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Woodbury may refer to: Woodbury Glacier, a glacier on Graham Land, British Antarctic Territory Woodbury, Devon Woodbury, Devon, a village and civil parish in East Devon Woodbury Castle, a hillfort near the village of Woodbury in Devon Little Woodbury, an archaeological site near Salisbury in Wiltshire Woodbury Hill, the site of the declaration of Worcestershire's Clubmen in the first English Civil War Woodbury, New Zealand, a village near Geraldine in Canterbury Woodbury, Connecticut Woodbury, Georgia Woodbury, Indiana Woodbury, California Woodbury, Kentucky Woodbury, Illinois Woodbury, Michigan Woodbury, Minnesota Woodbury, New Jersey Woodbury, New York Woodbury, Nassau County, New York, on Long Island Woodbury, Orange County, New York, in the Hudson Valley Woodbury, Pennsylvania Woodbury, Tennessee Woodbury, Vermont Woodbury County, Iowa Woodbury, historic house listed on the National Register of Historic Places Woodbury Creek, a stream in Minnesota Fort Woodbury, a fortification on the Arlington Line during the American Civil War Woodbury, Georgia - the settlement presided over by The Governor in The Walking Dead franchise Woodbury Kane, American yachtsman, bon vivant and soldier Woodbury Langdon, American merchant and justice Angus M. Woodbury, American biologist Austin Woodbury, Australian Catholic philosopher Bruce L. Woodbury, American politician and lawyer Charles Herbert Woodbury, American painter Charles Johnson Woodbury, American lecturer on poetry and literature Cliff Woodbury, American racecar driver Daniel Phineas Woodbury, American soldier and engineer Dixon M. Woodbury American epilepsy researcher Egburt E. Woodbury, New York State Attorney General 1915–1917 Ellen Woodbury and sculptor Eri D. Woodbury, Union Army officer during the American Civil War Frank B.

Woodbury, American leader The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Gordon Woodbury, United States Assistant Secretary of the Navy from 1920 to 1921 Hanni Woodbury, German-American linguist and anthropologist Isaac B. Woodbury, American composer and publisher of church music Joan Woodbury, American actress Levi Woodbury, American justice on the United States Supreme Court Max A. Woodbury, American mathematician Peter Woodbury, American judge Richard Woodbury, American politician and economist Tory Woodbury, American football player Urban A. Woodbury, American politician Walter B. Woodbury, British inventor and pioneering photographer Wendall Woodbury, American television journalist and news anchor Woody Woodbury, American comedian and television personality USS Woodbury, one of several ships of the United States Navy Woodbury Common Woodbury High School Woodbury House Woodbury Township Woodbury College, Vermont, United States Woodbury Common Premium Outlets in Central Valley, New York, United States Woodbury matrix identity, a mathematical formula Woodbury Soap Company Woodbury University, California, United States

Southern Sierra Miwok

Southern Sierra Miwok is a Utian language spoken by the Native American people called the Southern Sierra Miwok of Northern California. Southern Sierra Miwok is a member of the Miwok language family along with Lake Miwok, Coast Miwok, Plains Miwok, Northern Sierra Miwok and Central Sierra Miwok; the Miwok languages are a part of the larger Penutian language stock. The original territory of the Southern Sierra Miwok people is similar to modern day Mariposa County, California; the Southern Sierra Miwok language is nearly extinct with only a few speakers existing today. However, as of 2012, an active revitalization program is underway; the name Miwok comes from the Sierra Miwok word miwwik meaning "people" or "Indians". It was used in 1877 for the Plains and Sierra Miwok people, but was reassigned to its current usage in 1908 to describe the set of Utian languages distinct from the western Coastanoan languages. Below are the 15 consonants of the Southern Sierra Miwok written in IPA: There is considerable variation within the phonemes listed in the chart above.

For example, the following allophones are in free variation with each other intervocalically and proceeding voiced consonants: /p/, /t/, /tʃ/, /k/. Is in free variation with only in intervocalic environments. /k/ is postvelar when it occurs before /a/ or /o/, in these situations it is written ⟨ḳ⟩. When positioned intervocalically or after voiced consonants there is free variation between the velar and postvelar variants of the following sounds:. Lastly, the following phonemes only occur in English loan words: /b, d, ɡ, f, dʒ, r/. Below are the long and short variants of the 6 vowels of the Southern Sierra Miwok language written in IPA: /i, u, e, o/ are highest when long, as shown in the chart above. However, /o/ is high before /w/ and /j/. /i/ is at its lowest before /k/ and /ʔ/ while /u/ is lowest only before /ʔ/. /e/ is lower before /j/, along with /o/ and /ɨ/, is lowest before /ʔ/, /k/ and /h/, with /ɨ/ pronounced at approximately. /ɨ/ is backed before /w/. /a/ acts the most differently compared to the other vowels as it is backed to when long and is fronted before /w/ and /j/ and both fronted and raised before /ʔ/ and /k/.

Since vowel and consonant length is contrastive, length There are two types of syllables in Southern Sierra Miwok: light, CV, heavy, CV: or CVC. In each word, one of the first two syllables is always heavy, so therefore every Southern Sierra Miwok word contains at least one heavy syllable; because of this preference towards heavy syllables, consonant clusters are separated to form codas of preceding syllables. Southern Sierra Miwok uses the following three stress levels: Primary Stress- This falls on the first heavy syllable in any word. Furthermore, the coda of this syllable is pronounced for a greater length of time than is normal in other syllables. Secondary Stress- This stress falls on any heavy syllables succeeding the primary stressed syllable. In the event of a long sequence of heavy syllables, the trochee stress system is adopted. Weak Stress- This falls on all light syllables; every Southern Sierra Miwok word consists of one to two suffixes. Below are definitions of common terms used to describe the basic structure of a Southern Sierra Miwok word: Stem = + Base = + Theme = + OR OR Word = + + Below is a list of occurring morphophonemic rules which Broadbent defines as "a rule of phonologically conditioned variation which applies to all morphemes, or allomorphs, of suitable morphophonemic shape.".

The morphophonemic sequence /ij/ is pronounced as /i:/. The morphophoneme /H/ is pronounced as /:/ ~ /Ø/. zero /Ø/ occurs when followed by one consonant, followed by any type of juncture, or if it is preceded by a consonant cluster. Length /:/ occurs elsewhere; the morphophoneme /X/ is pronounced as /:/ ~ /Ø/. length /:/ occurs between a vowel and a single consonant, but lengthens the following consonant e.g. VXCV is pronounced as VCCV zero /Ø/ occurs elsewhere; the morphophoneme /Y/ is pronounced as /ɨ/ ~ /u/ ~/o/. if the preceding vowel is /u/, /Y/ is pronounced as /u/. if the preceding vowel is /o/, /Y/ is pronounced as either /u/ or /o/. /Y:/ is pronounced as /u:/. /Y/ is pronounced as /ɨ/ elsewhere. Verbal Themes are morpheme sequences followed by pronominal suffixes. Present Imperfect Indicative, hɨwa:tma: "I am running" Present Perfect Indicative, /k/ is deleted if the final suffix is length /-:/. Below is a discussion of the various allomorphs of: /-ak-/ ~ /-a-/: occurs if the base ends in any consonant e.g. hɨwa:tak "I ran just now" /-nak-/ ~ /-na-/: occurs if the base ends in any short vowel e.g. ʔenpu-nak-muhme: "you chased us" /-hak-/ ~ /-ha-/: occurs if the base ends in any long vowel e.g. noʧu:-ha-: "he cried" Present Imperative.

Below is a discussion of the various allomorphs of: /-ni-/ ~: occurs after the following verbal suffixes, /-jikk-/, /-na-/ benefactive, /-na-/ causative, /-nY-/, /-nHukku-/ causative. /-X-/: occurs after suffixes /-:hi-/, /-jo-/, /-lo-/, /-po-/, /-ehi-/ and /-wo-/ e.g. k

Janis Graham Jack

Janis Graham Jack is a Senior United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the Southern District of Texas. Jack was born in California, she received a registered nursing degree from St. Thomas School of Nursing in 1969, a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Baltimore in 1974, a Juris Doctor from South Texas College of Law in 1981, she was in private practice in Corpus Christi, Texas from 1981 to 1993. On November 19, 1993, Jack was nominated by President Bill Clinton to a new seat on the United States District Court for the Southern District of Texas created by 104 Stat. 5089. She was confirmed by the United States Senate on March 10, 1994, received her commission on March 11, 1994, she assumed senior status on June 1, 2011. In June 2005, Jack threw out about 9,000 suits against US Silica corp. Janis Graham Jack at the Biographical Directory of Federal Judges, a public domain publication of the Federal Judicial Center

José Ramón Esnaola

José Ramón Esnaola Laburu is a Spanish retired footballer who played as a goalkeeper. He spent 40 years at the service of Betis. During his career, Esnaola played for Real Sociedad and Real Betis, with 16 of his 20 professional seasons being spent in La Liga. In that level, he appeared in 166 league matches with the first club and 303 with the second, for which he signed in 1973 for 12 million pesetas as the club was in Segunda División. In Esnaola's first year, the Andalusians returned to the top division as champions, with the best defensive record in the competition. In the 1977 final of the Copa del Rey, against another Basque side, Athletic Bilbao, he conquered his only piece of silverware in an epic final: 2–2 after regulation and 8–7 in the penalty shootout, where he stopped three shots and scored the winner, beating counterpart José Ángel Iribar. Esnaola retired in 1985, at the age of 39, he managed Betis in two brief spells, the first in 1990–91 which finished in top flight relegation.

In 2007 he returned to the club, now as goalkeepers' coach. José Ramón Esnaola at BDFutbol José Ramón Esnaola manager profile at BDFutbol

Plinius (crater)

Plinius is a prominent lunar impact crater on the border between Mare Serenitatis to the north and Mare Tranquilitatis to the south. Its diameter is 41 km; the crater is named after the Roman natural author Pliny the Elder. To the south-southeast of Plinius is the crater Ross, to the northeast is Dawes. Just to the north is a system of rilles named the Rimae Plinius and touching it is the Brackett crater, more than a crater diameter north. At the northwest edge of the rille is the Promontorium Archerusia, a cape off the western rim that encloses the Mare Serenitatis; the sharp rim of Plinius is oval in form, with a terraced inner wall and an irregular outer rampart. It lacks a visible ray system; the crater floor is hilly, in the middle is an irregular central peak that has the appearance of a double crater formation under certain angles of illumination. A cleft feature is attached to the northern side of the peak; the eastern half of the floor is much more smooth and level than the hummocky west, this section forms a crescent shape about the central peak.

By convention, these features are identified on lunar maps by placing the letter on the side of the crater midpoint, closest to Plinius. LTO-60B1 Plinius — L&PI topographic map Plinius at The Moon Wiki Rimae Plinius at The Moon Wiki Wood, Chuck. "Edgy". Lunar Photo of the Day. Which include some areas such as Plinius

Henry Onderdonk

Henry Ustick Onderdonk was the second Episcopal bishop of Pennsylvania. Onderdonk was born in New York City, he studied at Columbia University, receiving his degree in 1805, traveled to Britain for further education, receiving his medical degree from the University of Edinburgh. On returning to the United States, Onderdonk practiced medicine in New York before being ordained to the deaconate and priesthood by Bishop John Henry Hobart. In 1816, he went to western New York as a missionary and returned east to become rector of St. Ann's Church in Brooklyn, remaining there for seven years. Onderdonk was elected assistant Bishop of Pennsylvania in 1827, serving as assistant to Bishop William White, he was the 21st bishop of the ECUSA, was consecrated by bishops William White, Alexander Viets Griswold, James Kemp. However, bishop Kemp died of injuries received in a stage coach accident while returning from the consecration, so Onderdonk substituted in the Episcopal Diocese of Maryland until a successor was elected.

On Bishop White's death in 1836, Onderdonk succeeded him as bishop. Onderdonk was a strong advocate of the pre-Tractarian High Church position, in company with his brother Benjamin Treadwell Onderdonk, a bishop; when Rev. Alexander Crummell petitioned to be allowed to move to Pennsylvania to establish another church to serve Philadelphia's African-American community, Bishop Onderdonk replied, "I will receive you into this diocese on one condition: No negro priest can sit in my church convention and no negro church must ask for representation there." Crummell paused for a moment before declining. In 1844, Onderdonk was suspended from the exercise of his episcopal office after rumors of alcoholism; the suspension was lifted in two years before his death. He is buried in the churchyard of Church of St. James the Less in Philadelphia. Batterson, Hermon Griswold. A Sketch-book of the American Episcopate. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippencott & Co. Retrieved 2009-07-30; the Episcopate in America, by William Stevens Perry Documents by Onderdonk from Project Canterbury