Mount Alfred is a mountain located at the Queen Reach arm and head of the Jervis Inlet within the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains in British Columbia, Canada. The mountain is the highest in the portion of the mainland between Jervis and Toba Inlets, with its 1,318 metres prominence defined by the pass at the head of the Skwawka River, which feeds the head of Jervis Inlet; the unofficially-named Alfred Creek Falls, on Alfred Creek which drains off the mountain's glaciers southeast into the Skwawka, is one of Canada's highest waterfalls at 700 metres. The mountain was named during the 1860 survey by HMS Plumper who charted all of the area and was named after Alfred Edward "Affie", the third child and second son of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert of England, and, Duke of Edinburgh from his birth in 1844 until his death in 1900; the first ascent of Mount Alfred was made in 1929 by Arthur Tinniswood Dalton and Percy Williams Easthope. Mount Alfred Gallery CM_C2308 Fraser River to N. E. Pt. of Texada Island including Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet'Annotated' 1863.02.16 1865.08 Detail Map of Mt. Alfred from the 1860 Survey Map of the Jervis Inlet and Mt. Alfred
Maurice Colbourne was an English stage and television actor who starred as Tom Howard in the BBC television series Howards' Way. He is known for roles in other television series such as Gangsters, The Onedin Line, The Day of the Triffids and Doctor Who, he was cast as a villain in his career. Maurice Colbourne was born Roger Middleton in Sheffield, three weeks after Britain and France declared war on Germany upon the outbreak of the Second World War, studied acting at the Central School of Speech and Drama, he took his stage name from that of an earlier film actor called Maurice Colbourne, who shared the same birthday as his. In 1972, he co-founded, together with Michael Irving and Guy Sprung, the Half Moon Theatre near Aldgate, east London; this was a successful, radical theatre company, performing in an 80-seat disused synagogue in Half Moon Passage, E1. In 1985, the company moved to a converted chapel near Stepney Green, he performed in many productions at Half Moon Theatre, including In the Jungle of the Cities, Will Wat, If Not, What Will?, Heroes of the Iceberg Hotel, Sawdust Caesar, Dan Dare and Chaste Maid in Cheapside.
He directed several productions, including Silver Tassie, The Shoemakers and Pig Bank. He returned in 1979 to perform in Dolls, he first became well known when he played the lead in a BBC drama series, from 1975–78, afterwards appeared on screen. He played Charles Marston, the love interest of Lady Fogarty in the seventh series of The Onedin Line screened from 22 July to 23 September 1979, he played a mercenary in an episode of the Return of the Saint called "Duel in Venice". He played the character Jack Coker in the BBC's television miniseries adaptation of John Wyndham's The Day of the Triffids, he twice appeared in Doctor Who as the character Lytton. Colbourne played lead character Tom Howard in successful BBC television drama Howards' Way from 1985 to 1989. During a break in filming of the fifth series, he died aged 49 from a heart attack while renovating a holiday home in Dinan, France; the programme continued to the end of series five and for a sixth series, to tie up the storylines, with Colbourne's character being written out of the scripts.
Gamla bankhuset in Umeå, Sweden is a listed yellow two-storey stone building in Neo-Renaissance style, built in 1877. The building is located by the north stronghold of the bridge Tegsbron; because of the building's rounded corners it has been nicknamed Smörasken. The building is built of stone in a typical renaissance style by a floor plan from 1877 by Axel Cederberg at the Road and Waterway Construction Service Corps. Cederberg was at this time the city's technical advisor; the building is painted yellow. The bank hall and the offices were located on the ground floor and the upper floor was for the bank manager; the upper floor had a big apartment with a bachelor room. The building was Westerbottens enskilda banks' first bank building. After the great fire in Umeå in 1888 the possibility of opening a new bank building, more centrally located and had a better representative position became possible. In 1894 the bank moved its operations to the new bank building, what is Handelsbanken at Rådhusparken's east side.
The old bank building was instead used as an apartment building. The building has over the years housed various businesses, including being a temporary storehouse for Västerbottens museum's collections 1936-1946, Umeå City Library 1935-1954; the house is since 1980 a listed building, is now owned by Umeå Energi, which in 1992 did extensive restorations. Olofsson, Sven Ingemar. Umeå stads historia 1888-1972. Umeå: Umeå kommunfullmäktige. P. 21
Live at Lime with Tom Morello: The Nightwatchman is a two-track live album by The Nightwatchman, the alter ego of Tom Morello. Both songs on the album are covers, a first for a Nightwatchman album, it was recorded in 2009 and released by LimeWire Store on December 11, 2009 as a benefit for Amnesty International. All net proceeds from this release are being donated to the organization. In addition to the Live at Lime recording, Rollins released a four-part interview with Morello discussing his political activism and plans as a musician; the interview and songs can be found here It's been said that if you don't stand for something, you'll fall for anything. Those words have never been lost on Tom Morello, a musical insurrectionist who has continually pushed sonic boundaries since he burst onto the'90s alt-rock scene as a member of Grammy Award-winning band Rage Against The Machine. Revered for the otherworldly fretmanship displayed on seminal RATM recordings, subsequent recorded work with Audioslave, Street Sweeper Social Club, The Nightwatchman, Morello is an outspoken political activist who's never been afraid to speak his mind and fight the power.
For Lime at Lime with Tom Morello: The Nightwatchman, a release benefiting Amnesty International, the master axeman presents two striking acoustic covers: a gorgeous, sparse rendition of The Killers' "Human" and "Joe Hill," a classic folk song based on a poem written by Alfred Hayes in 1925 about Swedish-American labor activist Joe Hill. ¡Viva la Revolución! International human rights day marks the anniversary of the United Nations "Universal Declaration Of Human Rights" on 10 December 1948; the UDHR set out for the first time in a single document the fundamental rights to which everyone, everywhere is entitled - including the right to life, security, the freedoms of opinion and expression, the right not to be subjected to torture or cruel and degrading treatment. Official Nightwatchman Website Official Nightwatchman MySpace Official Nightwatchman Facebook LimeWire Online Store
Mehmet Ali İrtemçelik is the previous ambassador of the Republic of Turkey to Germany. He has served as member of parliament in the Grand National Assembly of Turkey and as a minister of state in the Council of Ministers of Turkey, he graduated both in Istanbul, Turkey. He started his diplomatic career on March 4, 1975, he has served as Assistant Consul in the Consulate General of Turkey in Chicago, United States (1977–1980, as second Attaché and head Attaché in the Embassy of Turkey in Kabul, Afghanistan, as head of section in the Multilateral Relations Bureau in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Ankara, Turkey, as Attaché and Director in the Permanent Representation of Turkey to the United Nations, as a consultant to the Minister of Foreign Affairs between 1988-1991 and as a consultant to the Prime Minister in 1991. He became the youngest ambassador in the history of the Republic of Turkey when he was given that title in 1989 when he was thirty-nine years old, he was the Turkish ambassador in Amman, Jordan between November 29, 1991 and July 31, 1995, in Sofia, Bulgaria between July 31, 1995 and November 3, 1997.
After his ambassadorship to Sofia terminated, he served as the assistant Director in the Bilateral Political Relations Bureau of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs until January 11, 1999. However, he left his diplomatic career to get into politics, was elected as head of list from the Motherland Party from the third circonscription of Istanbul on April 18, 1999, he served as the Minister of State for European Union affairs and Human Rights issues between May 27, 1999 and May 6, 2000 while serving as the government spokesman during the same period. During his tenure as member of parliament, he served in the parliament's Foreign Relations Committee and in the Turkish delegation to the European Council's Assembly of Members of Parliament. After falling out with his former classmate from high school and party leader, Mesut Yılmaz, as well as with then-Prime Minister Bülent Ecevit after having accused him of not respecting, trying to tinker with, the Constitution before the presidential elections of 2000, he resigned on May 6, 2000, both from his party and the government to become an independent in the parliament.
He did not seek re-election in 2002 and returned to diplomatic service when was appointed the Turkish ambassador to Germany by the government of Recep Tayyip Erdoğan on October 16, 2003. He is serving at the Foreign Ministry, he is fluent both in French as well as in English. He has three children. Politics of Turkey Foreign relations of Turkey 1999 Turkish general election List of Turkish diplomats Biography of Mehmet Ali İrtemçelik from the web-site of the Turkish Embassy in Berlin Turkish Ministry of Foreign Affairs Turkish Embassy in Berlin, Germany
Itchen Abbas is a village on the River Itchen about 4 miles north-east of Winchester in Hampshire, England. The village is part of the Itchen Valley civil parish. A major oil pipeline from Hamble to Aldermaston runs through Itchen Abbas; the Church of England parish church of St. John the Baptist was Norman and retains an original Norman doorway and chancel arch. St. John's was rebuilt in 1867 to a Norman Revival design by the architect William Coles, it is a charming Victorian Church with a barrel-vaulted roof. The church lost all remaining Victorian fittings when it was re-ordered in 2009. Itchen Abbas is mentioned in the Hampshire Folk Song "Avington Pond" as the place where the builders of the pond were paid their wages, they were given their money in the Plough public house. Abbey House, 0.5 miles north-east of the village, is a Grade II listed country house of five bays and two stories built in 1693. A rectory, it was altered in the 19th century; the Alton and Winchester Railway opened Itchen Abbas railway station in 1865.
British Railways closed the line and station in 1973. Charles Kingsley was a regular visitor to Itchen Abbas; the village and river provided inspiration for the setting of his novel The Water Babies. The village is the site of Sir Edward Grey's fishing hut, where he spent the night of 3 August 1914 before travelling to London to announce the United Kingdom's entry into First World War. Page, W. H. ed.. A History of the County of Hampshire, Volume 4. Victoria County History. Pp. 191–192. Pevsner, Nikolaus. Hampshire and the Isle of Wight; the Buildings of England. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. Pp. 308–309. Media related to Itchen Abbas at Wikimedia Commons