Meriwether County is a county located in the west central portion of the U. S. state of Georgia. As of the 2010 census, the population was 21,992; the county seat is home of the Meriwether County Courthouse. The county was formed on December 1827 as the 73rd county in Georgia, it was named for David Meriwether, a general in the American Revolutionary War and member of Congress from Georgia. Meriwether County is part of GA Metropolitan Statistical Area. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 505 square miles, of which 501 square miles is land and 4.2 square miles is water. The eastern two-thirds of Meriwether County, going east from just west of U. S. Route 27 Alternate, is located in the Upper Flint River sub-basin of the ACF River Basin; the western third of the county is located in the Middle Chattahoochee River-Lake Harding sub-basin of the same ACF River Basin. Coweta County Spalding County Pike County Upson County Talbot County Harris County Troup County As of the census of 2000, there were 22,534 people, 8,248 households, 6,012 families living in the county.
The population density was 45 people per square mile. There were 9,211 housing units at an average density of 18 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 58.9% White, 40.4% Black or African American, 0.6% Native American, 0.1% Asian, 0.07% Pacific Islander, 0.34% from other races, 0.71% from two or more races. Of the population 0.85% were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 8,248 households out of which 31.50% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.00% were married couples living together, 18.40% had a female householder with no husband present, 27.10% were non-families. 23.80% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.60% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.68 and the average family size was 3.18. In the county, the population was spread out with 26.60% under the age of 18, 9.00% from 18 to 24, 27.20% from 25 to 44, 23.60% from 45 to 64, 13.60% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years.
For every 100 females, there were 91.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.50 males. The median income for a household in the county was $31,870, the median income for a family was $37,931. Males had a median income of $29,766 versus $21,444 for females; the per capita income for the county was $15,708. About 13.60% of families and 17.80% of the population were below the poverty line, including 25.90% of those under age 18 and 16.30% of those age 65 or over. As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 21,992 people, 8,522 households, 5,906 families living in the county; the population density was 43.9 inhabitants per square mile. There were 9,957 housing units at an average density of 19.9 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 57.9% white, 39.1% African American, 0.6% Asian, 0.4% American Indian, 0.7% from other races, 1.2% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 1.6% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 14.3% were American, 12.7% were English, 9.8% were Irish.
Of the 8,522 households, 32.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 45.1% were married couples living together, 18.7% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.7% were non-families, 26.8% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.55 and the average family size was 3.09. The median age was 41.0 years. The median income for a household in the county was $37,845 and the median income for a family was $47,126. Males had a median income of $36,164 versus $28,873 for females; the per capita income for the county was $18,295. About 12.8% of families and 16.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 24.5% of those under age 18 and 11.9% of those age 65 or over. The county is served by the Meriwether Vindicator newspaper. Alvaton Gay Greenville Lone Oak Luthersville Manchester Warm Springs Woodbury National Register of Historic Places listings in Meriwether County, Georgia Official page
Tetsuya Tsuchida, better known by his stage name Tetsuya, is a Japanese dancer, actor and lecturer. He is a member of Exile The Second, he was a member of Dance Earth Party and J Soul Brothers' second generation Nidaime J Soul Brothers until their migration to Exile in 2009. Tetsuya is represented with LDH, he is engaged in various activities in the field of dance education and has graduated with a master's degree in sport sciences from Waseda University in 2018. Furthermore, he is the director of the "EXILE Performance Institute", the coffee brand AMAZING COFFEE and "EXPG High School". Tetsuya Tsuchida was born on February 1981 in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan, he is Yokosuka City Shinmei Junior High School graduate. After graduating from high school, Tetsuya went on to study agriculture in high school due to the influence of his parents who are engaged in farm work. After graduating from high school, he worked at his father's company. Tetsuya was an active swimmer for 10 years from elementary school to high school and started practicing dancing at age of 19.
In 2002, he formed the dance team POLY-3 together with Kenchi Tachibana and local dancers from Yokosuka. In 2004, he appeared in Exile's stage-play HEART of GOLD ~STREET FUTURE OPERA BEAT POPS~. A year in 2005, he formed the dance team FULCRUM alongside Kenchi, Keiji Kuroki and others; the team lasted until 2006, when he joined the Krump team RAG POUND. On January 25, 2007, he was selected as member of the second generation from the group J Soul Brothers and his stage name became TETSUYA. On May 7, 2008, he made his official debut in Nidaime J Soul Brothers with the single "WE!". The group announced their indefinite hiatus after releasing one album in 2009 and all members joined the line-up of Exile shortly after. On August 4, 2009, it was announced that Tetsuya would make his acting debut in the Fuji TV drama Shin Oishinbo 3 Kaibara Yūzan vs Kyūkyoku Nana-ri no Samurai!. In 2011, Tetsuya established the "EXILE Performance Institute" and became the director of the company, he designed the training system “E.
P. I. Training”. On March 30, 2012, it was announced that he would play his first leading role in the drama Kimi to Boku to no Yakusoku alongside fellow Exile member Keiji Kuroki. On July 1, 2012 Tetsuya joined the Exile sub-unit Exile The Second alongside his fellow former Nidaime J Soul Brothers members Shokichi, Nesmith and Kenchi. In August of the same year, he was appointed as a lecturer for NHK-E's program E Dance Academy together with Exile's Üsa, it would serve as an educational program for amateurs interested in dancing and include dance lessons with children who are elementary school students and dance beginners. The public response to E Dance Academy was great, including being used as a reference in school classes. For this reason it was decided to become a regular program. In 2013, he participated in Üsa's DANCE EARTH project by being part of the coed unit Dance Earth Party as a performer. On April 29, 2015, Tetsuya became a fixed member of Dance Earth Party alongside Üsa and Dream Shizuka.
On December 28 in the same year, it was announced that he would undergo surgery on his left shoulder in early 2016 due to a joint dislocation. On October 6, 2016, he was appointed as a "Yokosuka Excitement Ambassador" alongside Kenchi Tachibana. Both being Yokosuka locals, they remained attached to their hometown after joining Exile and continuously contribute to the development of the children of the city. In the same year, Tetsuya became a visiting associate professor at Mimasaka University to examine the impact of dance on children. On March 26, 2018, Tetsuya graduated from Waseda University Graduate School of Sports Sciences with a master's degree after completing a one-year master's program, he published his master's thesis on the theme of "The present situation and prescription of modern rhythm dance classes at junior high schools after the mandatory education ~Class design and auxiliary video teaching materials for students who enjoy and teachers who have difficulties in teaching~". His master's thesis won the Excellent Paper Award of his university.
On December 4 in the same year, all Dance Earth Party members announced the group's indefinite hiatus. Tetsuya would go on with his activities as a member of Exile The Second. On May 13, 2019, it was revealed that he was diagnosed with bilateral patellar subluxation syndrome and would be halting his activities as performer in order to receive treatment and recover. On September 27 in the same year, it was announced that he would return as an instructor on E Dance Academy and thus resume his activities as a performer. On November 25, it was announced during a press conference that he was appointed as the president of "EXPG High School", a joint project between EXPG Studio and the correspondence school corporation Kadokawa Dwango Gakuen "N Prep-School" which would begin in April 2020. On December 23, Tetsuya will release his first business book titled Mitsuami Raifu; the title of the book was chosen to represent his work in three different fields: dance and coffee business, combining them together in a "braid" style as his profession.
On March 5, 2019, it was announced via Exile related websites and news outlets that Tetsuya registered his marriage to a 37-year-old non-celebrity woman after 3 years of dating. It was revealed the couple were expecting their first child that would be born around summer 2019; this made him the 6th married Exile member joining Hiro, Makidai, Üsa and Takahiro and 5th to have a child. On August 20, 2019, Tetsuya revealed at the press conference for MACHI cafe's
Sir William Russell Flint was a Scottish artist and illustrator, known for his watercolours of women. He worked in oils and printmaking. Flint was born in Edinburgh on 4 April 1880 and was educated at Daniel Stewart's College and Edinburgh Institution. From 1894 to 1900 Flint apprenticed as a lithographic draughtsman while taking classes at the Royal Institute of Art, Edinburgh. From 1900 to 1902 he worked as a medical illustrator in London while studying part-time at Heatherley's Art School, he furthered his art education by studying independently at the British Museum. He was an artist for The Illustrated London News from 1903 to 1907, produced illustrations for editions of several books, including H Rider Haggard's King Solomon's Mines, W. S. Gilbert's Savoy Operas, Sir Thomas Malory's Le Morte d'Arthur and Chaucer's The Canterbury Tales. Flint was elected president of Britain's Royal Society of Painters in Watercolours in 1936 to 1956, knighted in 1947. During visits to Spain, Flint was impressed by Spanish dancers, he depicted them throughout his career.
He enjoyed considerable commercial success but little respect from art critics, who were disturbed by a perceived crassness in his eroticized treatment of the female figure borrowing inspiration from similar works by Lawrence Alma-Tadema. Flint was active as an artist until his death in London on 30 December 1969. Savoy Operas is a collection of four opera librettos by W. S. Gilbert, set to music by Arthur Sullivan published 1909. Princess Ida Cowdell, Theo. "William Russell Flint". Oxford Art Online. Postle and William Vaughan. 1999. The artist's model from Etty to Spencer. London: Merrell Holberton. ISBN 1-85894-084-2 Vadeboncoeur, Jim Jr. Biography of Flint at bpib.com 14 paintings by or after William Russell Flint at the Art UK site Works by or about William Russell Flint at Internet Archive William Russell Flint biography Profile on Royal Academy of Arts Collections Profile on Visual Haggard W. Russell Flint at Library of Congress Authorities, with 3 catalogue records
The Look of Love: Burt Bacharach Songbook is an album by Trijntje Oosterhuis and Metropole Orchestra, released on November 20, 2006. This album is the fourth album for Trijntje Oosterhuis, was released in Japan on January 17, 2007 under the artist name Traincha with a bonus song "Anyone Who Had a Heart"; the album consists of Burt Bacharach covers. The Metropole Orchestra was conducted by Vince Mendoza, who gained notoriety for arranging the Grammy winning album Both Sides Now by Joni Mitchell; the album was mixed by Al Schmitt. The album was certified Platinum on the day of release for having shipped more than 70,000 copies and debuted at No. 1 on the Dutch album chart for two weeks. Oosterhuis performed a Christmas tour with the Metropole Orchestra from December 6, 2006 onwards to promote the album. Trijntje Oosterhuis Metropole Orkest Burt Bacharach – piano Rob Shrock – piano Hans Vroomans – piano Peter Tiehuis – guitar, piano Martijn Vink – drums Caroline Dest – backing vocals Lodewijk VanGorp – backing vocals Patrick Williams – arranger, producer Fred Williams – producer Al Schmitt – engineer, mixing
The so-called double-well potential is one of a number of quartic potentials of considerable interest in quantum mechanics, in quantum field theory and elsewhere for the exploration of various physical phenomena or mathematical properties since it permits in many cases explicit calculation without over-simplification. Thus the "symmetric double-well potential" served for many years as a model to illustrate the concept of instantons as a pseudo-classical configuration in a Euclideanised field theory. In the simpler quantum mechanical context this potential served as a model for the evaluation of Feynman path integrals. Or the solution of the Schrödinger equation by various methods for the purpose of obtaining explicitly the energy eigenvalues; the "inverted symmetric double-well potential", on the other hand, served as a nontrivial potential in the Schrödinger equation for the calculation of decay rates and the exploration of the large order behavior of asymptotic expansions. The third form of the quartic potential is that of a "perturbed simple harmonic oscillator" or ″pure anharmonic oscillator″ having a purely discrete energy spectrum.
The fourth type of possible quartic potential is that of "asymmetric shape" of one of the first two named above. The double-well and other quartic potentials can be treated by a variety of methods—the main methods being a perturbation method which requires the imposition of boundary conditions, the WKB method and the path integral method.. All cases are treated in detail in the book of H. J. W. Müller-Kirsten; the large order behavior of asymptotic expansions of Mathieu functions and their eigenvalues has been derived in a further paper of R. B. Dingle and H. J. W. Müller; the main interest in the literature has focused on the symmetric double-well, there on the quantum mechanical ground state. Since tunneling through the central hump of the potential is involved, the calculation of the eigenenergies of the Schrödinger equation for this potential is nontrivial; the case of the ground state is mediated by pseudoclassical configurations known as instanton and anti-instanton. In explicit form these are hyperbolic functions.
As pseudoclassical configurations these appear in semiclassical considerations—the summation of instanton-anti-instanton pairs being known as the dilute gas approximation. The ground state eigenenergy obtained is an expression containing the exponential of the Euclidean action of the instanton; this is an expression containing the factor 1 / ℏ and is therefore described as a nonperturbative effect. The stability of the instanton configuration in the path integral theory of a scalar field theory with symmetric double-well self-interaction is investigated using the equation of small oscillations about the instanton. One finds; the nonnegativity of the eigenvalues is indicative of the stability of the instanton. As stated above, the instanton is the pseudoparticle configuration defined on an infinite line of Euclidean time that communicates between the two wells of the potential and is responsible for the ground state of the system; the configurations correspondingly responsible for higher, i.e. excited, states are periodic instantons defined on a circle of Euclidean time which in explicit form are expressed in terms of Jacobian elliptic functions.
The evaluation of the path integral in these cases involves correspondingly elliptic integrals. The equation of small fluctuations about these periodic instantons is a Lamé equation whose solutions are Lamé functions. In cases of instability this equation possesses negative eigenvalues indicative of this instability, i.e. decay. Application of the perturbation method of Dingle and Müller requires exploitation of parameter symmetries of the Schrödinger equation for the quartic potential. One expands around one of the two minima of the potential. In addition this method requires matching of different branches of solutions in domains of overlap; the application of boundary conditions yields the nonperturbative effect. In terms of parameters as in the Schrödinger equation for the symmetric double-well potential in the following form d 2 y d z 2 + y = 0, V = − 1 4 z 2 h 4 + 1 2 c 2 z 4, c 2 > 0, h 4 > 0, the eigenvalues for q 0 = 1, 3, 5... are found to be E ± ( q
Adolph August Hoehling Jr. was an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. Born in Philadelphia, Hoehling was the son of Annie Tilghman Hoehling and Adolph A. Hoehling, a rear admiral and doctor in the United States Navy's medical corps; the younger Hoehling attended Lehigh University. He received a Bachelor of Laws from Columbian University School of Law in 1889, a Master of Laws from the same institution in 1890, he was in private practice in Washington, D. C. from 1891 to 1921. He was President of the District of Columbia Bar Association from 1916 to 1917. During World War I he served as a major in the Judge Advocate General's Corps, was counsel to the District of Columbia draft board. Hoehling was nominated by President Warren G. Harding on June 6, 1921, to an Associate Justice seat on the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia vacated by Associate Justice Ashley Mulgrave Gould, he was confirmed by the United States Senate on June 13, 1921, received his commission the same day.
His service terminated on December 1927, due to his resignation. On August 21, 1923, Hoehling re-administered the Presidential oath of office to Calvin Coolidge. Hoehling kept the second swearing in a secret until confirming Harry M. Daugherty's revelation of it in 1932; when Hoehling confirmed Daugherty's story, he indicated that Daugherty serving as United States Attorney General, asked him to administer the oath at the Willard Hotel. According to Hoehling, he did not question Daugherty's reason for requesting a second oath taking, but assumed it was to resolve any doubt about whether the first swearing in was valid, since an oath for a federal office had been administered by Coolidge's father, a Vermont notary public and justice of the peace. After his resignation from the federal bench, Hoehling returned to private practice in Washington, D. C, he died in Washington, D. C. on February 17, 1941, was buried at Arlington National Cemetery, Section West, Site 155B. On June 9, 1906, Hoehling married Louise Gilbert Carrington of New Jersey.
They were the parents of three children. Adolph A. Hoehling Jr. at the Biographical Directory of Federal Judges, a public domain publication of the Federal Judicial Center. Adolph August Hoehling Jr. at Find a Grave