In Greek mythology, Sthenelus was a name attributed to several different individuals: Sthenelus, father of Cycnus and King of Liguria. Sthenelus or Sthenelās, king of Argos and son of Crotopus, son of Agenor, son of Triopas, he was the father of Gelanor. Sthenelus, son of Aegyptus and Tyria, who married Sthenele, daughter of Danaus and Memphis. Sthenelus, son of Perseus and Andromeda. Sthenelus, son of Actor and a companion of Heracles, whom he accompanied to the land of the Amazons to steal Hippolyte's girdle. Sthenelus, son of Capaneus and Evadne. Apollonius Rhodius, Argonautica translated by Robert Cooper Seaton, R. C. Loeb Classical Library Volume 001. London, William Heinemann Ltd, 1912. Online version at the Topos Text Project. Apollonius Rhodius, Argonautica. George W. Mooney. London. Longmans, Green. 1912. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Homer, The Iliad with an English Translation by A. T. Murray, Ph. D. in two volumes. Cambridge, MA. Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library.
Homer, Homeri Opera in five volumes. Oxford, Oxford University Press. 1920. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Pausanias, Description of Greece with an English Translation by W. H. S. Jones, Litt. D. and H. A. Ormerod, M. A. in 4 Volumes. Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library Pausanias, Graeciae Descriptio. 3 vols. Leipzig, Teubner. 1903. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Pseudo-Apollodorus, The Library with an English Translation by Sir James George Frazer, F. B. A. F. R. S. in 2 Volumes, Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Greek text available from the same website. Publius Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses translated by Brookes More. Boston, Cornhill Publishing Co. 1922. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Publius Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses. Hugo Magnus. Gotha. Friedr. Andr. Perthes. 1892. Latin text available at the Perseus Digital Library
Taromske was an urban-type settlement of the Novokodatskyi District of the Dnipro Municipality in southern Ukraine. Its population was 15,500 in 2005; the location of Taromske is known since 1190 as Tarrentsky Rig. It was settletled by Zaporizhian Cossacks at least since 1564. In 1704 Taromske became a town in Kodak Palanka of Zaporizhian Sich. In 1764 Taromske was granted a State military status as citizens were free people that had to military serve Russian Tzar. In 1885, the populated settlement of Taromske was a village. In 1938, it was given the status of an urban-type settlement. Since 1970, the settlement was included into the boundaries of Dniproperovsk. From 1992–2001, the settlement was an autonomous settlement, subordinate to the Dnipropetrovsk Municipality. In September 2001, its status of an urban-type settlement was liquidated and it was absorbed into the city's Leninskyi District. On 26 November 2015 Leninskyi District was renamed to Novokodatskyi District to comply with decommunization laws
The Miss Nicaragua 2017 pageant, was held on March 25, 2017 in Managua, after several weeks of events. At the conclusion of the final night of competition, Berenice Quezada from El Rama won the title, she represented Nicaragua at Miss Universe 2017 that year. The rest of the finalists would enter different pageants. Best Hair - El Rama - Berenice Quezada Miss Attitute - León - Vanessa Baldizón Best Body - Siuna - Magdalene Meza Miss Elegance - Matagalpa - Helen Martínez Best Smile - El Rama - Berenice Quezada Miss Photogenic - Estelí - Martha Meza Best Look - Tipitapa - Katering Medina.. Brianny Chamorro - 3rd Runner-up in Miss International 2016 Arturo Draper - Professional Makeup Artist Samantha Lugo - CNN Journalist Daniel Garzon - Nicaraguan Goldsmith Karen Torres Gutierrez - Regional Manager of GRUPO CERCA Bismarck Martinez - Fashion Designer Linda Clerk - Miss Nicaragua 1995 Dr. Ivan Mendieta - President of Dental Care S. A. Swimsuit Competition – Clean Bandit & Sean Paul - "Rockabye"
Marsha Waggoner is an American professional poker player who lives in Las Vegas, Nevada. Waggoner has finished in the money at 20 World Series of Poker events as of 2010, her highest WSOP finish was 2nd place in the 23rd Annual WSOP tournament in Limit 7 Card Stud Hi/Lo, for which she won $52,500. In 1976, as a casino dealer in Sydney, Waggoner discovered a talent for stud poker, in 1977, moved to Reno, Nevada to pursue poker professionally. Most of her experience up until this point was in cash games, however her interest in tournament games was piqued when Amarillo Slim brought the Second Annual Poker Classic to Reno in 1980. Waggoner stayed in Reno until the mid-1980s, at which point she moved to Las Vegas demonstrating her ability at tournament Texas Hold'em and Seven-Card Stud events. In 1987, Waggoner moved to California, it was around this time that Waggoner began to establish herself as "a solid and patient tournament player whose results continually proved she belonged in the game's upper echelons".
In 2008, she was one of four inaugural inductees into the Women in Poker Hall of Fame at Binion's Gambling Hall and Hotel in Las Vegas. In 2010, she was inducted into the Australian Poker Hall of Fame. Waggoner’s best tournament placing was winning the 2003 National Championship of Poker, playing in the Limit 7 Card Stud Hi/Lo event, a low limit buy in at Hollywood Park Casino. In 2005, Waggoner was invited to play in the World Poker Tour’s third annual Legends of Poker Ladies Night tournament at the Bicycle Casino, finished third in one event of the 2006 Ultimate Poker Challenge; as of 2010, her total live tournament winnings exceed $830,000. Waggoner is single, she has three children from a previous marriage and five grandchildren, enjoys playing golf and dancing. Although she has lived in America for more than 30 years, Waggoner still visits her home country to compete in poker tournaments and see her extended family. Waggoner's brother is the noted former Australian photojournalist Jim Fenwick.
Poker Pages profile Poker Listings biography Marsha Waggoner on IMDb
Peter George Lauterborn is a youth and education policy advocate from San Francisco, California. He served on the San Francisco Youth Commission for two one-year terms, from 2003-2005. Lauterborn was appointed by Mayors Willie Gavin Newsom, he is a graduate of San Francisco State University. A major component of Lauterborn's work was directed at improving the San Francisco Unified School District's ability to handle incidents of sexual assault and harassment; this work began with a Youth Commission hearing on the issue on April 1, 2004 and a report a year later. More Lauterborn authored a resolution calling for the creation of a School District Task Force to deal with the issue; the resolution is sponsored by Commissioners Kim-Shree Maufas, Eric Mar, Hydra Mendoza. In 2005, Lauterborn authored a Youth Commission resolution calling for Mayor Gavin Newsom to create a task force to support transitional youth. Newsom has touted the task force throughout his reelection campaign. Lauterborn worked with a large community coalition to fight fare increases on San Francisco Municipal Railway, San Francisco's primary transportation system.
Lauterborn argued that the fares would unjustly affect youth who have no other options than public transportation. From September 2006 to October 2007, Peter Lauterborn wrote a column for BeyondChron, an online daily opinion and news site run by the Tenderloin Housing Clinic. Lauterborn's articles covered everything from youth issues, San Francisco politics, national political issues, more. In addition to current events, Lauterborn analyzed the meaning of youth advocacy, progressive politics, similar themes, such as this article on the personal nature of local politics. On October 23, 2007, Peter Lauterborn celebrated his 23rd birthday by filling his initial papers to run as a candidate for the San Francisco School Board. Lauterborn was joined by the School Board's past-president Eric Mar and Community College Board candidate Chris Jackson. In June 2008, Lauterborn announced that he had withdrawn from the race due to potential conflicts of interest with his job as the Education Policy Coordinator at the San Francisco Youth Commission
The Woman God Changed is a 1921 American silent drama film directed by Robert G. Vignola and written by Brian Oswald Donn-Byrne and Doty Hobart; the film stars Seena Owen, E. K. Lincoln, Henry Sedley, Lillian Walker, H. Cooper Cliffe and Paul Nicholson; the film was released on July 1921, by Paramount Pictures. Seena Owen as Anna Janssen E. K. Lincoln as Thomas McCarthy Henry Sedley as Alastair De Vries Lillian Walker as Lilly H. Cooper Cliffe as Donogan Paul Nicholson as District Attorney Joseph W. Smiley as Police Commissioner The film is preserved minus a reel in the Library of Congress collection; the Woman God Changed on IMDb Synopsis at AllMovie