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SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Lithophragma glabrum

Lithophragma glabrum is a slender perennial western North American mountain plant in the Saxifrage family, known by the common names bulbous woodland star, bulbiferous prairie-star, smooth woodland star, smooth rockstar. It is native to western North America from British Columbia to California and Saskatchewan to Colorado, where it grows in many types of habitat, it is a rhizomatous perennial herb growing erect or leaning with a slender glandular-pubescent flowering stem. The small leaves are located on the lower part of the stem; each is divided into five leaflets which may be toothed. The stem bears each in a cuplike calyx of hairy red or green sepals; the five petals are white or pink-tinged, up to about 7 millimeters long, divided into several five, toothlike lobes. Next to the flowers are bracts with accompanying bulblets; the plant reproduces when these bulblets take root. Media related to Lithophragma glabrum at Wikimedia Commons Data related to Lithophragma glabrum at Wikispecies Jepson Manual Treatment Photo gallery

David Jackson Davis

David Jackson Davis was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the Northern District of Alabama. Born in Wedowee, Davis received a Bachelor of Laws from Yale Law School in 1906, he was in private practice in Birmingham, Alabama from 1906 to 1935. On December 10, 1935, Davis received a recess appointment from President Franklin D. Roosevelt to a seat on the United States District Court for the Northern District of Alabama vacated by Judge William Irwin Grubb. Formally nominated to the same seat by President Roosevelt on January 6, 1936, Davis was confirmed by the United States Senate on January 22, 1936, received his commission on January 28, 1936. Davis served in that capacity until his death on December 7, 1938. David Jackson Davis at the Biographical Directory of Federal Judges, a public domain publication of the Federal Judicial Center

Phillip Thomas

Phillip Thomas is a former American football safety. He played college football at Fresno State, was drafted by the Washington Redskins in the fourth round of the 2013 NFL Draft. Thomas was born in California, he attended Bakersfield High School, played high school football for the Bakersfield Drillers. Thomas attended California State University, where he played for the Fresno State Bulldogs football team from 2008 to 2012; as a senior in 2012, he was named an All-American by the American Football Coaches Association and CBS Sports. He was a finalist for the Jim Thorpe Award, he was named to the ESPN All-America winner of the 2012 CFPA Defensive Back Trophy. He became the first unanimous All-American in Fresno State history when he was named to the Associated Press All-America team. Thomas was selected by the Washington Redskins in the fourth round, with the 119th overall pick, of the 2013 NFL Draft, he signed a four-year contract with the team on May 17, 2013. In the first preseason game against the Tennessee Titans, he suffered a left foot injury, diagnosed as a sprain.

On August 13, it was announced that Thomas would miss the entire 2013 season and be placed on injured reserve due to a torn Lisfranc ligament. Battling hamstring and foot injuries in the preseason, the Redskins waived him on August 30, 2014 for final roster cuts before the start of the 2014 season. After clearing waivers, he was signed to the team's practice squad the following day, he was promoted to the active roster on November 1, 2014. He was waived on August 5, 2015. Thomas signed with the Miami Dolphins on August 10, 2015. On August 30, 2015, he was waived. On December 30, 2015, the Buffalo Bills signed Thomas to their practice squad. On January 4, 2016, he signed a futures contract with the Bills. On June 17, 2016, he was waived. On June 20, 2016, the Bills placed Thomas on injured reserve after clearing waivers. On March 6, 2017, Thomas was released by the Bills. Washington Redskins bio Fresno State Bulldogs bio

Identification Projection Series

Identification Projection Series refers to a projective technique used in psychotherapy. IPS is related to other, more established, projective methods in psychotherapy such as the Rorschach Test and the Thematic Apperception Test. A more recent projective method with a higher degree of validity is the Adult Attachment Projective Picture System. IPS is based on two sets of 40 pictures based on photographs. One set contains various possibilities of male and the other the female socialization. IPS is used to elicit emotional responses from a client. According to the principles of IPS, art is well-suited to elicit strong responses from a client because the works of art contain the psychological energies of the artist, which can be reproduced by the client through empathy. Another purpose of IPS is to increase the client's awareness of recurring themes throughout his or her biography; the IPS pictures can further assume a catalytic function during therapy. The pictures elicit emotional or physical responses, set in motion thought processes and may trigger identification, projection or other defense mechanisms.

The interpretation of the client's responses is aimed at the integration of unvoiced subjects and themes into therapy. The client is given the 40 cards and asked to sort them into two stacks: “meaningful” and “not meaningful”, according to the client's emotional and physical responses; the client is asked to review the pictures one by one. He is asked to focus on changes in mood or emotions during the viewing process. Pictures that elicit physical or emotional reactions or elicit a memory are placed onto the “meaningful” stack; the subset of “meaningful” picture is distributed into new categories: according to the current state in the therapeutic process, these can be: “past”, “present”, “future”. Basics for interpretation of results:A written protocol is required to interpret the responses; the following elements are protocolled: client's utterances regarding image content viewing duration duration of pondering upon the picture additional variables: change in breathing pattern, eye movement, skin color, facial expression, gesturesThere has been no reliable psychometric data collection and evaluation for IPS.

The qualitative analysis of the client's verbal responses can be conducted with the evaluation scheme by Lester Luborsky, Kurt Lewin or David McClelland. The analysis aims to make inferences of recurring themes in the client's biography and personality traits. Selective perception Projective test Qualitative research Grounded theory Adult Attachment Projective Picture System Identification Projection Series

Eilenburg

Eilenburg is a town in Germany. It lies in the district of Nordsachsen in the Free State of Saxony 20 km northeast of the city of Leipzig. Eilenburg lies at the banks of the river Mulde at the southwestern edge of the Düben Heath wildlife park; the town is subdivided into three urban districts: Berg and Ost and six rural districts named Behlitz, Kospa, Pressen and Zschettgau. Neighbouring towns and cities are Leipzig, Bad Düben and Wurzen. Eilenburg Castle was first mentioned on 29 July 961 in a document by Otto I. as civitas Ilburg. The name means town with clay deposits. A settlement of tradespeople developed from the 11th century in the vicinity of the castle; the town was incorporated in the Margravate of Meissen in 1386. In the 16th century Eilenburg was central to several events of the Protestant Reformation. George, Duke of Saxony, called this town a noteworthy place. Martin Luther called it a blessed lard pit; the Thirty Years' War left its mark on Eilenburg. The town was spared fighting, but it suffered from the catastrophic economic effects of the war.

From 1631 the town was directly involved in the war. In 1632 the body of King Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden was laid out in the Red Deer Inn after he had been killed in the Battle of Lützen. In 1639 Eilenburg was conquered by the troops of Georg von Derfflinger. In 1646 peace negotiations between Saxony and Sweden began in Eilenburg to extend the expiring Armistice of Kötzschenbroda. On 14 September 1648 the Treaty of Eilenburg was signed and meant the end of the Thirty Years' War for Saxony, as a consequence the town recovered; the slow onset of economic recovery came to a sudden end with the start of the Seven Years' War. Each male in Eilenburg had to serve in the armed forces; the city was the Kingdom of Prussia. In the following years Eilenburg turned into an dirty old town. At the end of the 18th century the economy stagnated and Eilenburg became an more insignificant town. In 1813 during the War of the Sixth Coalition shortly before the Battle of Leipzig, Napoleon took a last view of his and his allies' Saxon troops in eastern Eilenburg.

After Napoleon's defeat, Saxony had to cede large territory to Prussia under the provisions of the Congress of Vienna. Eilenburg was part of the Province of Saxony within the progressive Prussian state. Thereby the transition of Eilenburg to an industrial city was advanced significantly; because of the founding of numerous textile factories, with its proximity to the Prussian capital Berlin, became an important centre of Prussian textile production. The ascent to an important industrial city came from the nearby Kingdom of Saxony. Saxon industrialists settled in Eilenburg for having duty-free access to the Prussian market; the onset of urbanization caused a rapid increase in population. The social tensions resulting from the industrialization and the huge growth of population triggered a strong labour movement. In 1849 the health insurance support association was founded. In 1850 the food association of Eilenburg as the first food cooperative of Germany and "Darlehnskassenverein" as the first Credit union in Germany were founded.

Carl Degenkolb, owner of a factory in Eilenburg and member of the Frankfurt Parliament, voluntarily instituted the first German works councils at his factory. On 30 June 1872 Eilenburg station was opened with the Halle-Eilenburg-Falkenberg route. Two years transport services started on the newly built Leipzig–Eilenburg railway. Industrial development continued with development of the chemical and metal processing industries; the German Celluloid Factory founded in 1887 characterized the city's business for more than a hundred years. During World War I hundreds of Eilenburg people were called up for military service. On 21 October 1917 Wilhelm Pieck a President of the German Democratic Republic, escaped from a military transport at Eilenburg station. A total of about 800 people from Eilenburg were killed during the war. About two weeks before the end of the World War II the city was completely destroyed. On 17 April 1945 American troops reached Eilenburg. For three days and three nights the town was under heavy artillery fire, which destroyed most of the buildings of the city.

Two hundred people were killed and 90 percent of the town centre and 65 percent of the buildings of the whole town were destroyed. Eilenburg was one of the most damaged cities in Germany; the town centre was rebuilt in the 1950s. In 1952 the city became the seat of the Eilenburg District in Bezirk Leipzig, newly formed by the administrative reform in East Germany. In the eastern part of Eilenburg large new housing areas were built. In autumn 1989 up to seven thousand inhabitants formed peaceful demonstrations demanding a change on political level. After German reunification some long-established state socialist companies went out of business. Dismantling of jobs could only be offset by new business settlements on newly created industrial areas outside the town. In 1994 Eilenburg District was annexed by Delitzsch District in the course of district reform. In 2002 Eilenburg was hit hard by flood of the river Mulde; the damages amounted to 135 million euro. The construction of flood protection facilities was intensified after the flood.

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