Rosenborg Ballklub referred to as Rosenborg or RBK, is a Norwegian professional football club from Trondheim that plays in Eliteserien. The club have won a record 26 leagues titles, twelve Norwegian Football Cup titles and have played more UEFA matches than any other Norwegian team. RBK play their home games at the all-seater Lerkendal Stadion which has a capacity of 21,421. Eirik Horneland was appointed head coach in January 2019; the club was founded as Odd in 1917 but were not allowed to play amateur league matches until 1928, when they took the present name. They reached the League of Norway in 1937–38, but were relegated to lower divisions during the 1940s; the club moved to Lerkendal in 1957 and their first title was the 1960 Cup, resulting in their first participation in a UEFA tournament. It was not until the 1960s. In 1967 RBK was promoted to the top league where they, except for the 1978 season, have remained since, they won three league titles between 1967 and 1971. The club's golden era started with the 1985 league title.
From 1991 through 2004 the team won 10 under manager Nils Arne Eggen. During this period, they participated in the group stage of Champions League 11 times, reaching the quarter-finals in 1996–97. On 19 May 1917, 12 young men from Rosenborg in Trondheim founded Sportsklubben Odd; the name Odd was a tribute to Odd of Skien, the most successful team in Norway at the time. Odd spent their first few years playing against other local teams before attempting to join the regional series in 1920; as with most of the "buddy" clubs formed at the time, they were denied access. Since many of these players played for the bigger teams, the authorities feared a possible shortage of players if too many small clubs were let in; as the years went by, disillusioned players began leaving the club, in 1923 the first team played only a single match. By 1926, management of the club had passed on to a new generation of members, it was through their efforts that Odd were admitted into the regional series in 1927, ten years after the club was founded.
A year they were set for entry into the Football Association of Norway, but their entry was blocked as the association refused to have two member clubs with the same name. The club therefore took on its current name, Rosenborg Ballklub, on 26 October 1928. Rosenborg is a residential area in Trondheim. Rosenborg enjoyed little success at first, moving between the lower divisions of the regional series, yet their performance was improving and in 1931 the team qualified for the highest level, one year they played in the Norwegian Cup for the first time. It was at this time that Rosenborg started planning for a new home ground at Lerkendal, although this project was not completed until after World War II. Rosenborg's youth team has been one of the best in the country since the club was founded and an talented generation of youth players during the 1950s would grow up to form the basis for the first team's success in the 1960s and onwards. In 1960 Rosenborg progressed all the way to the cup final where they faced Odd, the team from which they had adopted their original name and colours from in 1917.
It took a rematch to decide the winner. Rosenborg won the cup again in 1964. Rosenborg was promoted from the regional league to group A of the main Norwegian league in 1960; the following season the two groups of the top flight were combined into a single league of 16 teams with the teams finishing in the bottom half being relegated to the 2nd division. Rosenborg finished as number 9 out of the 16 teams and was relegated to the new 2nd division where they played from 1963 until they won promotion by winning group B in 1966. In 1967 Rosenborg was promoted to the highest level in Norwegian football, the Main League for the first time; this would prove to be a successful year for the club. Led on by such players as Harald Sunde, Nils Arne Eggen, the talented young forward Odd Iversen, Rosenborg won their first league title. Iversen scored 17 goals in 18 matches that year, would go on to score a massive 30 goals in the following season, although he alone could not prevent Rosenborg from being beaten to the title by Lyn.
By the end of the 1960s it was clear that Rosenborg had emerged as one of Norway's leading football clubs. The 1960s saw Rosenborg venture onto the European stage for the first time; as winners of the cup in 1964, the club debuted in the Cup Winners' Cup the following year. Three years Rosenborg entered the European Cup as winners of the league. Rosenborg hired Englishman George Curtis as coach ahead of the 1969 season. Curtis introduced the new 4–4–2 formation and shifted focus towards tactics and organization rather than all-out attacking football; this move worked well to begin with. However, when both Odd Iversen and Harald Sunde left the club, Rosenborg stopped scoring goals and failed to win again in 1970. Curtis was criticized for being too defensively minded and was replaced by retired player Nils Arne Eggen, who reverted to a more crowd-pleasing style of play. Eggen's first of five tenures as coach was a resounding success; the double-win in 1971 marked the end of the club's first golden age.
Rosenborg began to struggle in the league. A flurry of coaches came and went without making an impact and in 1977 the team won only one match the entire season, finishing dead last. Nils Arne Eggen was called in for h
This is a list of art-related events in 1569. Federico Barocci – Deposition Joachim Beuckelaer – The Four Elements: "Water" and "Earth" Bronzino – The Martyrdom of St. Lawrence Lucas Cranach the Younger – The Vineyard of the Lord Gerardus Mercator – Nova et Aucta Orbis Terrae Descriptio ad Usum Navigantium Emendata Cristoforo Rosa – entry ceilings for Biblioteca Marciana, Venice Stradanus – Vanity and Death Frescos in Studenica monastery Carlo Bononi, Italian painter of the School of Ferrara Lucio Massari, Italy painter of the School of Bologna Juan Bautista Mayno, Spanish painter of the Baroque period Frans Pourbus the younger, Flemish painter September 9 – Pieter Brueghel the Elder, Netherlandish Renaissance painter and printmaker known for his landscapes and peasant scenes date unknown Vincenzo Cartari, Italian painter Girolamo Mazzola Bedoli, Italian painter of the Parmesan School of Painting Giovanni Battista Castello, Italian historical painter 1568/1569 - Jacob Binck, German engraver and painter
Reddam House is an independent, co-educational, non-denominational, day school, located in Woollahra and Bondi, both Eastern Suburbs of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. Reddam House was acquired by Inspired Education Group in 2019, it subsequently now receives no government funding. The school was launched in Sydney by education pioneer Graeme Crawford in June 2000, who had founded Crawford College, South Africa in 1992. Publicised as a "dynamic and creative schooling environment", it was created by a major renovation at the previous Taylors College in North Bondi; the school attracted media attention with reports 36 percent of students, six times the state average, received "special consideration" in the 2006 HSC. Reddam house has received media attention for being the only non-selective school to achieve a top 10 ranking in the NSW HSC of 2013, 2016, 2018 and 2019. Reddam House started as a Years 7 to 11 school in 2001 at the current Bondi Campus; the school grew and a new campus at Woollahra, near the Bondi Junction train and bus terminals, was opened in 2003.
The new Woollahra Campus enabled the opening of the Reddam House Primary School and the restructuring of the High School into a High School and a Senior School. The Woollahra campus is home to the Early Learning School, accepting children from 1 years of age; the Reddam House Bondi Campus hosts Years 10, 11 and 12. The Woollahra Campus hosts pre-school to Year 9. Reddam has brother schools started by members of Mr Crawford's family. In Cape Town,South Africa Reddam Atlantic Seaboard and Reddam Constantia were started by his sister Sheena Crawford-Kempster. In Johannesburg, South Africa Reddam, Bedfordview were started by his father Mr Robert Crawford and Dalene Quayle, Mr Graeme Crawford's eldest sister. Ben Pasternak, founder of Monkey, Inc. List of non-government schools in New South Wales Reddam House Website
Clean language is a technique used in counseling and coaching but now used in education, organisational change and health. It has been applied. Clean language aims to support clients in discovering and developing their own symbols and metaphors, rather than the therapist/coach/interviewer suggesting or contributing their own framing of a topic. In other words, instead of "supporting" the client by offering them ready-made metaphors, when the counselor senses that a metaphor would be useful or that a metaphor is conspicuously absent, the counselor asks the client, "And that's like what?" The client is invited to invent their own metaphor. Clean language was devised by David Grove in the 1980s as a result of his work on clinical methods for resolving clients' traumatic memories. Grove realized many clients were describing their symptoms in metaphors drawn from the words of previous therapists, instead of from their own experience. Clean language is the basis for symbolic modeling, a stand-alone method and process for psychotherapy and coaching developed by Lawley and Tompkins.
Clean language can be used in addition to a therapist or coach's existing approach. Clean language originated with New Zealand-born and educated David Grove, who drew on his bi-cultural Māori/British roots when designing therapeutic and coaching methods. Grove had degrees from University of Canterbury and University of Otago in New Zealand, a masters in counselling psychology at Minnesota State University Moorhead. Grove served as a consulting psychologist with the London Phobic Trust, published a book with Basil Panzer, Resolving Traumatic Memories: Metaphors and Symbols in Psychotherapy, he died on 8 January 2008. Grove's clean language was designed to address the needs of patients who were suffering from traumatic memories to facilitate in their capability to resolve blocks and phobias; this is achieved through the description of subjective experiences and identifying specific phrases, which are made less abstract to elicit the link between speech and lived experience. Grove's work on clean language spawned the field of "emergent knowledge".
Prior to the use of the term "clean language" David taught and practiced his methods in the context of healing complex trauma. In the following years his workshop materials included such titles as "Metaphors to Heal by", "Resolving Traumatic Memories", "Healing the Wounded Child Within" and "In the Presence of the Past". Clean language combines four elements of communication: syntax, wording of questions, vocal qualities, non-verbal behaviour. In a therapeutic context, clean language questions make use of the "full 3-part syntax" which has the format: And... and when/as...? This structure is derived from Grove's early hypnotic work, is designed to direct attention, minimize cognitive load, make it easier for the client to remain in the inner-directed state that the questions generate. Outside the therapeutic context, a more "everyday" syntax tends to be used. Clean language questions seek to minimise content that comes from the questioner's "maps" — metaphors, paradigms or sensations — that could direct the questionee's attention away from increased awareness of his or her own representation of experience thereby "diminishing their epistemological nature".
Clean language offers a template for questions that are as free as possible of the facilitator's suggestions, mind-reading, second guessing and metaphors. Clean questions incorporate all or some of the client's specific phrasing and might include other auditory components of the client's communication such as speed, tonality. Besides the words of the client, oral sounds and other nonverbals can be replicated or referenced in a question when the facilitator considers they might be of symbolic significance to the client. Clean language facilitators do not follow popular generalised assumptions about the meaning of'body language', preferring to ask about the meaning such behaviour has for the client; the assumption being that much'body language' is an unconscious communication with self. Voice speed and volume can all affect the kind of attention the client pays to their own experience. Where the client's words are used, the vocal qualities of the client's words are repeated. In therapeutic applications, the questioner's words are given slower, with a rhythmic and poetic tonality.
In everyday interactions the facilitator can remain closer to their usual tonality. Non-verbal behaviour is the way someone; these include gestures, head- and eye-points, other movements of the body. The facilitator minimises their own non-verbal behaviour and does not mirror the movements of the client's body. Rather the facilitator uses gestures and eye-points that are congruent with the location of the client's imaginative symbols from the client's perspective. Clean language questions are designed to reduce to a minimum any influence from the facilitator's "map of the world" via his or her metaphors, interpretations or unwarranted assumptions, they are designed to direct the client's attention to some aspect of their experience that the facilitator has noticed and chooses to highlight for the client's potential learning. An example dialog is as follows: Client: "I feel strang
R. J. Huggins is a Canadian entrepreneur, producer and documentary filmmaker, he is best known for founding PaperofRecord.com, a comprehensive database of searchable newspaper image documents published in their original form. The company was sold to Google in 2006, became an integral part of the Google News Archive. Huggins has since pursued innovation projects in technology, mentorship and documentary filmmaking. In 1999, Huggins founded Inc. the parent company of PaperofRecord.com. PaperofRecord.com became the first company in the world to digitize over 21 million archived newspaper images from publications in Canada, United States and Europe. The PaperofRecord database offered its users the unique ability to view its newspaper archives in their original published format, search the entire contents of each page, down to a single word. Canada's two largest newspapers, The Globe and Mail and the Toronto Star, were the first to participate in this process, with their archives being digitized and accessible to PaperofRecord subscribers by 2002.
The response to the PaperofRecord project was overwhelmingly positive, with economic historian Richard Salvucci describing the site as "simply essential for historians working on the history of Mexico." In 2012, the Canadian Baseball Network named Huggins one of the "Most Influential Canadians in Baseball," commending his work in archiving the entirety of The Sporting News as part of the PaperofRecord project. The PaperofRecord.com collection was acquired in'secret' in 2006 by Google and announced publicly in 2008. Huggins described the decision as "bittersweet," expressing disappointment that the Canadian government was not able to invest adequate resources into the project, while attesting that "without the help and vision of a company such as Google, this immense, educational resource would not be possible on the scale, being contemplated."In his other involvement with newspaper digitization, Huggins was a founding member of The Globe and Mail's electronic information service team, Info Globe.
He helped implement electronic “as of release” documents for Finance Canada and negotiated Soviet commercial electronic rights from Novosti Press Agency of the first commercial statistical trade information to the West for the New York Times Information Services. Huggins has more than 25 years experience as a professional and entrepreneurial pioneer in the newspaper publishing, web/content publishing and high technology sectors, his publication, This Country Canada, received the Silver and Honorable Mention Awards at the Eighteenth National Magazine Awards in the Photojournalism and Words and Pictures categories respectively. In 2002, Huggins was nominated as Canadian Entrepreneur of the Year by Young, he was the Entrepreneur in Residence for Ottawa Centre for Research and Innovation and for Invest Ottawa between 2009 and 2014. During his residency, Huggins worked with over 300 start-ups, helping emerging to refine their strategy and go-to-market positioning. Huggins was a Founding Director at L-Spark until May 2018, an accelerator and incubator program that provides mentorship to enterprise SaaS start-ups.
He continues to mentor technology start-ups independently, as well as working on a variety of film projects. Huggins attended the University of Waterloo, receiving a degree in Canadian Studies and History in 1981, he lives with his family in Ottawa, Canada. In 2006, Huggins founded Orphan Boy Films, a production company specializing in historical feature documentaries; the name is an homage to Huggins' father, a Barnardo orphan, sent to Canada as a twelve-year-old to work on a farm outside the village of Norwich, in Southwestern Ontario. In 2015, Orphan Boy Films released The Greatest Freedom Show on Earth, a feature-length documentary commissioned by TVO.org. Cinematographer and Producer Anthony Seck played a key role in the collaboration; the documentary explored the story behind the Emancipation Day celebrations in Windsor, Ontario from 1932-1967. The annual event, soon to be coined "The Greatest Freedom Show on Earth," was first instigated by Windsorite Walter Perry in August 1932, continued until his death in 1968.
Though Perry's death had a significant influence on the end of the tradition, the Detroit Riot of 1967 was believed to have been a major reason behind its demise. The documentary aired on TVOntario on February 25, 2018, made its PBS Detroit debut on May 4, 2018, it was shown at some small screenings in Ottawa, had a large theatre debut to over 600 students across two screenings at the Capitol Theatre in Windsor. It won the "Award of Merit - Special Mention" at the Impact Doc Awards in January 2016. Orphan Boy Films is developing their next film, A Barnardo Boy, an episodic docu-drama exploring the experiences of the Home Children sent to Canada between 1969 and 1930 those children who came from Britain to Canada as a ward of Thomas John Barnardo in 1930
The Latchkey is a 1910 American silent short comedy produced by the Thanhouser Company. The premise of the plot focuses on two businessmen who are friends John. Will gives John the key to his apartment; the landlady of the house leases the apartment to two ladies. John decides to go to Will's apartment and lets himself in with the key and finds the two girls asleep, they awake and take him for a burglar and threaten to kill him and John pleads for mercy instead of addressing the misunderstanding. John is revealed to be her employer after he is caught opening a safe in the office the next morning; the film was released on August 26, 1910 and was met with positive reviews by the trade publications. The film is presumed lost. Though the film is presumed lost, a synopsis survives in The Bioscope from November 10, 1910, it states: "John are prosperous young businessmen and close friends. Will has an apartment in the city; when Will goes to the country on his vacation he leaves the latchkey of his apartment with his chum, telling him to make himself at home.
The landlady in the house in which Will lives is seized with a bright idea that she can sublet his apartment during his absence. May and Belle, two pretty girls who are in business, decide to try their hand at housekeeping, they settle down in their new quarters. John decides to make use of his rooms, he lets himself in with the latchkey, is amazed to find the two girls sound asleep. Believing him to be a burglar the girls threaten him with annihilation. John thinks the joke too good to spoil, so pleads for mercy. May secures his promise that he will never'burgle' again, allows him to escape. Unknown to John, May has been engaged by his partner as a typist, when she enters the office the following morning and finds John opening the safe, she decides that once again her burglar has been caught red-handed, she calls for help, is chagrined when her supposed burglar is introduced as her employer. Amid explanations, the'burglar' and the lady shake hands and become good friends."In both The Moving Picture World and The Moving Picture News the character of Will was named Bill, but it is not clear if this was intentional, a renaming or error.
The writer of the scenario is unknown, but it was most Lloyd Lonergan. He was an experienced newspaperman employed by The New York Evening World while writing scripts for the Thanhouser productions; the film director is unknown. Film historian Q. David Bowers does not attribute a cameraman for this production, but at least two possible candidates exist. Blair Smith was the first cameraman of the Thanhouser company, but he was soon joined by Carl Louis Gregory who had years of experience as a still and motion picture photographer; the role of the cameraman was uncredited in 1910 productions. There are no known credits for the cast, but Anna Rosemond and Frank H. Crane are two possible actors that were prominent players in 1910. Credits may have included Anna Rosemond, one of two leading ladies of the Thanhouser company in this era. Frank H. Crane was a leading male actor of the company and involved since the beginnings of the Thanhouser Company. Bowers states. A surviving film still leaves open the possibility of identifying three actors.
The one reel comedy 1,000 feet long, was released on August 26, 1910. The film saw a wide national release, advertisements in theaters are known in Indiana, North Carolina, Pennsylvania; the New York Dramatic Mirror gave the most detailed review of the trade publications by summing up the scenario and approving of the plot and the good acting in the production. The reviewer concluded, "Not only are the leading roles well portrayed, but the minor parts are quite well done in the picture - the dismissed stenographer and the old landlady look and act their parts. There is a pleasing, symmetrical competence in the whole cast." The production was reviewed positively by The Moving Picture World and concludes with the statement, "The story ends there without a suspicion of anybody falling in love with anybody else, a restraint which will be duly appreciated." Bower's notes that many Thanhouser plots conclude with the romance and the reviewer noted this change was a welcome one for this production. The previous film A Dainty Politician concluded with romance and the next release An Assisted Elopement took the romance element further with two sets of parents trying to get their children to marry each other.