Russell Square is a large garden square in Bloomsbury, in the London Borough of Camden, built predominantly by James Burton. It is near the British Museum. To the north is Woburn Place, to the south-east is Southampton Row. Russell Square tube station is nearby to the north-east, it is named after the surname of the Dukes of Bedford. The gardens are Grade II-listed on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens. In 2005, two terrorist bombings occurred near the square. One of the bombings was on a London Underground train between King's Cross St Pancras tube station and Russell Square tube station, another was on a bus on Tavistock Square, near Russell Square. To commemorate the victims, flowers were laid at the square. In 2016 the Russell Square stabbing took place. Following the demolition of Bedford House, Russell Square and Bedford Square were laid out in 1804; the square is named after the surname of the Earls and Dukes of Bedford, who developed the family's London landholdings in the 17th and 18th centuries.
Between 1805 and 1830, Thomas Lawrence had a studio at number 65. Other past residents include the famous 19th-century architectural father-and-son partnership and Philip Charles Hardwick, who lived at number 60 in the 1850s. On the eastern side the Hotel Russell, built in 1898 to a design by Charles Fitzroy Doll, alongside the Imperial Hotel, built in 1966; the square contained large terraced houses aimed at upper-middle-class families. A number of the original houses survive on the southern and western sides; those to the west are occupied by the University of London, there is a blue plaque on one at the north-west corner commemorating the fact that T. S. Eliot worked there from the late 1920s when he was poetry editor of Faber & Faber; that building is now used by the School of African Studies. In 1998, the London Mathematical Society moved from rooms in Burlington House to De Morgan House, at 57–58 Russell Square, in order to accommodate staff expansion; the Cabmen's Shelter Fund was established in London in 1875 to run shelters for the drivers of hansom cabs and hackney carriages.
In 2002, the square was re-landscaped in a style based on the original early 19th century layout by Humphry Repton. Since 2004, the two buildings on the southern side, at numbers 46 and 47, have been occupied by the Huron University USA in London. On 7 July 2005, two terrorist bombings occurred near the square. One of them was on a London Underground train at that moment running between King's Cross St Pancras tube station and Russell Square tube station, another was on a bus on Tavistock Square, near Russell Square. To commemorate the victims, many flowers were laid at a spot on Russell Square just south of the café; the location is now marked by a young oak tree. The square was the site of a mass stabbing in 2016; the London Branch of École Jeannine Manuel has occupied 52-53 Russell Square since 2019. Russell Square appears in various novels. In the early chapters of Thackeray's Vanity Fair, set in about 1812, Russell Square is evoked as the residence of "John Sedley, Esquire, of Russell Square, the Stock Exchange."
Virginia Woolf set many scenes of her novel Night and Day in Russell Square.21 Russell Square is the murderer's street address in the novel The Murderer Lives at Number 21 by the Belgian writer Stanislas-André Steeman. In John Dickson Carr's detective novel The Hollow Man, the victim, Professor Grimaud, lives in a house on the western side of Russell Square. In Alan Hollinghurst's novel The Swimming Pool Library, the protagonist William Beckwith spends time here with his lover who works in a hotel overlooking the square. In chapter 6 of John Wyndham's novel The Day of the Triffids the main characters William Masen and Josella Playton are photographed by Elspeth Cary in Russell Square while practicing with triffid guns. In Ben Aaronovitch’s Peter Grant books, the first of, The Rivers of London, The Folly – headquarters of British wizardry – is located in Russell Square. Russell Square is the location of the eponymous bookshop in the Channel 4 sitcom Black Books. List of eponymous roads in London Other squares of the Bedford Estate in Bloomsbury included: Bedford Square Bloomsbury Square Gordon Square Tavistock Square Torrington Square Woburn Square Baltimore House on Russell Square
SABCA is a worldwide leading tier 1 multi-technology aerospace supplier, subsidiary of the Dassault Group. Serving the world's leading aircraft and space launchers manufacturers, SABCA designs, develops and maintains aircraft and launcher components and systems; the company asserts its expertise in 4 business units – Integrated Assemblies, Actuation Systems, MRO and Unmanned Systems, achieved a turnover of 186 million euros in 2018. SABCA offers a full range of services to the civil and military aviation markets and its activities extended to the Unmanned Autonomous Systems commercial market include the integration of aerospace grade solutions for industry; the company, listed on the Euronext stock market, conducts operations in the three Belgian regions and has one facility in Morocco. SABCA was founded on 16 December 1920 by Georges Nélis with the task of designing and building aircraft for the emerging air transport in Belgium; the project led by Nélis was supporter by King Albert. When it was founded, the Belgian government guaranteed an annual order brook with a value of BEF 6 million.
So SABCA became the exclusive supplier of the Belgian Air Force and SNETA. Part of these, SABCA's first activities on behalf of the Belgian Air Force were the maintenance and repair of aircraft requisitioned by the Germans during the First World War; the aeronautical company began the construction of several planes under licence: the Morane-Saulnier MS.35, Fokker F-VII, de Havilland DH-9's, Ansaldo A.300/40's, Nieuport 29C.1's and Avro 504K. In addition to licenced production, SABCA developed its own construction such as ships bound for the Belgian Congo. However, this activity remained marginal compared to licenced construction. During World Word II, SABCA's Brussels plant at Haren Airport was requisitioned by the German occupier. At the liberation, the SABCA factories are put on fire. After the war, SABCA became a major partner in most Belgian military aircraft production and upgrade programs like the Hunter, F-84, F-104G, Dassault Mirage 5, Lockheed F-16, Agusta 109 Helicopter, etc... A new plant was opened in 1955 on the Charleroi airport for that purpose.
In a move towards diversification in the field of high technologies, SABCA was among the early participants in the European space programs in the 1970s and has since more than 40 years designed and manufactured major elements of the European Spacelab and large parts of the Ariane and Vega launchers. The civil aircraft activity took a boost in 1989 when a first risk-sharing contract was signed with Airbus. Since that day, SABCA has been selected as a partner for all new Airbus programs, including the giant A380, the A400M and the new A350 XWB. SABCA designs and produces metallic and composite subassemblies for the Dassault and Gulfstream business jets programs. SABCA moved a step forward with the creation of a owned subsidiary, SABCA Limburg nv, specialized in the production of high-tech composites. Today, the plant produces high quality components for Airbus A350, A400M and Gulfstream 650. Opening a new site in Casablanca completes the SABCA eco-system; the SABCA Group created a network of centers of excellence in order to bring it customers end-to-end solutions at best cost.
Our new site was named SABCA Maroc and is looking for expansion to cover the increasing demand. After 100 years of excellence in aerospace, SABCA is still an important player in the Aerospace industry. Building on its expertise, SABCA is now taking major steps to become a leader in the development systems for unmanned autonomous missions; the drone department performs safety critical missions for the general industry, like medical transport over densely populated areas and inspection of offshore infrastructure. As a member of the SAFIR consortium alongside 12 other Belgian public and private companies, SABCA has been contributing to the EU's regulatory process for UAVs since 2018. In 2019, the aeronautical equipment manufacturer signed a collaboration agreement with Deme Offshore, a subsidiary of the dredging and marine engineering group specialising in offshore wind power, to develop and deploy monitoring and inspection services for offshore wind turbines using drones. In October that same year, SABCA operated its first 100% autonomous medical flight with its X8 UAV as part of the Helicus Aero Initiative consortium.
SABCA assorts its expertise in 4 Business Units: Integrated assemblies: SABCA masters the art of designing and manufacturing robust and large structures in aluminum and composite. Through its long history SABCA has perfected its capability to deliver what is called plug & fly structures; these “integrated assemblies” are built in Brussels, Lummen or Casablanca based on multi-technology solutions and delivered to our customers. Actuation Systems: SABCA designs, tests and repairs hydraulic and electromechanical actuators for use on business jets and commercial airplanes, as well as actuation systems that control the flightpath of launchers like Ariane 6 and Vega. Actuation systems are the joints and muscles that move the control surfaces like rudder, elevators and ailerons but can be found on every moving part on the aircraft inside and outside the fuselage. Maintenance, Overhaul & Upgrades: With more than 50 years of expertise, SABCA proposes a wide range of sustainment solutions to Air Force worldwide.
It includes maintenance, repair and upgrade of their aircraft and component, engineering services, spare parts management, AOG team support, obsolescence management... Sabc
Texas State Highway 51 is a short state highway located in Hansford County, just south of Spearman. SH 51 begins at SH 207 southeast of Spearman and travels east through unincorporated Hansford County 5.7 miles. It is a two-lane route for its entire length, has no intersections with other state-maintained routes until its terminus at FM 281, which continues to the east and south, FM 760, which travels north to Spearman; the original SH 51 was designated on August 21, 1923 as a route from Sagerton to Crowell, replacing a portion of SH 28. On June 15, 1926, it extended north to the Oklahoma state line. On December 21, 1926, it extended to Longworth; this extension was cancelled by 1929. The south end was modified several times, it was cancelled on January 19, 1932, being replaced by SH 16. The second SH 51 was designated on April 5, 1932 as a route from Dalhart northward to the Oklahoma state line, it was extended south to McCamey on July 16, 1934, replacing SH 143 from Channing to Meadow and the majority of SH 137 from Meadow to McCamey.
On July 15, 1935, the section from Channing to Levelland was cancelled. On December 22, 1936, this section was restored. On November 23, 1937, SH 51 was rerouted to bypass Meadow. On February 4, 1941, the section of SH 51 from the Hockley/Terry County line to Brownfield was cancelled, creating a gap. On February 28, 1941, the section from the Hockley/Terry County Line to the Hockley/Lamb County Line was cancelled, increasing the gap. On May 14, 1941, the section from the Hockley/Terry County line to Brownfield was restored closing the gap. On September 23, 1941, the section from Levelland to the Hockley/Terry County Line was restored, closing the gap further. On April 28, 1942, it extended south to Sheffield. On September 22, 1942, to section of SH 51 from Levelland to the Hockley/Lamb County Line was restored, closing the gap. On October 24, 1956, the highway was rerouted southwest over FM 1214 from US 290 to US 90 and SH 227 from US 90 to the entrance of Big Bend National Park; the section from Rankin to Sheffield was transferred to SH 349.
This entire route was canceled on August 1958 when US 385 was transferred to the west. The current SH 51 was designated on January 29, 1974; the entire route is in Hansford County
John Denver Hore is a New Zealand country singer and songwriter, better known by his stage name of John Grenell. Grenell had his first professional engagement in 1962, the year he finished high school, after placing third in a nationwide TV contest "Have a Shot", he recorded his first record album for Joe Brown in 1963, made a further 16 albums 1963-74, some of which reached gold. He was the New Zealand representative to the Grand Old Opry in Nashville, Tennessee in 1966 and 1974, he has sung in America, Canada and South Africa, at various TV series, special events and a Royal Command performance. He wrote the New Zealand version of I've Been Everywhere with local place names in 1966, he returned to entertainment in 1989-90 with the album "Welcome to our World", a single and album best-seller in February 1990, see List of number-one singles. He has received Country music recording industry awards, Male Vocalist of the year, a Gold Tribute award plus Best Country single and Country Record of the year.
Born in Ranfurly, Grenell grew up in Central Otago and Dunedin, was educated at Kyeburn School and Otago Boys' High School. He sang as John Hore, his stepfather’s surname, but changed to the family surname of Grenell, he married Deidre Bruton in 1971. They live in Whitecliffs, on a Canterbury foothills farm, breed Appaloosa horses, he is interested in the outdoor environment high country tussock and watershed areas. AudioCulture profile
Matt McLennan is an Ottawa-based musician and songwriter who grew up in, retains strong ties to, the indie music scene in Winnipeg, Canada. He is a member of the Grumpy Cloud Records label collective, is the lead singer and guitarist in Ottawa band use every part of the deer, he plays guitar in label-mate Tyler Shipley's political pop outfit The Consumer Goods, is a member of chamber-folk recording project Mr. Pine, he was frontman in Winnipeg band Cone Five, which enjoyed some amount of local and international success. As a solo artist, McLennan released three independent albums which cracked the Canadian campus top 200. In over ten active years in the Winnipeg indie music scene, McLennan was involved in a variety of additional successful, semi-successful and dismally received bands and projects, he was a core member of cowpunk outfit the Horribly Awfuls, was a founding member of art-terrorism group the Rose Maylies. He released several cassettes and CD-Rs on his own small imprint, dismal failure records, in an effort to expose listeners to the efforts of like-minded, quirky local musicians.
As a member of Cone Five, McLennan helped usher in the Conifera Records scene, which lasted from 2002-2005. A Fawn Portrait... Half-breaking Not a Cloud in the Sky I Hope you Die Alone Matt McLennan on MySpace
This is a list of Roman governors of Germania Inferior. Capital and largest city of Germania Inferior was Colonia Claudia Ara Agrippinensium, modern-day Cologne. 12–9 BC: Nero Claudius Drusus 9–8 BC: Tiberius 4–1 BC: Lucius Domitius Ahenobarbus AD 1–4: Marcus Vinicius AD 4–6: Tiberius AD 7–9: Publius Quinctilius Varus AD 9–11: Tiberius AD 12–14: Germanicus Caesar AD 14–16: Aulus Caecina Severus AD 21: Gaius Silius AD 21: Gaius Visellius Varro AD 28–34: Lucius Apronius AD 34–39: unknown AD 40–41: Aulus Gabinius Secundus AD 46–47: Quintus Sanquinius Maximus AD 47–51: Gnaeus Domitius Corbulo AD 51–54: unknown AD 54–58: Pompeius Paullinus AD 58–60: Lucius Duvius Avitus AD 63–67: Publius Sulpicius Scribonius Rufus AD 67–68: Gaius Fonteius Capito AD 68–69: Aulus Vitellius Germanicus AD 69–70: Gaius Dillius Vocula AD 70–71: Quintus Petillius Cerialis AD 71–73: Aulus Marius Celsus AD 73–78: Lucius Acilius Strabo AD 78: Gaius Rutilius Gallicus AD 78–80: Decimus Iunius Novius Priscus AD 80–83: Sextus Julius Frontinus AD 87–89: Aulus Bucius Lappius Maximus AD 91–96: Marcus Ulpius Trajanus AD 96–97: Marcus Ulpius Trajanus AD 97: Titus Vestricius Spurinna AD 97–98: Lucius Licinius Sura AD 98–99: Lucius Neratius Priscus AD 99–100:?
AD 101–102: Quintus Acutius Nerva AD 103–116:? AD 117–119: Aulus Platorius Nepos Manilianus Gaius Licinius Pollio AD 122–129:? AD 127: Lucius Coelius Rufus AD 130–13?: Granius Grattius Geminius AD 135–139: Quintus Lollius Urbicus AD 140–142:? AD 142–150: Gaius Julius Severus AD 150–151: Publius Septimius Aper AD 151–152: Lucius Octavius Cornelius Salvius Iulianus Aemillianus AD 152–158: Gnaeus Julius Verus AD 158: Sextus Calpurnius Agricola AD 158–160: Tiberius Claudius Julianus AD 15?–161: Salvius Julianus AD 161–16?: Gaius Septimius Severus AD 170–17?: Quintus Antistius Adventus AD 17?–180: Junius Macr AD 180–185: Marcus Didius Julianus AD 18?–192: Gaius Allius Fuscianus AD 193–197: Virius Lupus AD 197–19?: Gaius Valerius Pudens AD 199–20?: Novius Priscus AD 201–204: Marius Maximus Perpetuus Aurelianus AD 205: Quintus Venidius Rufus AD 20?–20?: Quintus Tarquitius Catulus AD 206–210: Gnaeus Fulvius Maximus Centumalus AD 211–212: Lucius Lucceius Martinus AD 212–21?: Marcius Claudius Agrippa AD 216–21?: Marcus Valerius Senecio AD 222–22?: Flavius Aper Commodianus AD 230–231: Clodius Aurelius Saturninus AD 231: Flavius Janus AD 23?–235: Gaius Messius Quintus Decius AD 23?–23?: Iasdius Domitianus AD 233–238: Gaius Furius Sabinus Aquila Timesitheus AD 238–24?: Lucius Domitius Gallicanus Papinianus AD 25?: Quintus Tarquinius Catulus AD 259–260: Marcus Cassianus Postumus AD 260–274: Gallic Empire Marcus Cassianus Postumus Marcus Aurelius Marius Victorinus Tetricus I / Tetricus II AD 274: List of Frankish kings List of bishops and archbishops of Cologne Römisch-Germanisches Museum Werner Eck: Die Statthalter der germanischen Provinzen vom 1.–3.
Jahrhundert, Rheinland-Verlag, Köln, 1985