Southgate is a suburban area of north London, England in the London Borough of Enfield. It is located around 8 miles north of Charing Cross; the name is derived from being the south gate to Enfield Chase. Southgate was the South Gate of Enfield Chase, the King's hunting grounds; this is reflected in the street names Chase Chase Side. There is a blue plaque on a building on the site of the south gate. A little further to the south was another small medieval settlement called South Street which had grown up around a village green. Becoming separate from Edmonton in 1881, Southgate had a population in 1891 of just 10,970. By 1901 the figure had moved up to 14,993, by 1911 the figure had ballooned to 33,612, aided by the nearby railway station in Palmers Green. Southgate was predominantly developed in the 1930s: largish semi-detached houses were built on the hilly former estates following increased transport development. In 1933, the North Circular Road was completed through Edmonton and Southgate, in 1933, the London Underground Piccadilly line was extended from Arnos Grove, through Southgate tube station, on to Enfield West.
This unleashed a building boom, by 1939 the area had become fully developed. By 1951, the population had grown to 73,377 – falling by about 1,000 ten years as many moved to new towns nearby. In 1894 an urban district of Middlesex, called Southgate, was created by the Local Government Act 1894. In 1933 a municipal borough called; the Municipal Borough of Southgate was abolished in 1965 by the London Government Act 1963, which created the London Borough of Enfield. This borough included the area, within the Municipal Borough of Enfield and the Municipal Borough of Edmonton. Within the area is the art deco Grade II* Southgate tube station designed by Charles Holden; the area has several large green parks such as Grovelands Park which covers ninety-two acres and contains a former boating lake of seven acres adjoining dense woods and bracken. In Waterfall Road is Christ Church, built in 1862 by Sir Gilbert Scott. Across the road from the church lies the Walker Cricket Ground. Southgate station on the Piccadilly line is the nearest tube stop to most of Southgate's residential area.
Other stations are at Arnos Grove. Southgate is a cosmopolitan district. There has been a prominent Jewish community since the early 20th century. There are many Greek, Greek Cypriot and Turkish families living in the district; as of the 2011 census, White British makes up 45% of the population, followed by Other White at 20%. Neville Brody, graphic designer, born in Southgate in 1957. David Hepworth. Frederick Hitch, awarded the Victoria Cross. Leigh Hunt and writer, born in Southgate in 1784. Ashley Hutchings, born 1945. Peter Jay, born 1944. Selin Kiazim and restaurateur. Mustafa Kulle and author. Sir Thomas Lipton came to Southgate from Muswell Hill in 1892, lived in Osidge House until his death in 1931. Allastair McReady-Diarmid awarded the Victoria Cross. Simon Mayo was born in Southgate, 1958. Sarbel, pop singer, born 1981. Paul Scott, born in Palmers Green and educated nearby. Alan Sinfield and theorist, born 1941. Rachel Stevens, S Club 7 star, was born and raised in Southgate and attended Osidge Primary and Ashmole Academy.
The Walkers of Southgate. Amy Winehouse, was raised in the Southgate area, she lived on Osidge Lane, before moving to Whetstone in 1991. She attended Osidge Primary and Ashmole Academy; the parliamentary constituency covering the part of Southgate in the London Borough of Enfield is Enfield Southgate. Until his death in the Brighton bombing in 1984, the constituency was represented by Sir Anthony Berry. In 1997, Michael Portillo, who succeeded Sir Anthony, lost the seat to Stephen Twigg, who after two terms lost in his turn to David Burrowes in May 2005. In the 2017 general election, Bambos Charalambous defeated Burrowes and became the new representative of the constituency; because of the age of the former village and its position in a ring of villages one day's travel by coach from London, Southgate had many pubs: within the village centre there were six local licensed premises. Many were located on Chase Side, but some were demolished by 20th Century development and in recent times others have been closed and replaced by restaurants.
The Waggon closed in 2013. The Rising Sun was the terminus for a local horsebus service to Colney Hatch before the arrival of the railways, whereupon the service switched to the new station in Palmers Green, it was rebuilt in 1932, renovated in 2008, changing its name to The Sun and The Maze Inn but was subsequently closed in 2016 and demolished in 2019. The Crown is commemorated in the name of The New Crown on Chase Side; the Hart is a long-standing pub on the adjoining Chase Road, near Southgate Circus roundabout. Other notable local pubs are Ye Olde Cherry Tree which overlooks Southgate Green, The Woodman on Bourne Hill. Former public house The Wool
A marked nominative language is a language with an unusual morphosyntactic alignment similar to, considered a subtype of, a nominative–accusative alignment. In a prototypical nominative–accusative language with a grammatical case system, like Latin, the object of a verb is marked for accusative case, the subject of the verb may or may not be marked for nominative case; the nominative, whether or not marked morphologically, is used as the citation form of the noun. In a Marked nominative system, on the other hand. Marked nominative languages are rare, they are well-documented in only two regions of the world: in northeastern Africa, where they occur in many languages of the Cushitic and Berber branches of the Afroasiatic family, as well as in the Surmic and Nilotic languages of the Eastern Sudanic family. Other languages interpreted by some authors as having a marked nominative system include Igbo and Wappo, it is proposed that marked-nominative alignment can be reconstructed for the ancestor of the Afroasiatic languages, viz. Proto-Afroasiatic.
In Yuman and many of the Cushitic languages, the nominative is not always marked, for reasons which are not known. However, the Yuman language Havasupai is reported to have a purely syntactic case system, with a suffix -č marking all subjects of transitive and intransitive verbs but not of the copula; as in many Nilotic languages, Datooga case is marked by tone. The absolutive case has the unpredictable tone of the citation form of the noun, but the nominative is marked by a characteristic tone that obliterates this lexical tone; the tone is less. The nominative is used for subjects following the verb. Morphosyntactic alignment Dixon, Robert M. W.. Ergativity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Hinton, Leanne. Havasupai songs: a linguistic perspective Kießling, Roland. "The'marked nominative' in Datooga", Journal of African languages and linguistics, vol. 28, no2, pp. 149–191 The World Atlas of Language Structures Online
Nozomi Sasaki in Akita, Akita Prefecture, Japan known as Nozomi during her fashion modeling career, is a Japanese glamour model and former professional fashion model. After working as a fashion model for nearly 7 years, she has become famous as a gravure idol and main ringside commentator / spokesperson for the mixed martial arts competition Dream Fighting Championships and the kickboxing competition K-1 World Max since 2009. Since late 2008 she has released five photobooks and two DVDs, has made countless appearances on television and ads unrelated to fashion / cosmetic, including ones for Coca-Cola's green tea products, Suntory's 3 soft drink products, So-net, Fujifilm, Rohto Pharmaceutical Co. and Seiko's Tisse brand line created for and dedicated to her. She has endorsed an accessory brand, Cotton Cloud, since June 2010 when it was created for her and its first flag shop opened in Harajuku. In 2010, she started her music career, debuting with the single "Kamu to Funyan" which featured rapper Astro and was used in the tie-in commercials for Lotte Fit's Chewing Gum.
Sasaki's debut album Nozomi Collection was released on April 18, 2012. In 2017, she married TV presenter Ken Watabe, they have one child. Sasaki began modeling at the age of around 14, she modeled in the collection circuit, for fashion / cosmetic advertisements. In the years of her modeling career, she was a featured model and contributor to the now defunct Pinky magazine, she first appeared on the cover of Pinky in July 2007, along with Emi Suzuki. One theory suggests that Suzuki was the person who brought Sasaki to the commercial modeling field after she discovered Sasaki when Sasaki was planning to retire from modeling, it has been noted that Sasaki appeared at the time to be chubbier than she used to be, she was the model of Japanese magazine, "PINKY", "non-no", "Oggi". After further intentionally gaining weight, she began appearing as a glamour model on the youth-targeted weekly manga magazine Young Jump in 2005, in the Pinky fashion magazine in 2006, she made her first landing on the top cover of Young Jump in May 2007.
Nozomi Sasaki released her first photobook, Nozomi, in August 2008, her first DVD, Weekly Young Jump Premium DVD: nozomi, in September 2009. She released her second DVD, two photobooks, Sasaki Nozomi in Tenshi no Koi and Non, in 2009. In early 2010 she was specially featured by 2.4 million selling manga series Usogui on Young Jump, released her fourth photobook Prism. Despite her breast size, known as one of the smallest in the gravure scene, she became a successful model by the end of 2010 in the field where breast size is regarded as a vital factor. At that time she began appearing on the Non-no magazine, a biweekly girl-next-door-orientated fashion magazine that does not feature people like her. Though after becoming more of a gravure idol than a professional model, Sasaki was featured in a spring fashion collection presented by the magazine and BS-TBS, soon after that, she landed on the top cover of the magazine; these appearances have been described as like an "invasion", as she has changed the magazine's tone.
Some critics have suggested. She has appeared on over 10 television programs and over 20 television commercials since 2009, her first huge hit on the TV scene was a TV commercial for Lotte's new chewing gum product Fit's, where she performed a "silly dance" called the Fit's dance. Fit's became a smash hit, selling over 40 million in its first 5 months in the Japanese gum market where 4 million-per-year is considered large success. In March 2009, she was chosen as the image character for a special advertising campaign by the Japan Magazine Publishers Association, a governmental publishing trade association run by the Ministry of Education. During the campaign between July 21, 2009 - August 20, 2009, her portrait appeared in 300 different magazines and as 30,000 posters for bookstores and public libraries all over Japan, 100,000 posters hung in trains in the Tokyo metropolitan area and the Kansai area, 2,009 prepaid cards. Having made a cameo appearance in the romantic comedy Handsome Suit as well as minor roles in two television serials, Sasaki scored a major breakthrough in her budding acting career with the lead role in the 2009 sentimental romance film Tenshi no Koi, where she played a teenage girl in a fragile relationship with an older man played by Shosuke Tanihara.
The film became an instant hit and was distributed in some nearby countries such as Hong Kong and Singapore. In 2010, she acted in the television drama Dohyo Girl where she played a model who became the coach of a high school sumo team; this was the first time in her acting career that she took the lead role in a television drama series. She made her singing debut in July 2010 with the catch phrase "Heta de Gomenne!" when she released a single, Kamu to Funyan feat. Astro, which debuted at number one on the Oricon singles chart. At the end of 2010 she released her second single titled Jin Jin Jingle Bell, a cover version of Chisato Moritaka's 1995 hit, she was expected to participate in the NHK Kohaku show, an annual New Year's Eve musical TV show, but when she was asked about it by the press during the commemoration event for Jin Jin Jingle Bell, she stated that she did not wish to appear on it. She stated that she could not sing and was shy, implying she would never perform her songs live in public.
As a result, she did not attend the show. Following
Moore Catholic High School is a private, Catholic school in the Bulls Head neighborhood of Staten Island, New York. It was founded by the Presentation Sisters of Staten Island in September 1962 and named for Mary Young Moore, a beneficiary to the Archdiocese, was the first Archdiocesan high school for girls on Staten Island. Moore became co-educational in September 1969, the name was formally changed from Countess Moore High School to Moore Catholic High School in October 1978. Current enrollment is about 400 students, evenly divided between females. In 2005, Moore initiated; the students are challenged and take accelerated, college-level, Advanced Placement classes. The school has a partnership with St. John's University, a large Catholic university that gives academic credit to Moore students for college-level extension courses. School clubs include National Honor Society, Student Council, The Game Club, Teaching the Christian Message, International Club, Interact Club, The Art Club. Senior Electives: Theology, Psychology, Criminal Justice, Immunology, AP Calculus, AP English, AP US History, & AP Biology.
The school has several annual events: Freshman Field Day, Senior Costume Day, Junior Prom, Senior Prom, Hall of Fame Dinner and Golf Outing, Performing Arts Dinner Cabaret, Coaches for Cancer Basketball Tournament, Fall play, Christmas Spectacular and Spring musical and Music Recitals. Moore Catholic offers basketball, football, soccer, co-ed cheerleading and track and field, dance team, volleyball. Kyle McAlarney is the Athletic Director, Nick Giannatasio is the Varsity Football Coach. Moore Catholic is staffed by the Daughters of Our Lady of the Garden, dedicated lay faculty and staff. 28 member faculty hold 22 advanced degrees. Yancey Arias, actor Kathy Brier, actress Jennifer Esposito, actress Vidal Hazelton, football wide receiver Moore Catholic High School, official website
Charles-Eusèbe Dionne known as Charles Eusebe or C. E. Dionne, was a French Canadian naturalist and taxidermist, he is considered the first professional French Canadian ornithologist. Dionne was a self-taught scientist and wrote several books on the natural history of Quebec, including the first field guide to the province's mammal fauna. Dionne was born in 1846 to a modest rural family in Saint-Denis-de-la-Bouteillerie, near Kamouraska, the eldest of six boys and five girls born to Eusèbe Dionne and Amélie Lavoie, his father was a cobbler and farmer but the couple attached considerable importance to education, Charles-Eusèbe displayed a thirst for knowledge from a young age, first noticed by his aunt Philomène. Philomène Dionne was the first to notice his affinity for natural history. Dionne captured and stuffed his first specimen at 14. After he had completed his elementary study, Philomène was the one who paid so he could benefit from private classes, where he came across a natural history book, an incident he would delight in recount in his years though he could not remember the title.
Dionne travelled to Quebec City in 1865 and, with the help of his cousin Zéphirin, who worked there, found work at the Séminaire de Québec. His predisposition was noticed and, having benefited from personal teaching sessions with Thomas-Étienne Hamel, he was promoted from cook to a position at Université Laval's faculty of law, he became friend with historian and librarian Charles-Honoré Laverdière, acquired from him scholarly techniques and instinct, all the while developing his knowledge and becoming an admirer of Léon Abel Provancher. He began to develop his natural history collections at that time, his first attempts were of poor quality. It is possible that he acquired the basis for the techniques that would make his fame from William Couper, a naturalist that resided in Quebec City during that period, his knowledge in the various fields of natural sciences grew thanks to the studies he did of his specimens, the volumes he accessed through the university's library. He followed classes at Laval and the Académie Commerciale of the Brothers of the Christian Schools.
Having acquired knowledge of Latin and English, he could access a further wealth of knowledge. In 1873, Dionne was promoted deputy librarian to assist Laverdière, who couldn't keep up with the work. Laverdière died soon after and Dionne mourned a fellow academic and friend. Dionne prowled the public markets for specimens, attracted for himself the nickname of "Dionne l'empailleur", he came to meet a fellow countryman, Guillaume-Wilfrid Pelletier, brother of his future wife Marie-Émélie, which he married on May 6, 1879. The couple settled in an apartment on the second flour of Guillaume-Wilfrid's grocery. Dionne would gain further fame by exposing his beautiful pieces in the front window of the store over the following decade. Pelletier, in return for the visibility, helped Dionne in his acquisitions, he died in July 1908. Dionne's major interests over the course of his career were ornithology and taxidermy, although he wrote little about entomology, his renowned skills and amiable predisposition made him a prime candidate to become assistant-curator to François-Xavier Bélanger at Laval's zoological museum.
He was more competent on the whole than Bélanger, though the had dedicated his life to the museum. In 1882, upon the death of the curator, Dionne was appointed in his place, he would help turn the collection into one of the finest in the province. That same year Dionne published his Les oiseaux du Canada and traveled in the Gulf of Saint Lawrence with J.-U. Gregory, of the Quebec City Marine Bureau, with the aim of helping build ichtyological collections, for which Gregory would thank him. Dionne would refer several times to this expedition in his book. By 1887, his personal entomological collections had grown to over 1,500 specimens. Dionne talented taxidermy was again noticed when he exposed nearly four hundred specimens at the 1887 provincial fair, where he collected two prizes; that collection, or most of it, would be acquired by Dominique-Napoléon Saint-Cyr in 1889 and form the basis of the zoological collections of the Musée de l'Instruction Publique. Dionne subsequently remained the main taxidermist for the museum under Saint-Cyr's successors, it was curator Victor-Alphonse Huard who would suggest his candidacy to the Royal Society.
In 1889, Dionne completed and published a reorganization of his first book into a Catalogue des oiseaux de la Province de Québec avec des notes sur leur distribution géographique. The perceptive and up-to-date, if short on overall information, ouvrage garnered good reviews from specialists such as Elliott Coues and Charles Foster Batchelder. Future president of the Union Jonathan Dwight noticed a recent and subtle publication of his being taken into account and visited Dionne in 1891 to check on it. Dionne turned out to be right, the two men struck up a friendship; this friendship and the one Dionne struck with Ruthven Deane in 1893 when he was delegated by Laval to Chicago for the opening of the Field Museum of Natur
Walter John "Wally" Price is a former Australian rules footballer who played for the West Perth Football Club in the Western Australian National Football League. Born in Margaret River, Western Australia, Price played 256 games for the club between 1942 and 1954 as a back pocket. Having played in premierships in 1942, 1949, 1951, he played 12 interstate matches for Western Australia, was inducted into the West Australian Football Hall of Fame in 2010. Price was born in Margaret River, Western Australia, the third of five sons born to English migrant parents. One of his older brothers, Harry Price, played for Claremont, represented Western Australia at both football and cricket. Playing in the Metropolitan Junior Football Association, Price debuted for West Perth in the age-restricted war-time competition in 1942, at the age of 16, played in a premiership in his first season, he made his interstate debut for Western Australia at the 1947 Australian National Football Carnival, held in Hobart, would go on to play 12 matches for the state, including the 1953 Carnival, held in Adelaide.
Playing exclusively as a back pocket, Price played in premiership sides with West Perth in 1949 and 1951, was awarded the Breckler Medal as the club's best and fairest player during the 1952 season. Price was made a life member of the West Perth Football Club in 1954, presented with a medal by Stan Heal. At the end of the 1954 season, Price left West Perth to accept a position as captain-coach of the Griffith Football Club in the South-Western District Football League, based in Griffith, New South Wales. On his return to Western Australia, he was appointed coach of West Perth's reserves team, a position which he held for two seasons, from 1958 to 1959. Price joined the WANFL's umpiring panel in 1960, serving as an umpire in country football matches for four years. Overall, Price played 256 games for West Perth, at the time a club record, kicked four goals. In October 2000, Price was named in the back pocket in West Perth's "Team of the Century", he was inducted into the West Australian Football Hall of Fame in March 2010.
After the death of Spike Pola in January 2012, Price is West Perth's oldest living life member