West End of London

The West End of London is a district of Central London, west of the City of London and north of the River Thames, in which many of the city's major tourist attractions, businesses, government buildings and entertainment venues, including West End theatres, are concentrated. The term was first used in the early 19th century to describe fashionable areas to the west of Charing Cross; the West End covers parts of the boroughs of Camden. While the City of London is the main business and financial district in London, the West End is the main commercial and entertainment centre of the city, it is the largest central business district in the United Kingdom, comparable to Midtown Manhattan in New York City, Causeway Bay in Hong Kong, Shibuya in Tokyo, or the 8th arrondissement in Paris. It is one of the most expensive locations in the world in. Medieval London comprised two adjacent cities – the City of London in the east, the City of Westminster in the west. Over time they came to form the centre of modern London, although each kept its own distinct character and its separate legal identity.

The City of London became a centre for the banking, financial and professional sectors, while Westminster became associated with the leisure, shopping and entertainment sectors, the government, home to universities and embassies. The modern West End is associated with this area of central London. Lying to the west of the historic Roman and medieval City of London, the West End was long favoured by the rich elite as a place of residence because it was upwind of the smoke drifting from the crowded City, it was close to the royal seat of power at the Palace of Westminster, is contained within the City of Westminster. Developed in the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries, it was built as a series of palaces, expensive town houses, fashionable shops and places of entertainment; the areas closest to the City around Holborn, Seven Dials, Covent Garden contained poorer communities that were cleared and redeveloped in the 19th century. As the West End is a term used colloquially by Londoners and is not an official geographical or municipal definition, its exact constituent parts are up for debate.

Westminster City Council's 2005 report Vision for the West End included the following areas in its definition: Covent Garden, Chinatown, Leicester Square, the shopping streets of Oxford Street, Regent Street and Bond Street, the area encompassing Trafalgar Square, the Strand and Aldwych, the district known as Theatreland. The Edgware Road to the north-west and the Victoria Embankment to the south-east were covered by the document but were treated as "adjacent areas" to the West End. According to Ed Glinert's West End Chronicles the districts falling within the West End are Mayfair, Covent Garden and Marylebone. By this definition, the West End borders Temple and Bloomsbury to the east, Regent's Park to the north, Hyde Park and Knightsbridge to the west, Victoria and Westminster to the south. Other definitions include Bloomsbury within the West End. One of the local government wards within the City of Westminster is called "West End"; this covers a similar area that defined by Glinert: Mayfair and parts of Fitzrovia and Marylebone.

The population of this ward at the 2011 Census was 10,575. Taking a broad definition of the West End, the area contains the main concentrations of most of London's metropolitan activities apart from financial and many types of legal services, which are concentrated in the City of London. There are major concentrations of the following buildings and activities in the West End: Art galleries and museums Company headquarters outside the financial services sector Educational institutions Embassies Government buildings Hotels Institutes, learned societies and think tanks Legal institutions Media establishments Places of entertainment: theatres, nightclubs, music venues and restaurants ShopsThe annual New Year's Day Parade takes place on the streets of the West End; the West End is laid out with circuses. Berkeley Square Cambridge Circus Grosvenor Square Hyde Park Corner Leicester Square Manchester Square Marble Arch Oxford Circus Parliament Square Piccadilly Circus Russell Square Soho Square St Giles Circus Trafalgar Square London Underground stations in the West End include

Robert L. Moore

Robert L. Moore was an American Jungian analyst and consultant in private practice in Chicago, Illinois, he was the Distinguished Service Professor of Psychology and Spirituality at the Chicago Theological Seminary. G. Jung Institute of Chicago. Author and editor of numerous books in psychology and spirituality, he lectured internationally on his formulation of a Neo-Jungian paradigm for psychotherapy and psychoanalysis, he was working on Structural Psychoanalysis and Integrative Psychotherapy: A Neo-Jungian Paradigm at the time of his death. He murdered his wife, Dr. Margaret Shanahan, in a 2016 murder-suicide. Robert Louis Moore was born on August 13, 1942, his parents were Sr. and Margaret DePriest Moore. Moore has characterized his roots as "Cajun Catholic, Russian Jewish, Scotch-Irish Protestant", he was lived in Chicago. His education was extensive: 1964: B. A. Hendrix College. Th. Southern Methodist University. Th. Duke University. A. University of Chicago. D. University of Chicago. Moore was impressed with three University of Chicago professors, Mircea Eliade, Victor Turner, Paul Tillich.

His employment history shows that he found a home at the Chicago Theological Seminary: 1973-1977: Western Illinois University, Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Religious Studies. He was employed from 1973 to 2016 in the private practice of psychotherapy; as a psychoanalytic scientist, Moore worked on decoding and mapping the deep structures of the human self. His work on ritual process and the masculine psyche is today in the forefront of theory in masculine psychology and initiation; the men's movement in the United States received a certain amount of notoriety for the practice of drumming. This practice needs to be understood in terms of ritual processes. Many of our human ancestors worked out ritual processes, some of which did involve drumming and dancing and singing. From his cross-cultural study of ritual processes, Moore became convinced of the value of ritual process in actuating human potential. More he became convinced that ritual processes at their best can provide liminal experiences for certain participants that are instrumental in enabling those participants to actuate the potential of archetypal sources of energy.

Moore's views regarding ritual processes can be found in the transcribed lectures and essays published in The Archetype of Initiation: Sacred Space, Ritual Process, Personal Transformation, discussed below. In addition to writing and editing numerous books, Moore gave short courses at the C. G. Jung Institute of Chicago, many of which are available from the institute on audiotapes. Moore is most known as the senior author, with Douglas Gillette, of a series of five books on the in-depth structure of the male psyche, drawing on the account of the archetypal level of the human psyche developed by C. G. Jung. King, Magician, Lover: Rediscovering the Archetypes of the Mature Masculine is an introductory overview of four key sources of energy at the archetypal level of the human psyche; the King Within: Accessing the King in the Male Psyche centers on the most important and most difficult source of energy for men to access. The Warrior Within: Accessing the Knight in the Male Psyche centers on the source of energy that boys and men learn how to access early in life, but it takes time and effort to learn how to access the optimally mature form of this source of energy in the human psyche.

The Magician Within: Accessing the Shaman in the Male Psyche centers on another form of energy that boys and men learn how to access at a early age, once again, it takes time and effort to learn how to access the optimally mature form of this source of energy in the human psyche. The Lover Within: Accessing the Lover in the Male Psyche centers on a tricky source of energy in the human psyche. According to Moore and Gillette, for each optimal orientation for each of these four key sources of energy, there are two corresponding "shadow" forms of the source of the energy—two ways for each of them to be misdirected for only one healthy or optimal way for each of them to be oriented. Just as the authors have given four key sources of energy in the human psyche colorful names that seem to personify each source, so too the authors give each of the bipolar "shadow" forms colorful names that seem to personify them. Though Moore stresses the positive potential of the archetypes of maturity, as he styles the healthy forms of the archetypes, he stresses that archetypes are not friendly.

By this he means. So they are best approached with caution. Moore has noted that various forms of masculine be

The Student Room

The Student Room Group is a UK based held student community company. It owns three major student facing websites:, and This article is about the company as a whole; the Student Room, established in 1999, is a United Kingdom based community and social learning website for school and university students. It claims to be the no.1 UK education site according to Comscore media metrix web statistics. It connects students with other students so that they can make more informed education choices, get help with their studies, get support with student life; as of January 2014, the site has over 1.35 million members and 45 million posts, gets over 6.5 Million visitors per month. In May 2013 the site incorporated versions of sites and to form a new social learning section called Learn Together. uses selected examples of real student work to help students learn. It has 150,000+ pieces of work written by UK students, of which many are critiqued by UK teachers or peer reviewed by students. contains a broad range of supplementary social learning tools including flashcards, word searches, crosswords, revision notes, quiz searches and revision cards. Students create their own resources which they can share with peers. Get Revising is home to a study planner & revision timetable creator. Announced as one of 3 winners in the Edtech20 Awards announced at the 2014 Edtech Europe conference; this recognises the company as being in the top 3 most innovative and fastest growing Edtech companies in Europe. Winner of the Fastest Growing Business Award at the Brighton & Hove Business Awards in 2013. 4 Lovies Awards in 2013 for Best Community Site & Best Youth Site awarded by the judges, the same 2 categories as voted by web users across Europe. Official Honoree for Social Media Websites at the Webbys medical forums voted Best on the Web by INTO's Most Innovative and Useful Site for Students in 2013 Ernst & Young short-listed for ‘Best use of Social Media Platform’ for graduate recruitment campaign - Hi5 eLearning award from UK government funded Joint Information Systems Committee n. - finalist in the 2010 BETT Awards in the category for Best Tools for Learning and Teaching -Silver Award for Most Dramatic Business Impact at the Which Test Won 2014 Online Testing Awards. The Student Room Group has a range of high-profile partnerships in the student information space. In 2009 they partnered with the UK Government Department for Innovation Universities and Skills to provide university information for Mature Students. For several years The Student Room have partnered with UCAS to ensure that the moderators on The Student Room are formally trained up as UCAS Advisers, duly supported by UCAS to ensure they provide high quality advice - during the university Clearing process; the Student Loans Company partner with The Student Room to ensure that UK students receive the highest quality and most timely advice directly within their own community on The Student Room. The Student Room Group is run by Chief Executive Officer, Chris Newson. There are around 70 employees based out of their Brighton office.

The Student Room sites are run by a team of volunteers and helpers, including: Volunteer Section Leaders, Volunteer Team Members, Forum Helpers, Personal Statement Helpers, CV Helpers & Specialist Advisers. Volunteers used to be entitled "Moderators", but have since had moderation responsibility of forum posts removed from the role to be coordinated instead by a paid out of hours moderation team; the main sections of the site are: Study Help - where teachers help each other out. This section now incorporates a range of social learning tools University Courses - where students can get advice on any university course they may be wanting to study Universities - with individual forums for each UK university for prospective students to get advice from existing students, for existing students to connect with each other. There are University Guides combining student & official content Careers & Jobs - for discussions about volunteering, careers sectors and job applications Life & Style - including Health and Fitness Entertainment - for discussion on sport, TV Shows and Music Debate & Current Affairs - where students can discuss and debate news and philosophy.

Including an online Model House of Commons. Chat - for general chat and discussion on all things; the site is designed as a place for UK students and those looking to study at UK universities to find information about studying and careers. There is however a significant international element. Another section of the site allows members to use a free personal statement checking service for university admissions. Members may post their personal statement in a forum ready for checking. For privacy, only the poster and members of the checking and administration teams may view the statement. For paying members, when this was such a thing, there was a hidden section consisting of around two hundred arcade games and competition league tables, as well as a secret sub-forum. There are several other benefits to subscribing to the service, which includes access to Learn Together, custom User Titles and larger avatars. In total the