Roger Staubach

Roger Thomas Staubach, nicknamed "Roger the Dodger", "Captain America" and "Captain Comeback", is a former American football quarterback who played his entire 10-year career for the Dallas Cowboys of the National Football League. He attended the U. S. Naval Academy where he won the 1963 Heisman Trophy, after graduation he served in the U. S. Navy, including a tour of duty in Vietnam. Staubach played with the club during all 11 seasons of his career, he led the team to the Super Bowl four as the starting quarterback. He led the Cowboys to victories in Super Bowl VI and Super Bowl XII. Staubach was named Most Valuable Player of Super Bowl VI, becoming the first of four players to win both the Heisman Trophy, Super Bowl MVP, along with Jim Plunkett, Marcus Allen, Desmond Howard, he was named to the Pro Bowl six times during his 11-year NFL career. He is executive chairman of Jones Lang LaSalle. Roger Staubach was born in Cincinnati, the son of Elizabeth, Robert Staubach. Staubach is of partial German descent.

He grew up in a northeastern suburb of Cincinnati. Roger was an only child, he was a Boy Scout as a youth. Roger attended St. John the Evangelist Catholic School and graduated from the Catholic high school Purcell High School in Cincinnati in 1960. After one year at New Mexico Military Institute in Roswell, Staubach entered the U. S. Naval Academy in 1961, played quarterback for the Midshipmen; as a third-class midshipman in 1962, he got his first opportunity to play in the third game of the season, against the University of Minnesota on October 6. He relieved starter Ron Klemick as the Minnesota defense, led by Bobby Bell and Carl Eller, was stifling in its 21–0 victory. Staubach was sacked twice for -24 yards. A week playing against Cornell University, with the offense failing, Hall of Fame coach Wayne Hardin decided to put Staubach into the game to see if he could improve the team's offense, he led Navy to six touchdowns, throwing for 99 yards, two touchdowns while running for 88 yards and another score as Navy won 41–0.

A few weeks Staubach started again in the famous Army–Navy game. John F. Kennedy, who just 37 days earlier had negotiated the end of the Cuban Missile Crisis, attended the game, performing the coin toss. Staubach led the team to a 34–14 upset over Army, throwing for two touchdowns and running for another. In his second class season of 1963, he won the Heisman Trophy, Maxwell Award, the Walter Camp Memorial Trophy while leading the Midshipmen to a 9–1 regular season record and a final ranking of No. 2 in the nation. He appeared on the cover of Time in October. On New Year's Day, the Midshipmen lost the national championship to the No. 1 team, the University of Texas, in the 1964 Cotton Bowl. Earlier that season, Staubach led Navy to a 35–14 road victory in its annual rivalry with Notre Dame. Navy did not beat Notre Dame again until 2007, 44 years later. During three seasons at Navy, Staubach completed 292 of 463 passes with 18 touchdowns and 19 interceptions, while gaining a school record 4,253 yards of total offense.

Staubach is the last player from a military academy to win the Heisman Trophy. As a senior in 1964, he injured his left heel in the opening game victory over Penn State and missed the next four games, Navy finished the season at 3–6–1; the Naval Academy retired Staubach's jersey number during his graduation ceremony after his senior season. In 1981 Staubach was enshrined in the College Football Hall of Fame. In 2007 Staubach was ranked No. 9 on ESPN's Top 25 Players In College Football History list. His collegiate football career completed, Staubach closed out his Academy sports career as captain of the Academy's 1965 baseball team. During his junior year at the Naval Academy, Staubach's color-blindness was detected and he was commissioned directly into the Supply Corps, which did not necessitate being able to tell the difference between red and green lights or to discern the color differences in electrical circuitry. After graduating from the Naval Academy in June 1965, Staubach could have requested an assignment in the United States, but he chose to volunteer for a one-year tour of duty in Vietnam.

He served as a Supply Corps officer for the Navy at the Chu Lai base/port until 1967. Staubach supervised 41 enlisted men. Staubach returned from Vietnam in September 1967, spent the rest of his naval career in the United States, he played football on various service teams to prepare for his future career in the National Football League. During his tour at the naval air station in Pensacola, Florida, he quarterbacked the Goshawks, a team consisting of fellow U. S. Navy officers like himself, played games against college football teams. Roger had access to the Dallas Cowboys playbook, the Goshawks defeated many of the college teams they played against. Staubach was a tenth-round "future" selection in the 1964 NFL Draft by the Cowboys; the NFL allowed the Cowboys to draft him one year before his college eligibility was over, although due to his four-year military commitment, he would not play professionally until 1969 as a 27-year-old rookie. He was drafted by the Kansas City Chiefs in the 16th round of the 1964 American Football League Draft with a future selection.

While still in the Navy during 1968, he went to the Cowboys rookie camp, using most of

Model (band)

Model was a Turkish rock band based in İzmir, Turkey. The Group was founded with name "A due Carmen" in 2005 by Aşkın Çolak and Can Temiz; this trio attended Fatma Turgut and Serkan Gürüzümcü in 2007. The group's name was changed to "Model" in 2008; the group's first album name "Perili Sirk" in 2009. In 2011, Model released its second album, called "Diğer Masallar,", produced by Demir Demirkan. Three songs, Buzdan Şato, Değimesin Ellerimiz, Bir Melek Vardı, became popular, their third album, Levla's Story, was put on the market by the label of GNL Entertainment in the last week of the November 2013. Model wanted to create a concept in this album: the five stages of the mourning after separation, the human's own internal reckoning and the human relations are told with lyrics. 2010 Digital Age Awards - Most Innovative Music / Sound Design winner song composed for Efes Pilsen. The band won the Billboard Special Jury Award in Roxy Music Days under the name "A due Carmen" Perili Sirk Diğer Masallar Levlâ'nın Hikayesi Mey

Fluxus at Rutgers University

The mid-20th-century art movement Fluxus had a strong association with Rutgers University. Allan Kaprow and Robert Watts, both key figures in the movement met while they were students at Columbia University. George Brecht was working in New Brunswick, New Jersey when he saw the work of Robert Watts on display at the university, he was so impressed that he sought him out and they became friends. Claes Oldenburg referred to Allan Kaprow, George Segal, George Brecht, Robert Whitman, Robert Watts, Lucas Samaras, Geoffrey Hendricks and Roy Lichtenstein as the New Jersey School. George Segal and Allan Kaprow referred to it as the New Brunswick School of Painting. In the late 1950s, George Segal invited Allan Kaprow to go on a mushroom hunt with him and John Cage. Cage is remembered for his class in experimental composition, but he taught mushroom identification. A discussion on the use of electronic sound recordings in art pieces led to Cage inviting Kaprow to his class. George Segal, Allan Kaprow, Robert Watts all attended Cage's class.

Segal hosted annual picnics for his New York art friends. It was at one of these that Kaprow first coined the term Happening, for an impromptu artistic event, in the Spring of 1957.'Happening' first appeared in print in the Winter 1958 issue of the Rutgers undergraduate literary magazine, Anthologist. The form was imitated and the term was adopted by artists across the United States and Japan. Jack Kerouac referred to Kaprow as "the Happenings man," and an ad showing a woman floating in outer space declared, "I dreamt I was in a happening in my Maidenform brassiere." George Brecht and Robert Watts would meet for lunch once a week at the Howard Johnson's in New Brunswick, they were joined by Geoffrey Hendricks. It was there. While the festival was supposed to take place in Princeton at the suggestion of Bob Whitman, it ended up taking place at George Segals farm, on the Rutgers campuses, in New York City, it was venue on May, 1963 to actions and Happenings by artists including Dick Higgins, Allan Kaprow, La Monte Young and Wolf Vostell who made the Happening TV-Burying in coproduction with the Smolin Gallery.

Yam Festival was a year-long festival that took place between 1962 – 1963. Yam is May backwards. Happenings included Yam Hat Sale, Water Day, Clock Day, Box Day and Yam Day; the Yam Festival Delivery Event was an early mail art piece. In 1970, Hermann Nitsch performed his Orgies Mysteries Theater at the round house on College Farm Road on the Cook College campus. A lamb was killed, skinned and hung on a wall. In 1968, Dick Higgins shot sheets of orchestral paper with a machine gun to create One Thousand Symphonies, performed by Philip Corner. Geoffrey Hendricks performed The Sky is the Limit in the Voorhees Chapel in 1969. A 1970 Flux Fest at Douglass featured soccer played on stilts, a javelin event with a balloon replacing the javelin, table tennis with holes in the center of the paddles or tin cans glued to the paddle. Watts taught at Rutgers for 31 years. Geoffrey Hendricks retired after nearly 50 years at Rutgers. In 1999, Joan Marter published Off Limits: Rutgers University and the Avant-Garde, 1957-1963, which featured an exhibit of the same name at the Newark Museum.

It won the International Association of Art Critics award for "Best Exhibition in a Museum Outside New York City." In 2003, the art galleries at Mason Gross held Critical Mass: Happenings, Performance and Rutgers University, 1958-1972 to coincide with the release of a book by the same name by Geoffrey Hendricks. It featured artifacts from performances by Rutgers-affiliated Fluxus artists; the Flux Mass was re-staged that year on November 1 as part of a series of performances to accompany the exhibition. The mass was re-created at Amherst College. Marter, Joan. Off Limits: Rutgers University and the Avant-Garde, 1957-1963. Newark, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1999. Hendricks, Geoffrey. Ed. Critical Mass: happenings, performance and Rutgers University, 1958-1972. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2003. Hendricks, John. Ed. Fluxus Codex. Detroit, Mich.: Gilbert and Lila Silverman Fluxus Collection, 1998