The New Criterion is a New York–based monthly literary magazine and journal of artistic and cultural criticism, edited by Roger Kimball and James Panero. It has sections for criticism of poetry, art, the media, books, it was founded in 1982 by Hilton Kramer, former art critic for The New York Times, Samuel Lipman, a pianist and music critic. The name is a reference to The Criterion, a British literary magazine edited by T. S. Eliot from 1922 to 1939; the magazine describes itself as a "monthly review of the arts and intellectual life... in the forefront both of championing what is best and most humanely vital in our cultural inheritance and in exposing what is mendacious and spurious." It evinces an artistic classicism and political conservatism that are rare among other publications of its type. It publishes "special pamphlets", or compilations of published material organized into themes; some past examples have been Corrupt Humanitarianism. S. and Great Britain. Since 1999, The New Criterion has been running the New Criterion Poetry Prize, a poetry contest with a cash prize.
In 2004, The New Criterion contributors began publishing a blog, known as Dispatch. The New Criterion was founded in 1982 by The New York Times art critic Hilton Kramer, he cited his reasons for leaving the paper to start The New Criterion as "the disgusting and deleterious doctrines with which the most popular of our Reviews disgraces its pages", as well as "the dishonesties and hypocrisies and disfiguring ideologies that nowadays afflict the criticism of the arts, are rooted in both our commercial and our academic culture". "It is therefore all the more urgent", he went on to say, "that a dissenting critical voice be heard, it is for the purpose of providing such a voice that The New Criterion has been created."Kramer's decision to leave The New York Times, where he had been the newspaper's chief art critic, to start a magazine devoted to ideas and the arts "surprised a lot of people and was a statement in itself", according to Erich Eichmann. Contributors to the journal include Mark Steyn, as well as articles by Roger Scruton, David Pryce-Jones, Theodore Dalrymple, Jay Nordlinger.
In its first issue, dated September 1982, the magazine set out "to speak plainly and vigorously about the problems that beset the life of the artists and the life of the mind in our society" while resisting "a more general cultural drift" that had in many cases, "condemned true seriousness to a fugitive existence". According to the conservative publication The New York Sun, for a quarter of a century The New Criterion "has helped its readers distinguish achievement from failure in painting, dance, literature and other arts; the magazine, whose circulation is 6,500, has taken a leading role in the culture wars, publishing articles whose titles are an intellectual call to arms." Since the magazine's founding, many writers, academics and politicians - drawn from the conservative end of the political spectrum - have written for it. Contributors include: Hilton Kramer Fellowship Since its inauguration in 2013, The New Criterion’s reader-funded Hilton Kramer Fellowship has been awarded to promising writers with an interest in developing careers as critics.
Edmund Burke Annual Gala First awarded in 2012, The New Criterion’s Edmund Burke Award for Service to Culture and Society is given annually to individuals “who have made conspicuous contributions to the defense of civilization.”The publication hosts an annual gala honoring recipients of the award. Edmund Burke Award recipients include: Henry Kissinger, former U. S. Secretary of State Donald Kagan and classicist Ayaan Hirsi Ali and activist Charles Murray, political scientist Philippe de Montebello, former museum director of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York Victor Davis Hanson, military historian and classicist Counterpoints: 25 Years of The New Criterion on Culture and the Arts, edited by Roger Kimball and Hilton Kramer. ISBN 1-56663-706-6 ISBN 978-1566637060 Against the Grain: The New Criterion on Art and Intellect at the End of the 20th Century, edited by Hilton Kramer and Roger Kimball. ISBN 1-56663-069-X ISBN 978-1566630696 The New Criterion Reader: The First Five Years, edited by Hilton Kramer.
ISBN 0-02-917641-7 ISBN 978-0029176412 Lengthened Shadows: America and Its Institutions in the Twenty-First Century, edited by Roger Kimball and Hilton Kramer. ISBN 1-59403-054-5 ISBN 978-1594030543 The Survival of Culture: Permanent Values in a Virtual Age, edited by Hilton Kramer and Roger Kimball. ISBN 1-56663-466-0, ISBN 978-1-56663-466-3 The Betrayal of Liberalism: How the Disciples of Freedom and Equality Helped Foster the Illiberal Politics of Coercion and Control edited by Hilton Kramer and Roger Kimball. ISBN 1-56663-257-9, ISBN 978-1-56663-257-7 The Future of the European Past edited by Hilton Kramer and Roger Kimball. ISBN 1-56663-178-5, ISBN 978-1-56663-178-5 Since 2000 the magazine has been awarding its poetry prize to a poet for "a book-length manuscript of poems that pay close attention to form."The following poets have won the prize and all have been published by Ivan R. Dee of Chicago: 2018 Nicholas Friedman for Petty Theft 2017 Moira Egan for Synæsthesium 2016: John Foy for Night Vision.
Ġ is a letter of the Latin script, formed from G with the addition of a dot above the letter. Ġ is used in some Arabic transliteration schemes, such as DIN 31635 and ISO 233, to represent the letter غ. Ġ is used in the romanization of Classical or Eastern Armenian to represent the letter Ղ/ղ. Ġ in the Azeri Latin Universal alphabet denotes sound /ʕ/. Ġ in the Chechen Latin alphabet is an analog of Cyrillic гI. Ġ is used in some dialects of Inupiat to represent the voiced uvular fricative /ʁ/. Ġ was used in Irish to represent the lenited form of G. The digraph gh is now used. Ġ is the 7th letter of the Maltese alphabet, preceded by F and followed by G. It represents the sound. ⟨ġ⟩ is sometimes used to represent real g, to distinguish it from the j. ⟨Ġ⟩ is sometimes used in scholarly representation of Old English to represent or, to distinguish it from, otherwise spelled identically. The digraph ⟨cg⟩ was used to represent. ⟨Ġ⟩ is used in some Ukrainian transliteration schemes ISO 9:1995, as the letter Ґ.
⟨ġ⟩ is sometimes used as a phonetic symbol transcribing or. ISO 8859-3 includes Ġ at D5 and ġ at F5 for use in Maltese, ISO 8859-14 includes Ġ at B2 and ġ at B3 for use in Irish. Precomposed characters for Ġ and ġ have been present in Unicode since version 1.0. As part of WGL4, it can be expected to display on most computer systems
Corby Power Station is a 350 MWe gas-fired power station on Mitchell Road off Phoenix Parkway in the north-east of Corby in Northamptonshire. It is near the Rockingham racetrack; the station was owned by East Midlands Electricity, with smaller shares owned by Hawker Siddeley and ESB International, under the name Corby Power Ltd. It was constructed by Hawker Siddeley Power Engineering, Ewbank Preece, Kier, it opened in February 1994. In September 2000, East Midlands Electricity sold off its 80% stake of the power station to Powergen. ESB owned the other 20%. Powergen became E. ON UK in 2004. In October 2000, the ownership changed to 50 % ESB International. ESB acquired in May 2011 EON's share of the station becoming the single owner of the plant; the power station is a combined cycle power plant. It has two 119 megawatt General Electric Frame 9 gas turbines produced by EGT; each has a Babcock Energy heat recovery steam generator. These lead onto one 114 MW steam turbine; the station's generators were built by Brush.
Other CCGTs in eastern England https://www.geograph.org.uk/photo/362459 https://www.geograph.org.uk/photo/378042