Educational settings as place and/or subject in fiction form the theme of this catalogue of titles and authors. Organized alphabetically by the author's last name, the information is further divided by general school environments and those where the university is the locale; the list spans centuries and geographical boundaries, featuring Charlotte Brontë, Agatha Christie and Honoré de Balzac as well as contemporary writers Curtis Sittenfeld, Joyce Carol Oates and Donna Tartt. For those interested in learning more about the school/university in literature, references are included that provide a more academic study of the subgenre. Thomas Bailey Aldrich: The Story of a Bad Boy Laurie Halse Anderson: Speak F. Anstey: Vice Versa Louis Auchincloss: The Rector of Justin and The Headmaster's Dilemma Honoré de Balzac: Louis Lambert Lynn Barber: An Education François Bégaudeau: Entre les murs Mark Behr: Embrace Alan Bennett: The History Boys E. F. Benson: David Blaize E. R. Braithwaite: To Sir, with Love Sasthi Brata: My God Died Young Elinor Brent-Dyer: Chalet School series Charlotte Brontë: The Professor and Villette Leo Bruce: Death at St. Asprey's School Anthony Buckeridge: Jennings series Erika Burkart: Die Vikarin Frances Hodgson Burnett: Sara Crewe Dorothy Bussy writing as Olivia: Olivia Hezekiah Butterworth: The Log School-House on the Columbia Michael Campbell: Lord Dismiss Us Eleanor Catton: The Rehearsal Anton Chekhov: "The Schoolmaster" Agatha Christie: Cat Among the Pigeons Jonathan Coe: The Rotters' Club Colette: Claudine à l'école Ivy Compton-Burnett: Pastors and Masters Thomas H. Cook: The Chatham School Affair Robert Cormier: The Chocolate War Amanda Craig: A Private Place Edmund Crispin: Love Lies Bleeding Clemence Dane: Regiment of Women Roald Dahl: "Galloping Foxley" Alphonse Daudet: Le petit chose Abha Dawesar: Babyji R. F. Delderfield: To Serve Them All My Days Charles Dickens: Nicholas Nickleby Stephen Dobyns: Boy in the Water Ursula Dubosarsky: The Golden Day Marie von Ebner-Eschenbach: "Der Vorzugsschüler" Ernst Eckstein: Die Klosterschülerin and Gesammelte Schulhumoresken Edward Eggleston: The Hoosier Schoolmaster Frederic W. Farrar: Eric, or, Little by Little Antonia Forest: Autumn Term, End of Term, The Cricket Term, The Attic Term Hannah Webster Foster: The Boarding School.
Pyshkivtsi is a village in the Buchach Raion of the Ternopil Oblast in western Ukraine. First written mention comes from the 15th century. Pyshkivtsi belonged to the Kingdom of Poland, from 1569 to the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, from 1772 until 1918 to the Kingdom of Galicia and Lodomeria, in 1918-1919 to West Ukrainian People's Republic. В. Курцеба, В. Уніят, Пишківці // Ternopil Encyclopedic Dictionary: in 4 v. / editorial board: H. Yavorskyi and other, Ternopil: "Zbruch", 2008, V. 3: П—Я, S. 69. — ISBN 978-966-528-279-2. Pyshkivtsi, Buchach Raion Pyshkivtsi, google maps
Aichikyūhaku-kinen-kōen Station is a railway station in city of Nagakute, Aichi Prefecture, Japan operated by the Aichi Rapid Transit Company. Aichikyūhaku-kinen-kōen Station Station is served by urban maglev Linimo line, is located 7.0 kilometers from the starting point of the line at Fujigaoka. The station has two elevated island platform with the station building underneath; the station building is staffed. Aichikyūhaku-kinen-kōen Station was opened on March 6, 2005. During Expo 2005, the World Expo, held in Aichi on that year, this station provided main access to the venue. At that time, it was named for the expo venue, but in the following year it was renamed to its current name. In fiscal 2017, the station was used by 4,912 passengers daily. Expo 2005 Aichi Commemorative Park Aichi Prefectural University List of Railway Stations in Japan Media related to Aichikyūhaku-kinen-kōen Station at Wikimedia Commons Linimo official home page
The Standard Widget Toolkit is a graphical widget toolkit for use with the Java platform. It was developed by Stephen Northover at IBM and is now maintained by the Eclipse Foundation in tandem with the Eclipse IDE, it is an alternative to the Abstract Window Toolkit and Swing Java graphical user interface toolkits provided by Sun Microsystems as part of the Java Platform, Standard Edition. To display GUI elements, the SWT implementation accesses the native GUI libraries of the operating system using Java Native Interface in a manner, similar to those programs written using operating system-specific application programming interfaces. Programs that call SWT are portable, but the implementation of the toolkit, despite part of it being written in Java, is unique for each platform; the toolkit is free and open-source software distributed under the Eclipse Public License, approved by the Open Source Initiative. The first Java GUI toolkit was the Abstract Window Toolkit, introduced with Java Development Kit 1.0 as one component of Sun Microsystems' Java platform.
The original AWT was a simple Java wrapper library around native widgets such as menus and buttons. Swing was the next generation GUI toolkit introduced by Sun in Java Platform, Standard Edition 1.2. Swing was developed to provide a richer set of GUI software components than AWT. Swing GUI elements are all-Java with no native code: instead of wrapping native GUI components, Swing draws its own components by using Java 2D to call low-level operating system drawing routines; the roots of SWT go back to work that Object Technology International, did in the 1990s when creating multiplatform, native widget interfaces for Smalltalk for OTI Smalltalk, which became IBM Smalltalk in 1993. IBM Smalltalk's Common Widget layer provided fast, native access to multiple platform widget sets while still providing a common API without suffering the lowest common denominator problem typical of other portable graphical user interface toolkits. IBM was developing an integrated development environment written in Smalltalk.
They decided to open-source the project, which led to the development of Eclipse, intended to compete against other IDEs such as Microsoft Visual Studio. Eclipse is written in Java, IBM developers, deciding that they needed a toolkit that had "native look and feel" and "native performance", created SWT as a Swing replacement. SWT is a wrapper such as GTK + objects, Motif objects etc.. Because of this, SWT widgets are referred to as "heavyweight", evoking images of a light Java wrapper around a "heavy" native object. In cases where native platform GUI libraries do not support the functionality required for SWT, SWT implements its own GUI code in Java, similar to Swing. In essence, SWT is a compromise between the low level performance and look and feel of AWT and the high level ease of use of Swing. According to the Eclipse Foundation, "SWT and Swing are different tools that were built with different goals in mind; the purpose of SWT is to provide a common API for accessing native widgets across a spectrum of platforms.
The primary design goals are high performance, native look and feel, deep platform integration. Swing, on the other hand, is designed to allow for a customizable look and feel, common across all platforms."It has been argued that SWT features a clean design, in part inspired by Erich Gamma of Design Patterns fame. SWT is a simpler toolkit than Swing, with less extraneous functionality for the average developer; this has led some people to argue. James Gosling, the creator of the Java language, has argued that SWT is too simple, is a difficult toolkit to port to new platforms for the same reason that AWT once had porting problems: that it is too simple, too low level, too tied to the Win32 GUI API, leading to problems adapting the SWT API to other GUI toolkits, such as Motif and OS X Carbon. Although SWT does not implement the popular model–view–controller architecture used in Swing and many other high level GUI toolkits, the JFace library, developed as part of the same Eclipse project, does provide a cross-platform, higher-level MVC abstraction atop SWT.
Developers may choose to use JFace to provide more flexible and abstract data models for complex SWT controls such as trees and lists, or access those controls directly as needed. SWT widgets have the same look and feel as native widgets because they are the same native widgets; this is in contrast to the Swing toolkit. In some cases the difference is distinguishable. For example, the macOS tree widget features a subtle animation when a tree is expanded and default buttons have an animated pulsing glow to focus the user's attention on them; the default Swing version of these widgets do not animate. Since SWT is a wrapper around native GUI code, it does not require large numbers of updates when that native code is changed, providing that operating system vendors are careful not to break clients of their API when the operating systems are updated; the same cannot be said of Swing, which supports the ability to change the look and feel of the running application with "pluggable looks and feels".
These enable emulating the native platform user interface using themes, which must be updated to mirror operating system GUI changes, such as theme or other look and feel updates. SWT aims for "deep platform integration". According to Mauro Marinillia of developer.com, "whenever one needs a tight integration with the native platform, SWT ca
The Watersons were an English folk group from Hull, Yorkshire. They performed traditional songs with little or no accompaniment, their distinctive sound came from their woven harmonies. The band's original members were Norma and Elaine known as Lal Waterson, with their cousin John Harrison from Kingston High School, they moved on to playing more traditional material. They were known as "the Folksons", their first album was Frost and Fire 1965 followed by The Watersons and A Yorkshire Garland in 1966. The Watersons split up in 1968, when Norma went to work as a disc jockey on a radio station on Montserrat; the group reformed in 1972, with John Harrison replaced by Bernie Vickers. In that year they performed and arranged the music for the Alan Plater TV Play for Today, "The Land of Green Ginger", set and filmed in Hull, appeared in a scene filmed in the Bluebell Folk Club. Vickers was replaced the same year by Martin Carthy; this line-up recorded For Pence and Spicy Ale, Sound Your Instruments of Joy, Green Fields.
Line-ups featured Mike Waterson's daughter Rachel Waterson, who replaced Lal during a leave of absence caused by ill health in the mid-1980s continued to sing with the group on Lal's return. This five-piece line up performed during the late 1980s and recorded a session for the BBC Andy Kershaw show in August 1986. In 1987, the group collaborated with Swan Arcade to form Blue Murder, who have performed and recorded sporadically with various line-ups to the present day. Subsequent Watersons line-ups fluctuated, featuring Eliza Carthy, Anne Waterson and Maria Gilhooley at various times, but recording only occasionally. Lal Waterson died in 1998 and, by the early 1990s, Norma Waterson and their daughter Eliza Carthy had formed the group Waterson–Carthy; the Watersons ceased to sing live on a regular basis, but the family reconvened for special events and festival appearances, where they are billed as "The Waterson Family". These have included'A Mighty River of Song' at the Royal Albert Hall on 12 May 2007, the BBC Electric Proms concert,'Once in a Blue Moon: A Tribute to Lal Waterson', at Cecil Sharp House in London on 25 October 2007 and'A Tribute to Bert,' a concert celebrating the life and work of Albert Lancaster Lloyd, at Cecil Sharp House on 15 November 2008.
During the summer of 2009, "The Waterson Family" performed at a number of festivals and large concerts throughout England and Ireland. Mike Waterson died on 22 June 2011, aged 70, at Scarborough, North Yorkshire The accompanying book to the Topic Records 70 year anniversary boxed set Three Score and Ten lists two of their albums as classic albums; the first is Frost and Fire with Hal-an-Tow as the eleventh track on the second CD and the second is For Pence and Spicy Ale. The title track of the boxed set is taken from the various artists album New Voices and is the seventeenth track on the sixth CD. Various Artists: New Voices: An Album of First Recordings by Harry Boardman, Maureen Craik, The Waterson Family The five Watersons tracks included on this album formed part of the Early Days CD The Watersons: Frost and Fire: A Calendar of Ceremonial Folk Songs Reissued on CD with additional tracks from Sound, Sound Your Instruments of Joy in 1990. Original album reissued on CD with remastered audio in 2007.
The Watersons: The Watersons All tracks included on this album formed part of the Early Days CD The Watersons: A Yorkshire Garland Ten of the original fourteen tracks formed part of the Early Days CD Lal & Mike Waterson: Bright Phoebus: Songs by Lal & Mike Waterson Briefly reissued on CD in 2000. Remastered & reissued with a bonus disc of demos in 2017 by Domino Recording Company Ltd; the Watersons: For Pence and Spicy Ale Reissued on CD with additional tracks from A True Hearted Girl and Mike Waterson in 1993. Original album reissued on CD with remastered audio in 2008. Lal & Norma Waterson with Maria Waterson: A True Hearted Girl Reissued on CD in 1999 with additional tracks Mike Waterson: Mike Waterson Reissued on CD in 1999 with additional tracks The Watersons: Sound, Sound Your Instruments of Joy Seven of the original fourteen tracks were included on the CD reissue of Frost and Fire in 1990. Original album reissued on CD with remastered audio in 2007; the Watersons: Green Fields Reissued on CD with additional tracks from A True Hearted Girl and Mike Waterson in 1998 The Watersons: Travelling for a Living Belated release of the 1965 BBC documentary on video.
Released on DVD as part of the Mighty River of Song box set The Watersons: Early Days Tracks from New Voices, The Watersons and A Yorkshire Garland plus one unreleased track The Watersons: The Definitive Collection 19-track compilation The Watersons: Mighty River of Song 86-track, four CD, one DVD box set spanning over 40 years of Watersons and related recordings The Watersons: A Yorkshire Christmas The Watersons and friends/guests recorded live in December 1980
Spain took part in the Eurovision Song Contest 1970. The country was represented by Julio Iglesias with the song "Gwendolyne"; the entry was selected through a national final organized by TVE. The national final took place at the Palau Nacional in Barcelona from February 12 to 14, hosted by Laurita Valenzuela and Joaquín Prat. Prior to the final there had been a semi-final. Ten songs went through the final; each song was performed twice by different performers. 15 regional juries selected "Gwendolyne" as the winning song. Julio Iglesias was the 9th to perform in the running order, following Luxembourg and preceding Monaco, he received 8 points for his performance, tying for the fourth place with France and Switzerland