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Yang Shen

Yang Shen was a poet in the Chinese Ming dynasty. His courtesy name was Yongxiu. Yang Shen was the son of Yang Tinghe and lived in Chengdu, Sichuan province, he there married Huang E, known for her own scholarship and became a poet. As a result of the Great Rites Controversy of 1524, he was reduced to the status of commoner and exiled to Yunnan, where he spent over 30 years, his wife went to his family's house in Chengdu and took care of financial matters, the household and the raising of Yang family children, only had time to visit him. Yang Shen was well received by the Yunnanese literati and produced a substantial amount of writing inspired by the nature and culture of that province. Well known are the Linjiangxian or The Immortals by the River, his essay Roaming atop Diancang Mountain, inspired by a 1530 trip, he and his wife exchanged letters. Some of the poems under her name might have been written by him as a parody on himself. In those, she admonishes him for his irresponsible lifestyle, while she has to take care of his family matters.

6. Jonathan Chaves, The Columbia Book of Later Chinese Poetry, Columbia University Press, 1986

Pedro Neto

Pedro Lomba Neto is a Portuguese professional footballer who plays as a winger for English club Wolverhampton Wanderers. Born in Viana do Castelo, Neto joined S. C. Braga's youth system at the age of 13. On 7 May 2017, whilst still a junior, he made his professional debut with their reserves, coming on as a second-half substitute in a 2–3 home loss against FC Porto B for the Segunda Liga; the following weekend, in his first Primeira Liga appearance with the first team, he scored after only a few minutes on the pitch, helping the hosts defeat relegated C. D. Nacional 4–0 and becoming the club's youngest goal scorer in the competition. On 31 August 2017, both Neto and teammate Bruno Jordão were loaned to S. S. Lazio from Italy for two years, with an obligation to subsequently buy for a combined €26 million, he only played his first match in Serie A on 27 January 2019, replacing Bastos in the last-minute of the 1–2 home loss to Juventus FC. On 2 August 2019, Neto signed with Wolverhampton Wanderers.

He made his debut twelve days in the second leg of the UEFA Europa League third qualifying round against FC Pyunik and providing an assist for Morgan Gibbs-White in a 4–0 home win. His maiden appearance in the Premier League took place a few days in the same month, when he came on for compatriot Diogo Jota late on in the 1–1 home draw to Manchester United. Neto's first league start occurred on 28 September 2019, when he assisted Matt Doherty's opening goal in a 2–0 victory over Watford at Molineux. After having what would have been his first goal in the competition ruled out controversially by VAR at Liverpool on 29 December, he scored in the next game in a 2–1 away loss against Watford, becoming the first teenager to achieve the feat for the club in the Premier League in the process. On 5 September 2019, aged 19, Neto won his first cap for Portugal at under-21 level, playing the first half of a 4–0 win against Gibraltar for the 2021 UEFA European Championship qualification campaign, held in Alverca do Ribatejo.

Neto's uncle, Sérgio Lomba, was a footballer. As of match played 12 March 2020 Pedro Neto at ForaDeJogo Portuguese League profile National team data

Woolston Manor

Woolston Manor was an estate that covered about 230 acres in Somerset, England. It included arable pasturage, worked by a tenant farmer; the lands were sold as a farm. The Woolston Manor Farmhouse is a large stone house completed in 1838 that replaced the earlier manor house, it is now a Grade II listed building. Woolston Manor is in the Yarlington parish of South Somerset; the farm is in the valley on the southern boundary of the parish. The farm used to be on the outskirts of the village of Lower Woolston; the village has since been reduced to a few houses in the neighbouring parish of North Cadbury. The manor of Woolston may have been the estate of Ufetone that Drew de Montagu held from Robert, Count of Mortain, in 1086; the estate was assessed at more than 3 hides, including 2​1⁄2 ploughlands and a demesne with 10 acres of meadow and a flock of 66 sheep. A mill was recorded in 1086, but was not mentioned in records. There are no records of any manor court for Woolston. In 1166 the estate was held by Jordan Gwihaine from Drew de Montagu the Younger.

It was passed down through the Gwihaine, Gwyene or Gyan family to Ellen Gyan, who married John Cammell in 1397. In 1565 Sir Henry Cammell sold it to Sir James FitzJames, in 1568 he sold it to Thomas Chafyn; the Chafyns were a family with large estates in Dorset and Wiltshire. The estate was called "Great Woolston, otherwise Woolston Gyon" in an early 17th century document after the Gyon family; the Chafyns sold the estate to James Harding of Mere, merchant, in 1746. Some of the Harding family were living on the estate as yeomen in the first quarter of the 19th century. By 1725 the manor was in closes. In 1765 the farm consisted of all of the former manor, including land outside the parish, covering more than 250 acres; the tenant had to maintain the old barn used for storing barley. In 1794 some of the land was to be improved by converting ploughed fields to pasture. In 1830 Stephen Harding offered the land for sale as a single farm. Joseph Goodenough bought the farm in 1835; the former manor house seems to have been an asymmetrical two-storey building with four bays.

Joseph Goodenough rebuilt the house further back from the road between 1835 and 1838. In 1838 the farm covered 231 acres. A dairyman was employed by the farm in 1851, a double cottage was used as a dairy in 1858. Goodenough sold it to Thomas Rogers in 1858. William Osborne, was listed as the tenant in 1883; the tenant in 1905 had to provide straw to the landlord, had to maintain the orchard and could not use barbed wire. The farm, but not the lordship, was sold by Virginia Rogers in 1962; the house is built of ashlar-lined local stone. The roof is covered in Welsh slate; the style is that of a two-storey villa, with each wall divided into three bays. The sash windows have 16 panes, with plain frames; the central doorway has a six-panel door with a rectangular fanlight above. There is a low brick wall with Flemish bond 6 metres north of the house with ashlar copings; the wall is capped with ornamental wrought-iron railings. The house has been divided into two dwellings, it has been a Grade II listed building since 18 March 1986

Aloysio de Andrade Faria

Aloysio de Andrade Faria is a Brazilian billionaire banker. As of November 2018, he was noted as being one of the world's oldest billionaires. Aloysio de Andrade Faria was born on November 1920, in Belo Horizonte, Minas Gerais. A pediatrician by training, Aloysio shared his medical interest with the financial business sponsored by his father. In 1949 he succeeded his father, Clemente de Faria at the direction of the Banco da Lavoura, transforming it into one of the most successful Brazilian banks, Banco Real, which in late 20th century, sold all its local and international assets to the Netherlands-based ABN AMROBank, but keeping other companies from the Real Group, such as Seguros Real and Real Leasing Co. Aloysio, who has two daughters married to the corporation's CEOs, did not retire from the financial market and re-invested by incorporating a new personal and investment bank in New York, the Alfa Bank, one of the ten largest and most successful banks in the country. Aloysio owns one of the largest Guarana plantations in the world, the Transamerica Corporation, including a hotel and media groups.

However, Aloysio always kept a low profile. List of billionaires

Riverside State Park

Riverside State Park is a public recreation area located nine miles northwest of Spokane in Nine Mile Falls, Washington. It is Washington's second largest state park, covering some 11,162 acres along the Spokane and Little Spokane rivers; the park is managed by the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission. The park came into being with various gifts of land in 1933 and 1934, it was developed by members of the Civilian Conservation Corps. Evidence of the CCC's work can be seen at the Bowl and Pitcher area's suspension bridge, kitchen shelter, park residence and maintenance shop. CCC workers constructed the rock walls and much of the roadway of Aubrey White Parkway, the restroom on the Centennial Trail near the Carlson Trailhead, various trails in the park. Areas of the park include the Bowl and Pitcher, the Nine Mile Recreation Area, the Little Spokane River Natural Area, the 600-acre off-road vehicle park, the equestrian trails area, a portion of the 37-mile-long Spokane River Centennial Trail.

The Spokane House Interpretive Center has exhibits about the Spokane Indians, early pioneers, fur trappers, the area's fort and military history, Spokane House, the fur trading post established nearby. Numerous hiking and biking trails exist throughout the park. Park activities include camping, swimming, boating, kayaking, bird watching, wildlife viewing, ATV riding, horseback riding, biking and rock climbing. Campgrounds are located at the Bowl and Pitcher, Nine Mile Recreation Area, Lake Spokane. Mueller, Marge. Washington State Parks: A Complete Guide, The Mountaineers Books, 2004, ISBN 0-89886-893-9. Riverside State Park Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission Riverside State Park Map Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission Riverside State Park Foundation