The Bishop of Ostia is the head of the suburbicarian diocese of Ostia, one of the seven suburbicarian sees of Rome. The position is now attached to the post of Dean of the College of Cardinals, as it has been since 1150, with the actual governance of the diocese entrusted to the Vicar General of Rome. Ostia and Velletri, "Ostia e Velletri" in Italian, was a single suburbicarian diocese from 1105 to 1914. In 1914, Velletri was split off as a separate suburbicarian diocese. Starting a new Dean would add the see of Ostia to the suburbicarian see he had. Serafino Vannutelli, 1914–1915 Vincenzo II Vannutelli, 1915–1930 Gennaro Granito Pignatelli di Belmonte, 1933–1948 Francesco VIII Marchetti Selvaggiani, 1948–1951 Eugène Tisserant, 1951–1972 Amleto Giovanni Cicognani, 1972–1973 Luigi Traglia, 1974–1977 Carlo Confalonieri, 1977–1986 Agnelo Rossi, 1986–1993 Bernardin Gantin 1993–2002 Joseph Ratzinger 2002–2005 Angelo Sodano 2005-2019 Giovanni Battista Re 2020- Diocese of Rome#Diocese of Ostia Bräuer, Martin.
Handbuch der Kardinäle: 1846-2012. Berlin: De Gruyter. ISBN 978-3-11-026947-5. Brixius, Johannes M. Die Mitglieder des Kardinalskollegiums von 1130-1181, Berlin 1912. Cappelletti, Giuseppe. Le chiese. Volume primo. Venezia: Giuseppe Antonelli. Eubel, Conradus. Hierarchia catholica, Tomus 1. Münster: Libreria Regensbergiana. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Eubel, Conradus. Hierarchia catholica, Tomus 2. Münster: Libreria Regensbergiana. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Eubel, Conradus. Hierarchia catholica, Tomus 3. Münster: Libreria Regensbergiana. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Gams, Pius Bonifatius. Series episcoporum Ecclesiae catholicae: quotquot innotuerunt a beato Petro apostolo. Ratisbon: Typis et Sumptibus Georgii Josephi Manz. pp. iv–vii. Gauchat, Patritius. Hierarchia catholica Volumen quartum Münster. Giorni, Francesco. Storia di Albano. Roma: Puccinelli. P. 372. Hüls, Rudolf. Kardinäle, Klerus und Kirchen Roms: 1049–1130, Bibliothek des Deutschen Historischen Instituts in Rom 1977 Kehr, Paul Fridolin.
Italia pontificia. Vol. II: Lativm. Berlin: Weidmann. Pp. 30–36. ISBN 978-5-88390-446-1. Klewitz, Hans-Walter. Reformpapsttum und Kardinalkolleg, Darmstadt 1957. Lanzoni, Francesco. Le diocesi d'Italia, dalle origini al principio del secolo VII. Volume primo. Faenza: F. Lega. Lentz, Harris M.. Popes and Cardinals of the 20th Century: A Biographical Dictionary. Jefferson NC USA: McFarland. ISBN 978-1-4766-2155-5. Ritzler, Remigius. Hierarchia catholica medii et recentis aevi V. Patavii: Messagero di S. Antonio. Retrieved 2016-07-06. Ritzler, Remigius. Hierarchia catholica medii et recentis aevi VI. Patavii: Messagero di S. Antonio. Retrieved 2016-07-06. Ughelli, Ferdinando. Italia sacra sive insularum adjacentium. Tomus primus. Venice: apud Sebastianum Coleti. Pp. 47–88
The 1986 Ibero-American Championships was an athletics competition, held at the Estadio Pedro Marrero in Havana, Cuba from 27–28 September 1986. A total of 36 events, comprising 21 men's and 15 women's events, were contested by sixteen countries, it was the second edition of the Ibero-American Championships, the first to be held in Latin America. The Chilean city of Valparaíso was chosen to host the event, but the competition was moved after organisation difficulties. High temperatures at the venue affected athletic performances in the longer distance events; the host nation, Cuba topped the table with fifteen gold medals and a total of 43 medals. Spain was the second most successful country and Brazil was third with four golds and fifteen medals overall; the positions of these top three countries remained unchanged from those at the previous edition of the championships in 1983. Among the notable medallists was Brazilian Robson da Silva, won completed a sprint double and recorded a South American record of 10.02 seconds in the 100 metres.
Ana Fidelia Quirot of Cuba won both the women's 800 metres events. Seventeen-year-old Luis Bueno set a world youth record of 8.25 m to win the men's long jump. Another young athlete, 18-year-old high jumper Javier Sotomayor, won his first senior gold medal at an international athletics championships. Adauto Domingues of Brazil won the steeplechase gold and a silver in the 5000 m, while Portugal's Rosa Oliveira was twice runner-up in the 1500 metres and 3000 metres events; the men's marathon race was dropped from the main programme and was instead held as a separate competition – the Ibero American Marathon Championships. Alfonso Abellán was the race winner that year while Manuel Vera and Radamés González were second and third respectively. For full event details see 1986 Ibero-American Championships in Athletics – Results * Host nation Note: The final medal count on the official report differs as it includes the results of the Ibero-American Marathon Championship, held in Seville on 2 February before the main event.
Spain's Alfonso Abellán was the winner, followed by Manuel Vera of Mexico and Cuban Radamés González rounded out the podium. Of the twenty-two founding members of the Asociación Iberoamericana de Atletismo, nineteen presented delegations for the second championships. Ecuador, Puerto Rico and Venezuela all took part for the first time; the absent nations were Costa Rica and the Dominican Republic. A total of 220 athletes participated in the competition. However, only 200 participating athletes from 17 countries were counted by analysing the official result list. Athletes from Bolivia and Paraguay could not be retrieved; the higher number contains coaches and/or officials registered for the event. ResultsEl Atletismo Ibero-Americano – San Fernando 2010. RFEA. Retrieved on 2011-11-14
Football Australia was a rebel organisation for the sport of Soccer in Australia and operated without any international affiliates. It was founded in 2012 by Australian business man Clive Palmer after having his Gold Coast United A-League license revoked by the FFA. Archie Fraser was the most recent of Football Australia and Clive Palmer was chairman. Football Australia's last public activity was in June 2012 and the organisation is presumed to be defunct. On 1 March 2012 Football Australia was launched by Australian mining magnate Clive Palmer with the slogan "We Kick Harder", it was announced that it was intended that the new federation would form a breakaway league and replace the FFA and oversee football at a grassroots level and senior level. However, Palmer and FA's newly appointed chief executive, former A-League chief Archie Fraser, said the organisation was not out to topple the FFA but would act as watchdog and forum for ideas in the sport, it planned to publish papers, hold press conferences, seek opinions, lobby the government, lobby the FFA for a better outcome for Australians and the game in Australia.
Soon after the announcement many A-League club published statements rubbishing Palmer's new venture. Melbourne Heart CEO Scott Munn stated "Our position is clear - we've signed a clubs participation agreement to enter the A-League run and operated by Football Federation Australia" whilst Perth Glory owner Tony Sage declined to comment after supporting Clive Palmer. Sources from Sydney FC and Brisbane Roar confirmed their intention of staying with the FFA, it was reported that Palmer tried to persuade a number of young Gold Coast United players to defect and sign contracts with a proposed rebel competition however a number of senior players intervened. On 2 March 2012 both the AFC and FIFA publicly released a statement supporting Football Federation Australia saying that FIFA will only recognise one governing body in each FIFA affiliated nation and went on to say that "FIFA will continue its close cooperation with the FFA, however, we will continue to monitor the situation". On 13 March 2012 the federation launched a national commission of inquiry designed to hear submissions on ways to improve the sport’s administration and development.
It was announced that the federation will hold hearings in Townsville, Canberra, Melbourne, Hobart and Perth. The hearings are to be conducted by former president of FFSA Gary Collis with former Gold Coast United footballer Steve Fitzsimmons appointed secretary to the commission. A limited release of the inquiry occurred on 2 June 2012 but since Football Australia has become inactive; the organisation's Twitter account was last active in June 2012 and the group's website domain name has not been re-registered. Soccer in Australia Football Federation Australia
Rhode Island's 1st congressional district is a congressional district in the U. S. state of Rhode Island. It includes all of Bristol and Newport counties, along with parts of Providence County, including most of the city of Providence; the district is represented by Democrat David Cicilline. In 2010, it was the least populous congressional district in the country. Bristol County - Barrington and Warren. Newport County - Jamestown, Little Compton, Newport and Tiverton. Providence County - Central Falls, East Providence, North Providence, North Smithfield, Providence and Woonsocket; as of October 2016, there are two living former members. The most recent representative to die was Fernand St. Germain on August 16, 2014. Rhode Island's congressional districts List of United States congressional districts Martis, Kenneth C.. The Historical Atlas of Political Parties in the United States Congress. New York: Macmillan Publishing Company. Martis, Kenneth C.. The Historical Atlas of United States Congressional Districts.
New York: Macmillan Publishing Company. Congressional Biographical Directory of the United States 1774–present
Christopher Cartwright was an English clergyman, known as a Hebraist and for his use of targums in Biblical exegesis, following the lead of Henry Ainsworth with John Weemes. He was born in the parish of St. Michael-le-Belfry, York, in 1602, he was admitted to Peterhouse, Cambridge, on 13 December 1617. He graduated B. A. 1620, M. A. 1624. Cartwright illustrated the Bible from ancient rabbinical writings, was respectfully mentioned by contemporaries, he died at York in 1658, left some books to the library of Peterhouse. When Richard Baxter wrote his first work, Aphorisms of Justification, he submitted it to Cartwright among others. There were many other critics But Cartwright’s had an impact in the long term. Cartwright made various remarks. Cartwright replied by some'exceptions.' Baxter lost the manuscript. In 1676 Baxter published his Treatise of Justifying Righteousness, in two books, the second of which, entitled A Friendly Debate with the learned and worthy Mr. Christopher Cartwright, contained all the preceding papers, together with Baxter's final reply, The Substance of Mr. Cartwright's Objections considered.
Other writings are: The Magistrates' Authority in matters of Religion and the Soul's Immortality vindicated in two sermons, 1647. The first sermon, published by Edward Leigh, is directed against some soldiers in the army at York, who had roused Cartwright's indignation by denying the power of the magistrate to restrain heretics; the Doctrine of Faith... 1649. Certamen Religiosum, or a Controversy between the late King of England and the late Lord Marquesse of Worcester concerning Revelation, with a Vindication of the Protestant Cause from the pretences of the Marquesse his last Papers, which the necessity of the King's affairs denied him opportunity to answer, 1651; the Certamen Religiosum, published in 1649 by Thomas Baylie represented a debate between Charles I and Henry Somerset, 1st Marquess of Worcester, an episode of the Civil War period when Charles was staying at Raglan Castle during 1645, after the battle of Naseby. It was reprinted with Cartwright's answer. Electa Thargumico-Rabbinica sive Annotationes in Exodum ex triplice Thargum seu Chaldaica paraphrase...
1658. Dedicated to James Ussher. Mellificium Hebraicum seu observationes diversimodae ex Hebraeorum, praesertim antiquorum, monumentis desumptse, unde plurimi cum Veteri cum Novi Testamenti loci vel explicantur vel illustrantur; this was first published in the ninth volume of the Critici Sacri, 1660, the eighth volume of the edition of 1698. The Electa Thargumico-Rabbinica was first inserted in the Critici Sacri of 1698 This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: "Cartwright, Christopher". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1885–1900. Works by Christopher Cartwright at Post-Reformation Digital Library
Blues Sonata is an album by American jazz guitarist Charlie Byrd featuring tracks recorded in 1961 and released on the Riverside label in 1963. The album was first released on the Washington Records Offbeat imprint but only received limited distribution prior to Byrd signing with Riverside. Allmusic awarded the album 3 stars stating "this is two albums in one sleeve, showcasing two rather different formats for this original guitarist to pursue". All compositions by Charlie Byrd except as indicated "The Blues Sonata: Polonaise for Pour Pietro" - 7:01 "The Blues Sonata: Ballad in B Minor" - 5:01 "The Blues Sonata: Scherzo for an Old Shoe" - 9:08 "Alexander's Ragtime Band" - 5:26 "Jordu" - 4:37 "That Ole Devil Called Love" - 4:52 "Zing! Went the Strings of My Heart" - 4:30 Charlie Byrd - guitar Barry Harris - piano Keter Betts - bass Buddy Deppenschmidt - drums