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Paul Barbarin

Adolphe Paul Barbarin was an American jazz drummer from New Orleans. Barbarin grew up in New Orleans in a family of musicians, including his father, three of his brothers, his nephew, he was a member of the Young Olympia Band. He worked with Freddie Keppard and Jimmie Noone. From 1925–1927, he was a member of King Oliver's band. During the following year, he moved to New York City and played in Luis Russell's band for about four years, he left Russell and worked as a freelance musician, but he returned to Russell's band when it supported Louis Armstrong. For a brief time beginning in 1942, he worked for Red Allen's sextet, with Sidney Bechet in 1944 and Art Hodes in 1953. In 1955 he founded the Onward Brass Band in New Orleans, he spent the rest of his life as the leader of that band. Barbarin died on February 1969, while playing snare drums during a Mardi Gras parade. Record producer Al Rose said that his funeral "attracted one of the great mobs in New Orleans funeral history." Paul Barbarin at Drummerworld

Naka District, Kanagawa

Naka District is a district located in central Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan. It consists of two towns, Ōiso, Ninomiya; the majority of the area of the city of Hadano and the entire cities of Hiratsuka and Isehara were part of Naka District. As of 2009, the district had an estimated population of 62,522 and a density of 2,380 persons per km2; the total area was 26.26 km2. Ninomiya Ōiso Naka District was one of the four subdivisions of Sagami Province established by the Hōjō clan of Odawara during the Sengoku period. In the Edo period, it was nominally part of Odawara Domain, although large portions were tenryō territory controlled by the shōgun in Edo through various hatamoto. After the Meiji Restoration and with the establishment of the district system in 1878, the territory came under the control of Ōsumi District and Yurugi District. On March 26, 1896, these two districts were joined to form the modern Naka District, which consisted of five towns and 23 villages. Hiratsuka was elevated to city status in 1932, followed by Hadano in 1955 and Isehara in 1971

Mycoplasma amphoriforme

Mycoplasma amphoriforme is a species of bacteria in the genus Mycoplasma. This genus of bacteria lacks a cell wall around their cell membrane. Without a cell wall, they are unaffected by many common antibiotics such as penicillin or other beta-lactam antibiotics that target cell wall synthesis. Mycoplasma are the smallest bacterial cells yet discovered, can survive without oxygen and are about 0.1 µm in diameter. It has been found in human respiratory infections and is associated with chronic bronchitis in immunosuppressed patients, it has been observed to possess gliding motility, a protruding polar tip resembling that of M. gallisepticum, cytoskeletal structure at its polar tip similar to M. pneumonia's. Those infected show symptoms of lower respiratory tract infections such as increased respiratory rates and increased pulse rates; the type strain is strain A39 = ATCC BAA-992 = NCTC 11740. Lower respiratory tract infection Type strain of Mycoplasma amphoriforme at BacDive - the Bacterial Diversity Metadatabase

American Institute

American Institute may refer to: Defunct American Institutes: American Institute of the City of New York American Institute of Electrical Engineers American Institute of Instruction British-American Institute American Career Institute American Institutes provide organization in several fields: Archaeological Institute of America Arctic Institute of North America American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics American Institute of Architects American Institute of Architecture Students American Institute of Physics American Institute of Chemists American Institute of Mathematics American Documentation Institute American Geosciences Institute Archeological Institute of America American Institute of Biological Science American Institute For Foreign Study American Institutes for Research American Collegiate Institute Pan-American Institute of Geography and History Frank C. Munson Institute of American Maritime History Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History American Institute of Applied Music American Institute of Certified Public Accountants American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Institute of Graphic Arts American Institute of Mining and Petroleum Engineers American Law Institute American National Standards Institute American Institute of Certified Planners American Institute for Economic Research American Institute of Baking American Beverage Institute National Cat Groomers Institute of America Chimney Safety Institute of America American Cleaning Institute American Comedy Institute American Concrete Institute American Institute of Constructors The Culinary Institute of America American Film Institute American Institute of Floral Designers Gemological Institute of America American Iron and Steel Institute Laser Institute of America North American Maglev Transport Institute American Meat Institute American Mushroom Institute American Petroleum Institute American Safety and Health Institute American Institute of Steel Construction American Watchmakers-Clockmakers Institute American Antitrust Institute American Biographical Institute American Institute of Bisexuality Braille Institute of America Institute of American Indian Arts Institute for the Study of American Cultures American Bankruptcy Institute American Civil Rights Institute American Institute for Conservation American Dance Institute American Enterprise Institute American Institute for Free Labor Development Institute for America's Future American Meditation Institute American Mustache Institute Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture American Institute of Parliamentarians American Institute of Philanthropy American Institute for Roman Culture American Institute for Stuttering The Institute of American and Talmudic Law Institute for American Values American Wind and Wildlife Institute Working for America Institute First Zen Institute of America American Institute for Cancer Research Association of American Cancer Institutes The American Heart Institute American Sports Medicine Institute American Institute of Homeopathy American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering American Institute of Radiologic Pathology American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine American Institute of Afghanistan Studies Arab American Institute Byzantine Institute of America China Institute in America American Institute in Taiwan German-American Institute, Nuremberg American Hellenic Institute Ibero-American Institute American Institute of Indian Studies India, China & America Institute Inter-American Institute for Global Change Research American Institute of Iranian Studies Irish American Cultural Institute Latin American Social Sciences Institute Polish Institute of Arts and Sciences of America Jozef Pilsudski Institute of America American Russian Institute American Swedish Institute Ukrainian Institute of America

Thysanoplusia orichalcea

Thysanoplusia orichalcea, the slender burnished brass, is a moth of the family Noctuidae. The species was first described by Johan Christian Fabricius in 1775, it is a polyphagous pest of vegetable crops that originated in Indonesia, from where it spread to Europe, South Asia, Sri Lanka, Africa and New Zealand. In northern Europe it is a migrant species; the wingspan is 36–44 mm. Its head and the vertex of its head are reddish orange. Tegulae and forewings pale reddish brown; the forewings are extensively covered with a metallic golden shimmering surface. Only the costal field and hem are brown. Sub-basal and postmedial waved lines indistinct and whitish in colour; the sub-marginal line irregularly lunulate. The reniform and orbicular tain are white bordered; the unpatterned hindwings are grey brown, somewhat darker at the margin. The thorax is furry and with some hair tufts, the proboscis is well developed. Larva bluish green with a few short dorsal hairs. There are a prominent lateral line; the moth flies from August depending on the location.

The larvae feed on various herbaceous plants, including crops such as sunflower, Coreopsis and soybean. In managing their population, phenylacetaldehyde, a volatile floral compound attractive to many Lepidoptera and present in Canada thistle, was found to be effective in trapping the females of the species. "73.004 BF2433 Slender Burnished Brass Thysanoplusia orichalcea". UKMoths. Retrieved January 23, 2019. Savela, Markku. "Thysanoplusia orichalcea". Lepidoptera and Some Other Life Forms. Retrieved January 23, 2019. "09078 Thysanoplusia orichalcea - Südliche Goldeule". Lepiforum e. V. Retrieved January 23, 2019

Christine Schutt

Christine Schutt, an American novelist and short story writer, has been a finalist for the National Book Award for Fiction and the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction. She received her BA and MA from the University of Wisconsin–Madison and her MFA from Columbia University, she is a senior editor at NOON, the literary annual published by Diane Williams. Schutt is the author of three collections of short stories, A Day, A Night, Another Day, Summer and Pure Hollywood. Nightwork was chosen by poet John Ashbery as the best book of 1996 for The Times Literary Supplement, her novel Florida was a finalist for the 2004 National Book Award for Fiction and her second novel, All Souls, was published by Harcourt in spring of 2008 and was a finalist for the 2009 Pulitzer Prize in fiction. Her most recent novel, Prosperous Friends, was published by Grove Press in November 2012, she has twice won an O. Henry Award, as well as a Pushcart Prize, is the recipient of fellowships from the New York Foundation of the Arts and Guggenheim Foundation.

Pure Hollywood: And Other Stories was published by Grove Press in March 2018 and And Other Stories in May 2018. She lives in New York City and has two sons and Will. Will Schutt, author of Westerly, was the 2012 recipient of the Yale Prize for Younger Poets. Schutt taught English and creative writing at The Nightingale-Bamford School from 1984-2014 where she served as the faculty adviser for the school literary magazine Philomel, she has taught and continues to teach graduate and undergraduate writing at Barnard College, Bennington College, Columbia University, Hollins University, Sarah Lawrence College, University of Massachusetts-Amherst, Syracuse University and UC Irvine. She has taught at the Sewanee Writers' Conference in the years 2006, 2008, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2017. Christine Schutt