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Paris Descartes University

Paris Descartes University known as Paris V, was a French public research university located in Paris. It was one of the inheritors of the University of Paris, split into multiple separate institutions in 1970. Paris Descartes merged with Paris Diderot University in 2019 to form a new University of Paris, it was established as a multidisciplinary university "of humanities and health sciences" ("des Sciences de l’Homme et de la Santé". It focuses in the areas of medical sciences, biomedical sciences, computer science and psychology, its main campus was in the historic École de Chirurgie in the 6th arrondissement of Paris. The historic University of Paris first appeared in the second half of the 12th century, but was divided into thirteen universities, managed by a common rectorate, the Chancellerie des Universités de Paris, after the student protests of the French May. Descartes University has ten campuses in Paris, its headquarters are centered on the "Collège de chirurgie", built in place of the "Collège de Bourgogne", in the Quartier Latin, on the rue des Écoles.

The teaching facilities and the research laboratories are housed in the Saints-Pères university center, as far as the medical school and the social sciences school are concerned. The refurbished Henri-Piéron center contains the school of psychology, whereas the Law school is located in Malakoff; the dentistry school is located in Montrouge. The undergraduate program of Paris Descartes is selective, with an acceptance rate of 11%. Admission to the second year of the university's master programs is selective as well, some of these programs admitting only 1.7% of applicants which can represent 25 students by programs. The University Paris V has signed over 150 conventions with foreign universities across five continents, including Manchester, Copenhagen, Madrid, Helsinki, Stockholm or Ghent; the university focuses on medical sciences, biomedical sciences, social sciences, computer science and law. The University Paris Descartes supports a modern approach of social sciences on the basis of fieldwork, participant observation and ethnography.

The dual master's degree in partnership with other important French academic institutions such as Pantheon-Sorbonne University and the École Normale Supérieure emphasizes opportunities offered as far as research is concerned. Paris Descartes was rated by the 2017 QS World University Ranking by Subject: 51–100th in Pharmacy and Pharmacology, 151–200 in Biological Sciences, 121 in Medicine, 251–300th in Psychology, 251–300th in Linguistics It was rated by the 2016/17 The Times Higher Education Subject Rankings as: 201–250 in Medicine, 201–250 in Psychology. In Law, in 2016/17, it was not ranked among the top 10 of France of Eduniversal rankings. Georges Balandier Erwan Dianteill Axel Kahn Michel Kazatchkine Michel Maffesoli Hervé Morin Georges Vigarello Olivier Brandicourt and former CEO of Sanofi Jacqueline Dutheil de la Rochère, former president of Panthéon-Assas University Jon Elster and political theorist François Fillon, former French Prime Minister Béatrice Galinon-Mélénec, founder of the e. laboratory on Human Trace Complex System Unesco Nadey Hakim and Vice President of the Royal Society of Medicine Keuky Lim, former Minister for Foreign Affairs of the Khmer Republic Ramata Ly-Bakayoko, Ivorian Minister of Women and Children Élizabeth Teissier, astrologist Jardin Botanique, Université Paris V Musée d'Anatomie Delmas-Orfila-Rouvière René Descartes Media related to Université Paris Descartes at Wikimedia Commons University web site Faculté des Sciences Humaines et Sociales - Sorbonne Institut de Psychologie

Medard Boss

Medard Boss was a Swiss psychoanalytic psychiatrist who developed a form of psychotherapy known as Daseinsanalysis, which united the psychotherapeutic practice of psychoanalysis with the existential-phenomenological philosophy of friend and mentor Martin Heidegger. During his medical studies in Vienna, he initiated his psychoanalytic training by undergoing some psychoanalytic sessions with Sigmund Freud, an analysis he continued at length in Zurich with Swiss psychoanalyst Hans Behn Eschenburg. Upon his return to Zurich, he trained at Burghölzli Hospital under the supervision of the psychiatrist Eugen Bleuler, he went on to formal psychoanalytic training at the Berlin Psychoanalytic Institute where his supervisory analyst was Karen Horney. While at BPI he studied with Hanns Sachs, Otto Fenichel, Wilhelm Reich, Kurt Goldstein, he went to London, where he worked with Ernest Jones for six months at the National Hospital for Nervous Diseases. Back in Zurich he was invited by Carl Gustav Jung to join a workshop with other medical doctors to study analytical psychology, an experience that lasted nearly ten years and helped Boss to see that psychoanalysis need not be limited to Freudian interpretations.

It was during the 1930s that Boss became acquainted with Ludwig Binswanger, who introduced Boss to the works of philosopher Martin Heidegger. During World War II, while serving in the Swiss Army, Boss began studying Heidegger's Being and Time and, upon the conclusion of the war, Boss contacted Heidegger, initiating a 25-year mentoring friendship. Through his study with Heidegger, Boss came to believe that modern medicine and psychology, premised on Cartesian philosophy and Newtonian physics, made incorrect assumptions about human beings and what it means to be human, he addressed an existential foundation for medicine and psychology two classic texts: Psychoanalysis and Daseinsanalysis and Existential Foundations of Medicine and Psychology. Whereas Boss's older colleague Ludwig Binswanger, is recognized as the founder of the first systematic existential approach to psychiatry and psychopathology, Boss is regarded as having founded the first systematic approach to existential psychotherapy.

Other significant contributions Boss made to the literature in existential psychotherapy include The Meaning and Content of Sexual Perversions, The Analysis of Dreams, A Psychiatrist Discovers India. Boss saw dreams as coming from a person’s life as a whole, not from a separate “dream state”, he did not see the “unconscious” as a place where the denied impulses were kept, the way Freud presented it. Zollikon Seminars: Protocols, Letters. Tr. F. Mayr. Northwestern University Press. Existential Foundations of Medicine and Psychology.. Northvale, NJ: Jason Aronson. Psychoanalysis and Daseinsanalysis.. New York: Basic Books. A Psychiatrist Discovers India. Wolff. I Dreamt Last Night... New York: Gardner Press; the Analysis of Dreams. New York: Philosophical Library; the Meaning and Content of Sexual Perversions. New York: Grune and Stratton. Psychotherapy for Freedom: The Daseinsanalytic Way in Psychology and Psychoanalysis. E. Craig. A Special Issue of The Humanistic Psychologist, Volume 16, Spring, 1988. Zollikon Seminars Brent Dean Robbins' Medard Boss Page Dr. C. George Boeree's overview of Boss' theory Biography of Medard Boss

Send Me Your Love (album)

Send Me Your Love is the second studio album from Kashif. The album was released in 1984 on Arista Records; the album includes the hit singles "Baby Don't Break Your Baby's Heart", "Are You the Woman" and "Ooh Love". In 1985 "Edgartown Groove" brought Kashif and Al Jarreau a Grammy Award nomination for Best R&B Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal; the album was digitally remastered for the first time by Finesse Records in 2008. In 2012, Funky Town Grooves remastered and expanded the album including six additional bonus tracks. Allmusic Discogs Send Me Your Love at AllMusic Send Me Your Love at Discogs

Gigi Gryce (album)

Gigi Gryce is an eponymous album by American jazz saxophonist Gigi Gryce featuring tracks recorded in 1958 and released on the MetroJazz label. Allmusic awarded the album 3 stars stating "A fine mainstream date, but long gone". "In a Sentimental Mood" - 3:35 "Blues March" - 3:03 "Seabreeze" - 2:30 "Bangoon" - 2:43 "It Don't Mean a Thing" - 3:16 "Cold Breeze" - 2:36 "Rich and Creamy" - 3:29 "My Ideal" - 2:48 "Baba's Blues" - 2:59 "Little Susan" - 2:29 "Lullaby for Milkman" - 2:30 "Somewhere" - 2:36 Gigi Gryce - alto saxophone, tenor saxophone, baritone saxophone, piccolo, flute Hank Jones - piano, celeste Milt Hinton - bass Osie Johnson - drums

Cyrus Haley

Cyrus Haley was a New Zealand arsonist. He was born in Leeds, England on 22 September 1832 and migrated to Auckland, New Zealand, in 1870. Haley burned down the Music Hall, the ship City of Auckland, a kerosene store, part of the New Zealand Insurance Company building, the Choral Hall, built to replace the Music Hall. On 22 January 1872 he fired eight shots into businessman Thomas Russell's home at the Pah farm, he was apprehended by police officer Thomas Broham on 28 January 1872 after setting on fire haystacks at the farm. He was convicted of attempted murder, threatening to kill and threatening to destroy property, sentenced to life in prison, he was shot dead in 1875 while attempting to escape from a labour gang

Charles Mill Lake

Charles Mill is a reservoir located in central Ohio near the junction of State Routes 430 and 603. Charles Mill Lake is a quiet and enjoyable place for boating, fishing, hunting, or hiking; the lake is located in both Richland County and Ashland County, with the dam located in Ashland County. This lake is located on the Black Fork of the Mohican River. Many local residents refer to Chales Mill Lake as Mifflin Lake due to its proximity to Mifflin, Ohio; the lake sees local use by nearby residents who fish or boat. The area around the lake experienced several incidents of violence between settlers and Native Americans during the War of 1812. An attack took place within a mile of the dam site following the forced removal of the Piqua Indians from their homes in Greentown; the Native Americans first attacked the home of the Frederick Zimmer family, killing Zimmer, his wife and daughter, their neighbor, Martin Ruffner. Several days a settler, James Copus, three militiamen were killed while defending Copus' home and family.

There is a historical marker in the day use area of the lake that recounts the stories of "Frontier Violence During the War of 1812" and "English-Allied Indian Attacks", a monument honoring these events was erected on Route 603, near the dam. The name for Charles Mill Lake comes from the name of J. Charles who operated a sawmill in the vicinity where the park below the dam is situated currently. Caldwell's Atlas of Ashland County - 1874 Charles Mill Dam is located on the Black Fork of the Mohican River, 10 miles east of Mansfield, Ohio and 10 miles southwest of Ashland, Ohio; the lake is located in Ashland County and Richland County, with the dam being located in Ashland County. Charles Mill Dam was constructed from 1935–1936 and is for flood control, but is used for recreation, fish and wildlife management. Charles Mill Dam is a rolled earth fill dam with an water-resistant, clay core; the dam, is 1,390 feet long and 20 feet wide. The flood reduction system includes two dikes and one levee; these structures, the dam and levee, hold the water that may build up behind them from the 215 square miles drainage area the dam serves.

The dam has two spillways to handle water above the maximum the dam is designed to hold. There are five gates which allow the water to provide control of it. During the summer months the lake is kept at about 31 feet at the dam which provides 1,350 acres of water surface. At that level the water is backed up the Black Fork about 5.2 miles. When the dam is holding the maximum flood water it is designed to hold there would be 6,050 acres surface acres of water behind the dam and water would be backed up the Black Fork 19.8 miles. Ohio DNR fishing map of Charles Mill Lake