SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Terminologia Anatomica

Terminologia Anatomica is the international standard on human anatomic terminology. It was developed by the Federative Committee on Anatomical Terminology and the International Federation of Associations of Anatomists and was released in 1998, it supersedes Nomina Anatomica. Terminologia Anatomica contains terminology for about 7500 human gross anatomical structures. In April 2011, Terminologia Anatomica was published online by the Federative International Programme on Anatomical Terminologies, the successor of FCAT; the TA divides anatomical structures into the following main categories: General terms Parts of human body Planes and regions General termsCranium Bones of cranium Vertebral column Bones of upper limb Bones of lower limb General termsJoints of skull Vertebral joints Thoracic joint Joints of pelvic girdle Joints of upper limb Joints of lower limb General termsMuscles of head Muscles of neck Muscles of back Muscles of thorax Muscles of abdomen Muscles of upper limb Muscles of lower limb Tendon sheaths and bursae Mouth Fauces Pharynx Oesophagus Stomach Small intestine Large intestine Liver, Gallbladder Pancreas Nose Larynx Trachea Bronchi Lungs Kidney Ureter Urinary bladder Female urethra Male urethra Female internal genitalia Female external genitalia Male internal genitalia Male external genitalia Perineum Source: Pituitary gland Pineal gland Thyroid gland Parathyroid gland Suprarenal gland Pancreatic islets General termsHeart Arteries Veins Lymphatic trunks and ducts Primary lymphoid organs Secondary lymphoid organs Regional lymph nodes General termsCentral nervous system Meninges Spinal cord Brain Medulla oblongata Pons Mesencephalon Cerebellum Diencephalon Telencephalon Peripheral nervous system Cranial nerves Spinal nerves Autonomic nervous system Olfactory organ Eye and related structures Ear Gustatory organ SkinSubcutaneous tissue Terminologia Embryologica Foundational Model of Anatomy International Morphological Terminology Terminologia Anatomica on FIPAT site Terminología Anatómica en español, inglés y latín.

Japanese site at Keio University Terminologia Anatomica available as an off-line outline file Understanding Anatomical Latin, explaining common medical/anatomical forms

Ynyswen railway station

Ynyswen railway station is a railway station serving the village of Ynyswen in Rhondda Cynon Taf, south Wales. It is located on the Rhondda Line, it was first opened on this site by British Rail on the former Taff Vale Railway in 1986. Mondays to Saturdays there is a service every 30 minutes to Treherbert and to Cardiff Central during the day, dropping to hourly after 8pm. On Sundays there is a two hourly service in each direction, with through trains to Barry Island. On 20 July 2018, previous franchise operator Arriva Trains Wales announced a trial period of extra Sunday services on the Rhondda Line to Cardiff and Barry Island; this was in response to a survey by Leanne Wood and the success of extra Sunday services on the Merthyr Line and the Rhymney Line. Train times and station information for Ynyswen railway station from National Rail

Michael Wolfe

Michael B. Wolfe is an American poet and the President and Co-Executive Producer of Unity Productions Foundation. A secular American born in Cincinnati, Ohio to a Christian mother and a Jewish father, Wolfe converted to Islam at 40 and has been a frequent lecturer on Islamic issues at universities across the United States including Harvard, Stanford, SUNY Buffalo, Princeton, he holds a degree in Classics from Wesleyan University. Wolfe taught writing and English at Phillips Exeter and Phillips Andover academies, the California State Summer School for the Arts, the University of California, Santa Cruz. For fifteen years, Wolfe was sole publisher of Tombouctou Books, a small press enterprise located in Bolinas, that issued small editions of poetry and avant garde prose, including The Basketball Diaries by Jim Carroll, two books of fiction by the Moroccan storyteller Mohammed Mrabet. Wolfe was a participant at Bread Loaf Writers Conference in 1960 as a 16-year-old; as an undergraduate at Wesleyan University, he studied poetry with Richard Wilbur, 1964-68, was in a writing circle with Keith and Rosmarie Waldrop.

He returned to Bread Loaf for a second summer in 1966. Wolfe was a MacDowell Colony resident in poetry in 1968, he received an Amy Lowell Traveling Poets Scholarship in 1970, renewed for two further years. During this time he wrote in North and West Africa, his first books of poetry How Love Gets Around and World Your Own," a book of fiction Invisible Weapons, a travel journal In Morocco derive from this period. In the 1980s, he returned to North Africa several more times; as a Muslim he wrote extensively about it. Wolfe's first works on Islam were a pair of books from Grove Press on the pilgrimage to Mecca: The Hadj, a first-person travel account, One Thousand Roads to Mecca, an anthology of 10 centuries of travelers writing about the Muslim pilgrimage to Mecca. Shortly after 11 September 2001, he edited a collection of essays by American Muslims and others called Taking Back Islam: American Muslims Reclaim Their Faith. Taking Back Islam won the 2003 annual Wilbur Award for "Best Book of the year on a Religious Theme".

In 2010, Wolfe was included in "The 500 Most Influential Muslims,". In 2010, Blue Press Books published a chapbook of poems by Wolfe entitled Paradise: Reading Notes. In 2012, Blue Press published a second chapbook, entitled "Greek to Me." In 2014, Blue Press issued a third chapbook, "Tarantella." In 2014, he assembled a fourth, longer volume of poetry, entitled Digging Up Russia: Selected Poems, 1968-2010. Between 2008 and 2012, Wolfe translated a collection of 127 epitaphs from the Greek Anthology, entitled Cut These Words into My Stone: Selected Ancient Greek Epitaphs; this collection with a set of brief contextualizing essays was published by Johns Hopkins University Press in 2013, with an Introduction by Professor Richard P. Martin, Chair of the Stanford University Classics Department; the book was well received among poets. It was short-listed for PEN's Best Book of Poetry in Translation. In 2014 Wolfe completed a brief, first-person novel, entitled "The Motorbike," set in Cincinnati in 1958.

In 2017, he began researching and writing a nonfiction book, "My Mother's People," about his colonial Yankee ancestry and modern American immigration. For about four years, Wolfe wrote an occasional column for Beliefnet, a Web journal of the world’s religions. In April 1997, Wolfe hosted a televised account of the Hajj, broadcast from Mecca for Ted Koppel's Nightline on ABC; the program was nominated for Peabody, George Polk, National Press Club Awards. It won the annual Media Award from the Muslim Public Affairs Council. In February 2003, Wolfe worked with CNN International television news reporter Zain Verjee to produce a new half-hour documentary on the Hajj. Wolfe has been featured on hundreds of national radio talk shows. In 1999, Wolfe helped found an educational media foundation focused on promoting peace through the media, Unity Productions Foundation. In 2002, UPF produced its first full-length film, called Muhammad: Legacy of a Prophet, a two-hour television documentary on the life and times of the Islamic prophet, Muhammad.

The film, which Wolfe co-created and co-produced, received a national broadcast on PBS and subsequent international broadcasts on National Geographic International. It was awarded a Cine Special Jury Award for Best Professional Documentary in its category of People and Places. Wolfe co-produced two new films released in 2007; the first was entitled Cities of Light: The Fall of Islamic Spain. It was aired nationally on PBS on Aug. 22, 2007. Prince Among Slaves was aired on PBS that year, it is the true story of an African prince enslaved in antebellum Mississippi struggling to regain his freedom. UPF has since released six more contemporary documentaries. On a Wing and A Prayer and Talking through Walls both appeared on PBS; the third film, Allah Made Me Funny, was released in theaters. In 2009, UPF's seventh film appeared on PBS. Based on a worldwide Gallup Poll of the Muslim world, it is called Inside Islam: What a Billion Muslims Really Think. Islamic Art: Mirror of the Invisible World, narrated by Susan Sarandon and Enemy of the Reich, narrated by Helen Mirren, have followed.

"The Sultan & the Saint," the s