on 2 January 1973, they were married until her husband's death on 2 July 1983. She has lived in an Elizabethan Grade II listed house in Pinner for 23 years with her current husband, publisher Brian Cowan and son Alexander, she played the Cadbury Flake girl in the 1980s Austrian Skiing advert directed by Ridley Scott. She now produces metalwork sculptures.

Eva Reuber-Staier on IMDb

Reformation (Kiuas album)

Reformation is the second full-length studio album from Kiuas, released on May 24, 2006 by Spinefarm Records. On some releases, it includes a cover of "Hunting Girl" by Jethro Tull. "Race with the Falcons" − 4:47 "Through the Ice Age" − 3:58 "The New Chapter" − 4:25 "Of Ancient Wounds" − 3:33 "Child of Cimmeria" − 1:06 "Black Winged Goddess" − 5:21 "Heart of the Serpent" − 4:55 "Bleeding Strings" − 5:50 "Call of the Horns" − 3:39 "Reformation" − 6:12 "Hunting Girl" − 5:09 Ilja Jalkanen − vocals Mikko Salovaara − guitars Markku Näreneva − drums Atte Tanskanen − keyboards Teemu Tuominen − bass guitar Choirs by: Kimmo Blom Aleksi Parviainen Pete "Vessaharja" AhoMusicians in individual songs: Niko Kalliojärviberzerker vocals on Track 6 Euge Valovirta − guest guitar solo on Track 8 Janne "Crab" Lehikoinen − guest guitar solo on Track 8 Jaana Ranta − flute on Track 10 Karoliina Tiuraniemi − violin on Tracks 6 and 10 Essi Toivonen − violin, cello on Tracks 6 and 10 Dr. Evil − black mass on Track 10 All music and lyrics by Mikko Salovaara.

Cover art by Janne "ToxicAngel" Pitkänen. Mixed by Nino Laurenne at Sonic Pump Studios March 2006. Mastered by Mika Jussila at Finnvox Studios. Reformation at AllMusic. Retrieved 18:22, 19 May 2016