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Western Grove, Arkansas

Western Grove is a town in Newton County, United States. The population was 384 at the 2010 census, it is part of the Harrison Micropolitan Statistical Area. Western Grove is located at 36°6′3″N 92°57′28″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of all land. U. S. Highway 65 As of the census of 2000, there were 407 people, 169 households, 126 families residing in the town; the population density was 145.5/km². There were 193 housing units at an average density of 69.0/km². The racial makeup of the town was 99.51% White, 0.49% from two or more races. There were 169 households out of which 37.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.0% were married couples living together, 17.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 25.4% were non-families. 24.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.8% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.41 and the average family size was 2.84. In the town, the population was spread out with 27.0% under the age of 18, 9.3% from 18 to 24, 29.7% from 25 to 44, 23.3% from 45 to 64, 10.6% who were 65 years of age or older.

The median age was 34 years. For every 100 females, there were 80.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 74.7 males. The median income for a household in the town was $24,722, the median income for a family was $30,694. Males had a median income of $25,000 versus $16,375 for females; the per capita income for the town was $12,731. About 11.2% of families and 14.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 27.7% of those under age 18 and 4.2% of those age 65 or over. Western Grove is home to Western Grove High School, within the Ozark Mountain School District. On July 1, 2004 the former Western Grove School District consolidated into the Ozark Mountain School District. Ozark Mountain School District Map of Western Grove Newton County Historical Society

Tandur

Tandur is a town in Vikarabad District in the Indian State of Telangana. It is a Municipality as well as Headquarters of Tandur Mandal in Tandur Revenue Division, it is known for Cement Industries and Redgram production. Drinking water is sourced from the River Kagna, tributary to Bhima River, 4 km from the town. Tandur is located at 17.23°N 77.58°E / 17.23. It has an average elevation of 450 m; the municipal town is spread over an area of 6 sq. km. There is a proposal of extending the municipal limits of Tandur from 6 km2 to 29 km2. There are 36 municipal wards in this municipality; the major railway station is located on Secunderabad–Wadi section of the Mumbai route. It is well connected with other neighboring towns like Zaheerabad, Sangareddy and Vikarabad. Through Roads And Railways. Tandur has a different History, as some sources say that during the battle between the Qutub Shahi Dynasty and Mughal Empire the army of Mughal Empire passed through Tandur to besiege of Golconda Fort of Hyderabad.

It is thought. A local grandee, Yusuf Seth used to arrange a grand welcome to the Nizam of Hyderabad; the rich vegetation and varied wildlife were an attraction, but now deforestation has denuded the wildlife. The old houses of Tandur city were built of mud stones slabs on wooden supports; the railway track divides new Tandur. There are still some remnants of the fortification of Tandur during the period of Nizam of Hyderabad known as "Naubath Khana" situated in the Old Tandur Inside Gadi.. In the 2011 Indian census, Tandur had a population of 71,008 – 35,695 are males while 35,310 are females as per report released by Census India 2011literacy rate of Tandur is 78%, higher than the state average of 67.02%. In Tandur, male literacy is around 80.07% whilst the female literacy rate is 76.03%. Tandur is developing town, it is the largest town in the Vikarabad District. Tandur is known for its Blue and Yellow coloured Limestone. Tandur is the main producer and distributor for blue limestone which can be used for flooring, wall cladding and for the slabs.

It is part of Chevella Lok Sabha Constituency. Gaddam Ranjith Reddy of TRS is present MP - Member of Parliament of Chevella Lok Sabha Constituency. Panjugula Rohit Reddy of TRS is present MLA - Member of Legislative Assembly of Tandur Assembly Constituency. Patnam Mahender Reddy was elected as MLA to Andhra Pradesh State Legislative Assembly from Tandur assembly constituency in 1994, 1999 and 2009 and after bifurcation of the state was re-elected in 2014 to Tandur Assembly Constituency and served as Minister and lost in 2018 elections. Sunitha Sampath of INC is the Municipal Chairperson of Tandur. Tandur railway station

Upper Hanover Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania

Upper Hanover Township is a township in Montgomery County, United States. The population was 6,464 at the 2010 census, it is part of the Upper Perkiomen School District. According to the United States Census Bureau, the township has a total area of 21.2 square miles, of which 20.2 square miles is land and 1.0 square mile, or 4.62%, is water. It is drained by Perkiomen Creek into the Schuylkill River and contains most of the Green Lane Reservoir, it consists of rolling hills, the only mountainous area is east of Palm on Mill Hill, which contains Montgomery County's highest point. Route 29 is the primary north-to-south route and comes up the Perkiomen Valley from Collegeville into Lehigh County. Route 663 meets 29 in Pennsburg. Other local roads of note include Church Road, Geryville Pike, Kutztown Road/Knight Road, School House Road, Water Street; the township's villages include Chapel, Geryville and Perkiomen Heights. Marlborough Township Upper Frederick Township New Hanover Township Douglass Township Washington Township, Berks County Hereford Township, Berks County Upper Milford Township, Lehigh County Lower Milford Township, Lehigh County Milford Township, Bucks County The following three boroughs form a cluster along Route 29 surrounded by Upper Hanover and are listed in north-to-south order: East Greenville Pennsburg Red Hill The township has a hot-summer humid continental climate and is in hardiness zones 6b and 7a.

The average annual absolute minimum temperature in Palm is -0.4 °F while at the Knight Road bridge over the Green Lane Reservoir it is 0.9 °F. As of the 2010 census, the township was 94.7% White, 1.5% Black or African American, 0.1% Native American, 1.5% Asian, 0.1% Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander, 0.5% were Some Other Race, 0.7% were two or more races. 1.8 % of the population were of Latino ancestry. As of the census of 2000, there were 4,885 people, 1,737 households, 1,433 families residing in the township; the population density was 241.6 people per square mile. There were 1,764 housing units at an average density of 87.2/sq mi. The racial makeup of the township was 98.06% White, 0.70% African American, 0.14% Native American, 0.31% Asian, 0.33% from other races, 0.47% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.80% of the population. There were 1,737 households, out of which 33.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 74.4% were married couples living together, 4.3% had a female householder with no husband present, 17.5% were non-families.

14.4% of all households were made up of individuals, 6.7% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.81 and the average family size was 3.10. In the township the population was spread out, with 24.8% under the age of 18, 6.3% from 18 to 24, 26.4% from 25 to 44, 29.8% from 45 to 64, 12.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 102.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 100.5 males. The median income for a household in the township was $65,018, the median income for a family was $69,410. Males had a median income of $40,584 versus $30,701 for females; the per capita income for the township was $24,978. About 3.2% of families and 3.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 2.0% of those under age 18 and 6.1% of those age 65 or over.. US Representative Madeleine Dean, Democrat, 4th district State Senator Bob Mensch, Republican, 24th district State Representative Justin Simmons, Republican, 131st district Upper Hanover is a second-class township with five supervisors elected at-large.

Richard Fain, Chairman Eugene Fried, Vice-chairman Dorothy Diehl, Assistant Secretary Ben Fiorito, Assistant Treasurer Steven Rothenberger Upper Hanover Township official website Upper Hanover ward map

Kate Long

Kate Long is an English author. She is best known for the number one bestselling novel The Bad Mother's Handbook, she lives in Whitchurch in Shropshire. Kate Long was born in 1964 and raised in Blackrod and was educated at Bolton School. At 18 she left home to study English at Bristol University, where she graduated with a First Class Honours degree trained as a teacher in Exmouth for a year. For over a decade, she taught at a secondary school just outside Chester, her first novel, The Bad Mother's Handbook was published by Picador in 2004, was serialized on BBC Radio Four's Book at Bedtime and nominated for a British Book Award. The film rights were bought by Ruby Films and ITV produced the TV version in February 2007 which starred Catherine Tate. Since she has written eight other novels: Swallowing Grandma, Queen Mum, The Daughter Game and Daughters, Before She Was Mine, Bad Mothers United, the sequel to The Bad Mother's Handbook, Something Only We Know; as well as novels, Long has written for BBC Wildlife magazine, collaborated with Hugh Warwick, Melissa Harrison and Carolyn Jess-Cooke on their collections of non-fiction essays, had short stories published in Woman's Own, Woman & Home, the Sunday Express magazine and the Sunday Night Book Club anthology.

Her latest book, Boost Creative Writing Confidence at KS2, is a guide on how to teach creative writing to children. She blogs weekly about how to engage children with accessible poetry and stories. Long Official Websitehttps://schoolwritingclub.blogspot.com/

Emil Kakkis

Emil Kakkis is an American medical geneticist known for his work to develop treatments for ultra rare disorders. He is the President and Founder of the Kakkis EveryLife Foundation and Chief Executive Officer and President at Ultragenyx Pharmaceutical Inc. Kakkis began his work at Harbor–UCLA Medical Center working with minimal funding and support to develop an enzyme replacement therapy for the rare disorder Mucopolysaccharidosis; the struggle to get the therapy translated from a successful canine model to patients succeeded due to the critical financial support of a patient organization formed by Mark and Jeanne Dant for their son Ryan, called the Ryan Foundation. Aldurazyme development was supported by BioMarin and their partner Genzyme leading to U. S. Food and Drug Administration approval in 2003. During his tenure at BioMarin, Kakkis guided the development and approval of two more treatments for rare disorders, MPS VI and PKU and has contributed to the initiation of seven other treatment programs for rare disorders, three of which are now in clinical development.

Kakkis is board certified in both Pediatrics and Medical Genetics. He graduated from Pomona College, magna cum laude, received combined MD and PhD degrees from the UCLA Medical Scientist Program and received the Bogen prize for his research, he completed a Pediatrics residency and Medical Genetics Training Fellowship at Harbor-UCLA Medical Center. He became an assistant professor of Pediatrics at Harbor-UCLA Medical Center from 1993 to 1998 where he initiated the enzyme therapy program for MPS I. In early 2009, Kakkis founded the Kakkis EveryLife Foundation to accelerate biotech innovation for rare diseases; the Foundation initiated the CureTheProcess Campaign dedicated to improving the regulatory and clinical development process for rare diseases. The Campaign has been endorsed by more than 175 patient physician society partners. Kakkis spent the last year working with the U. S. FDA and Congress to improve the regulatory process for rare diseases, his goals were recognized in the passing of the Brownback Brown Amendment to the 2010 FDA appropriation bill.

The bill requires the FDA to review its rare disease regulatory policies and look for ways to improve. The FDA is working on a report to Congress and plan for improvements by the deadline of September 2011; the Kakkis Family and the Foundation are major supporters of projects that help the rare disease community such as RareArtist.org, EveryLife Art Contest, Global Genes Project, National MPS Society, Rare Disease Legislative Advocates and the SIMD’s North American Metabolic Academy. Shull, R. M. Kakkis, E. D. McEntee, M. F. Kania, S. A. Jonas, A. J. Neufeld, E. F.: Enzyme replacement in a canine model of Hurler syndrome. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA. 91:12937–12941, 1994. Kakkis, E. D. McEntee, M. F. Schmidtchen, A. Neufeld, E. F. Ward, D. A. Gompf, R. E. Kania, S. Bedolla, C. Chien, S. L. Shull, R. M.: Long-term and high-dose trials of enzyme replacement therapy in the canine model of mucopolysaccharidosis I. Biochemical and Molecular Medicine. 58:156-167, 1996. Zhao, K. W. Faull, K. L. Kakkis, E.

D. Neufeld, E. F.: Carbohydrate structures of recombinant human a-L-iduronidase secreted by Chinese hamster ovary cells. The Journal of Biological Chemistry. 272: 22758–22765, 1997. Kakkis, E. D. Muenzer, J. Tiller, G. E. Waber, L. Belmont, J. Passage, M. Izykowski, B. Phillips, J. Doroshow, R. Walot, I. Hoft, R. Neufeld, E. F.: Enzyme-replacement therapy In mucopolysaccharidosis I. New England Journal of Medicine. 344:182-188, 2001. Kakkis, E. D.: Enzyme replacement therapy for the mucopolysaccharide storage disorders. Expert Opinion on Investigational Drugs. 11:675-685, 2002. Kakkis, E. Lester, T. Yang, R. Tanaka, C. Anand, V. Lemontt, J. Peinovich, M.: Passage, M.: Successful induction of immune tolerance to enzyme replacement therapy in canine mucopolysaccharidosis I. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA. 101:829-834, 2004. Wraith, J. E. Clarke, L. A. Beck, M. Kolodny, E. H. Pastores, G. M. Muenzer, J. Rapoport, D. M. Berger, K. I. Swiedler, S. J. Kakkis, E. D. Braakman, T. Chadbourne, E. Walton-Bowen, K. Cox, G.

F.: Enzyme replacement therapy for mucopolysaccharidosis I: a randomized, double-blinded, placebo-controlled, multinational study of recombinant human a-L-iduronidase. The Journal of Pediatrics. 144:581-588, 2004. Kakkis, E. McEntee, M. Vogler, C. et al.: Intrathecal enzyme replacement therapy reduces lysosomal storage in the brain and meninges of the canine model of MPS I. Molecular Genetics and Metabolism. 83:163-174, 2004. Harmatz, P. Giugliani, R. Schwartz, I. Guffon, N. Teles, E. L. Miranda, M. C. Wraith, J. E. Beck, M. Arash, L. Scarpa, M. Yu, Z. F. Wittes, J. Berger, K. I. Newman, M. S. Lowe, A. M. Kakkis, E. Swiedler, S. J. MPS VI Phase 3 Study Group: Enzyme replacement therapy for mucopolysaccharidosis VI: a phase 3, double-blind, placebo-controlled, multinational study of recombinant human N-acetylgalactosamine 4-sulfatase and follow-on, open-label extension study; the Journal of Pediatrics, 148:533-539, 2006. Sifuentes, M. Doroshow, R. Hoft, R. Mason, G. Walot, I. Diament, M. Okazaki, S. Huff, K. Cox, G.

F. Swiedler, S. J. Kakkis, E. D.: A follow-up study of MPS I patients treated with laronidase enzyme replacement therapy for 6 years. Molecular Genetics and Metabolism, 90:171-180, 2007. Dickson, P. McEntee, M. Vogler, C. Le, S. Levy, B. Peinovich, M. Hanson, S. Passage, M. Kakkis, E.: Intrathecal enzyme replacement therapy: Successful treatment of brain disease via the cerebrospinal fluid. Molecular Genetics and Metabolism, 91:61-68,2007. Wraith, J. E. Beck, M

Henry Bond

Henry Bond, FHEA is an English writer and visual artist. In his Lacan at the Scene, Bond made contributions to theoretical forensics. In 1990, with Sarah Lucas, Bond organised the art exhibition East Country Yard Show, influential in the formation and development of the Young British Artists movement. In the 1990s, Bond was a photojournalist working for British fashion and youth culture magazine The Face. In 1998, his photobook of street fashions in London The Cult of the Street was published, his Point and Shoot, explored the photo-genres of surveillance and paparazzi photojournalism. In 2007, Bond completed his doctoral research. Henry Bond was born in Upton Park, in East London in 1966, he attended Goldsmiths at the University of London, graduating in 1988, from the Department of Art, with fellow alumni Angela Bulloch, Ian Davenport, Anya Gallaccio, Gary Hume, Michael Landy—each of whom was to participate in the YBA art scene. Bond attended Middlesex University in Hendon studying for an MA in Psychoanalysis, where he was taught by Lacan scholar Bernard Burgoyne.

Bond was a research student at the University of Gloucestershire in Cheltenham Spa between 2004–2007. Bond teaches postgraduate photography, in the Faculty of Art, Design & Architecture, at Kingston University. Lacan at the Scene is a work of non-fiction by Henry Bond, published in 2009 by the MIT Press; the book consists of interpretations of forensic photographs from twenty-one crime scenes from 1950s and 1960s England. The thesis put forward in the book is that homicide can be considered in terms of Jacques Lacan's tripartite psychological model, thus any murder can be classified as either neurotic, psychotic, or perverse. Bond's approach is linked to Walter Benjamin's assertion that, "photography, with its devices of slow motion and enlargement, reveals the secret, it is through photography that we first discover the existence of the optical unconscious, just as we discover the instinctual unconscious through psychoanalysis."Lacan at the Scene is an interdisciplinary study, an application of the theories of Jacques Lacan in relation to offender profiling and an inquiry into the nature and essence of photography.

Bond's book considers the effects of photography on the spectator, the photographer and the photographic subject. He refers to a wide range of contextual material including "J. G. Ballard, William Burroughs, Friedrich Nietzsche, Jean-Paul Sartre and Slavoj Žižek... and the films of Alfred Hitchcock, Michael Powell, Michelangelo Antonioni, David Lynch and Christopher Nolan, among many others." The book contains a foreword essay The Camera's Posthuman Eye by the Slovenian philosopher and critical theorist Slavoj Žižek. Many of the photographs reproduced in the book are sexually explicit—they depict murder victims who were raped or tortured before the killing. Describing his research, in a 2007 interview, Bond said, "the press reporter's access to a crime scene is restricted, it is blocked by the ubiquitous black and yellow tape emblazoned with the exhortation: CRIME SCENE DO NOT CROSS; the photographs that I have worked with are documents made in a place that the press photographer or reporter cannot go."

The critical reception of Lacan at the Scene was positive including reviewers commending the book as'insightful','ground-breaking','audacious' and'enthralling' – writing in the peer-reviewed journal The European Legacy, Viola Brisolin said,"Lacan at the Scene is a brilliant, ground-breaking work that will appeal to cultural practitioners and theorists, to everybody interested in the dialogue between psychoanalysis and visual studies." Writing in the peer-reviewed academic journal Philosophy of Photography, Margaret Kinsman said "Bond's exploration... reminds us of just how used to order we are and how shocking and easy its dissolution is... his approach evokes a kind of aesthetic pleasure, which unsettles as it satisfies."Emily Nonko's review said, "Lacan at the Scene presents a complex dynamic between both psychoanalysis and medium of the camera, the way that photography permits the viewer to delve into both the murder's mind and the victim's corpse, the psychological as well as the corporeal."Reviewing the book for Time Out New York Parul Sehgal said: "While Bond’s interpretations strain credulity, his sensibility enthralls.

His goal isn’t police work per se, but to reveal how humble objects at the margins of crime scenes become powerfully allusive and lend themselves to a narrative."Daniel Hourigan, writing for Metapsychology Online Reviews said, "for the vast majority of the discussions in the more applied third and fifth chapters, Lacan at the Scene enjoys a lucid and precise execution. The early chapters help to bring together the theoretical and political elements that make these chapters capable of pursuing such a rigorous and insightful project." In July 2011, Bond's second book on the theory and philosophy of photography, The Gaze of the Lens, was self-published using the Kindle direct publishing format. In the book, Bond "activates, reconfigures and occasi