Roderick Rijnders

Roderick Rijnders

Hadriaan van Nes, Rody Rijnders and Herman Suselbeek in 1968

Personal information

Born
(1941-03-01) 1 March 1941 (age 75)
Batavia, Dutch East Indies

Height
1.72 m (5 ft 8 in)

Weight
54 kg (119 lb)

Sport

Sport
Rowing

Club
Laga, Delft

Medal record

Men’s rowing

Representing  Netherlands

Olympic Games

1968 Mexico City
Coxed pairs

European Rowing Championships

1965 Duisburg
Coxed pairs

Roderick “Rody” Falesca Renee Trygvae Rijnders (born 1 March 1941) is a retired coxswain from the Netherlands. He won the silver medal in the coxed pairs at the 1968 Summer Olympics, alongside Hadriaan van Nes and Herman Suselbeek, as well a European bronze in 1956.[1][2]
References[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Rody Rijnders.

^ “Roderick Rijnders”. Olympics at Sports-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. 
^ Roderick Rijnders at WorldRowing.com from FISA

This article about a Dutch Olympic medalist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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밤전

Gerponville

Gerponville

Coat of arms

Gerponville

Location within Normandy region 

Gerponville

Coordinates: 49°45′10″N 0°33′55″E / 49.7528°N 0.5653°E / 49.7528; 0.5653Coordinates: 49°45′10″N 0°33′55″E / 49.7528°N 0.5653°E / 49.7528; 0.5653

Country
France

Region
Normandy

Department
Seine-Maritime

Arrondissement
Le Havre

Canton
Valmont

Intercommunality
Canton of Valmont

Area1
4.91 km2 (1.90 sq mi)

Population (2006)2
329

 • Density
67/km2 (170/sq mi)

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

INSEE/Postal code
76299 / 76540

Elevation
75–132 m (246–433 ft)
(avg. 102 m or 335 ft)

1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km² (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries.
2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once.

Gerponville is a commune in the Seine-Maritime department in the Haute-Normandie region in northern France.

Contents

1 Geography
2 Heraldry
3 Population
4 Places of interest
5 See also
6 References
7 External links

Geography[edit]
A farming village situated in the Pays de Caux, some 28 miles (45 km) northeast of Le Havre, near the junction of the D5 and D10 roads.
Heraldry[edit]

The arms of Gerponville are blazoned :
Or, a bend gules fretty argent, between a lion and a cock contourny, and on a chief azure, a cross potent Or between 2 banknotes argent.

Population[edit]

Historical population of Gerponville

Year
1962
1968
1975
1982
1990
1999
2006

Population
325
337
334
308
330
300
329

From the year 1962 on: No double counting—residents of multiple communes (e.g. students and military personnel) are counted only once.

Places of interest[edit]

The church of Notre-Dame, dating from the twelfth century.
The remains of an old manorhouse.

See also[edit]

Communes of the Seine-Maritime department

References[edit]

INSEE

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Gerponville.

Gerponville on the Quid website (French)

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Communes of the Seine-Maritime department

Allouville-Bellefosse
Alvimare
Ambrumesnil
Amfreville-la-Mi-Voie
Amfreville-les-Champs
Anceaumeville
Ancourt
Ancourteville-sur-Héricourt
Ancretiéville-Saint-Victor
Ancretteville-sur-Mer
Angerville-Baille
강남오피

Happiness (1924 film)

Happiness

Directed by
King Vidor

Produced by
Metro Pictures

Screenplay by
J. Hartley Manners

Based on
Happiness
by J. Hartley Manners

Starring
Laurette Taylor

Cinematography
Chester A. Lyons

Distributed by
Metro Pictures Corporation

Release date

March 10, 1924 (1924-03-10)

Running time

76 minutes ; 8 reels

Country
United States

Language
Silent

Happiness is a 1924 American silent comedy film directed by King Vidor, and starring stage actress Laurette Taylor in one of her rare film appearances. The film is based on the 1914 Broadway play of the same name written by Taylor’s husband J. Hartley Manners.[1][2] This film is preserved at George Eastman House and Gosfilmofond (Russian State archives) Moscow.[3]
Cast[edit]

Laurette Taylor – Jenny Wray
Pat O’Malley – Fermoy MacDonough
Hedda Hopper – Mrs. Chrystal Pole
Cyril Chadwick – Philip Chandos
Edith Yorke – Mrs. Wreay
Patterson Dial – Sallie Perkins
Joan Standing – Jenny
Lawrence Grant – Mr. Rosselstein
Charlotte Mineau – Head Saleslady
Maxine Elliott Hicks

References[edit]

^ “Progressive Silent Film List: Happiness”. Silent Era. Retrieved 2010-06-26. 
^ Broadway production of Happiness, the 1914 original and 1917 successful revival
^ The Library of Congress American Silent Feature Film Survival Catalog: Happiness

External links[edit]

Happiness at the Internet Movie Database
Happiness at AllMovie

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Films directed by King Vidor

Hurricane in Galveston
The Grand Military Parade
The Lost Lie
Bud’s Recruit
The Chocolate of the Gang
Tad’s Swimming Hole
The Accusing Toe
I’m a Man
The Turn in the Road
Better Times
The Other Half
Poor Relations
The Family Honor
The Jack-Knife Man
The Sky Pilot
Love Never Dies
The Real Adventure
Dusk to Dawn
Conquering the Woman
Peg o’ My Heart
The Woman of Bronze
Three Wise Fools
Wild Oranges
Happiness
Wine of Youth
His Hour
The Wife of the Centaur
Proud Flesh
The Big Parade
La Bohème
Bardelys the Magnificent
The Crowd
The Patsy
Show People
Hallelujah
Not So Dumb
Billy the Kid
Street Scene
The Champ
Bird of Paradise
Cynara
The Stranger’s Return
Our Daily Bread
The Wedding Night
So Red the Rose
The Texas Rangers
Stella Dallas
The Citadel
The Wizard of Oz (Kansas scenes)
Northwest Passage
Comrade X
H. M. Pulham, Esq.
An American Romance
Duel in the Sun
On Our Merry Way
The Fountainhead
Beyond the Forest
Lightning Strikes Twice
Japanese War Bride
Ruby Gentry
Light’s Diamond Jubilee (TV special,
부산오피

Australian Aboriginal fibre sculpture

The screenprinting room at Injalak Arts in Gunbalanya. The work on the table is by Ganbaladj Nabegeyo and is typical of the Kuninjku fibre sculpture tradition.

The production of sculptural fibre objects has a long history within Australian indigenous culture. Historically such objects had practical or ceremonial purposes, and some appeared in both contexts. The terms “art” and “craft” are difficult to apply in historical contexts, as they are not originally Aboriginal conceptual divisions. However, in a contemporary context, these objects are now generally regarded as contemporary art whenever they are presented as such.[1] This categorisation is often applied to objects with historically practical or ceremonial applications, as well as a growing category of new fibre forms which have been innovated in the past decades and produced for a fine art market. The border between Aboriginal fibre sculpture and fibre craft is not clearly delineated, and some works may be regarded as either depending on the context of their display and use.

Contents

1 Traditional Aboriginal fibre sculpture
2 Entry of Aboriginal fibre works into the contemporary art market
3 Development of fibre sculpture in different communities

3.1 Rembarrnga
3.2 Kuninjku
3.3 Central Desert

4 Further reading
5 References

Traditional Aboriginal fibre sculpture[edit]
There are various examples of sculptural fibre works in pre-contact Aboriginal societies. Among the Rembarrnga people of Central Arnhem Land, sculptural fibre objects are a central feature of ceremony. Participants dance with animal figures, which are constructed by binding a core of paperbark or grass with string made from bark or other fibres.[2] Thus a dancer may take on the identity of the Ancestor figure.[3] Djondjon or djawurn-djawurn figures from central and western Arnhem Land have a similar construction, but depict human forms. These were left behind at campsites which people had vacated. A longer or raised arm indicated to others the direction in which the group had gone.[4]
Entry of Aboriginal fibre works into the contemporary art market[edit]
Aboriginal fibre works until the later decades of the 20th Century were almost universally regarded and marketed as ethnographic or craft items.[5] However various factors, beginning around the 1970s, began to see fibre works enter the fine art market. First among these was the Australian government support for Aboriginal art centres, which increased from around

Kasaritsa

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Kasaritsa

Kasaritsa

Coordinates: 57°46′54″N 27°01′51″E / 57.78167°N 27.03083°E / 57.78167; 27.03083Coordinates: 57°46′54″N 27°01′51″E / 57.78167°N 27.03083°E / 57.78167; 27.03083

Country
 Estonia

County
Võru County

Municipality
Võru Parish

Kasaritsa is a village in Estonia, in Võru Parish, which belongs to Võru County municipality.
External links[edit]

Classification of Estonian administrative units and settlements 2012v1

This Võru County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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2008 IAAF World Indoor Championships – Women’s pole vault

Events at the
2008 IAAF World Indoor
Championships

Track events

60 m
 
men
 
women

400 m

men

women

800 m

men

women

1500 m

men

women

3000 m

men

women

60 m hurdles

men

women

4×400 m relay

men

women

Field events

High jump

men

women

Pole vault

men

women

Long jump

men

women

Triple jump

men

women

Shot put

men

women

Combined events

Pentathlon

women

Heptathlon

men

This box:

view
talk
edit

Main article: 2008 IAAF World Indoor Championships
Medalists[edit]

Gold

Yelena Isinbaeva
 Russia

Silver

Jennifer Stuczynski
 United States

Bronze

Fabiana Murer
 Brazil

Monika Pyrek
 Poland

Qualification[edit]
Qualification rule: qualification standard 4.55m or at least best 8 qualified

Pos
Athlete
Country
Mark
Q
Attempts

3.95
4.15
4.25
4.35
4.45
4.50
4.55

1
Yelena Isinbaeva
 Russia
4.55
Q






O

2
Monika Pyrek
 Poland
4.50
q



O

O

2
Anna Battke
 Germany
4.50
q


O

O
O

4
Jennifer Stuczynski
 United States
4.50
q





XO

4
Fabiana Murer
 Brazil
4.50
q



O
O
XO

6
Anna Rogowska
 Poland
4.50
q



XO

XXO

7
Svetlana Feofanova
 Russia
4.45
q




O

8
Naroa Agirre
 Spain
4.45 SB
q
O
O
XO
O
XXO
XXX

8
Pavla Rybová
 Czech Republic
4.45
q

O

XO
XXO
XXX

10
Julia Hütter
 Germany
4.35



XO
O
XXX

11
Jillian Schwartz
 United States
4.35




XO
XXX

12
Elisabete Tavares Ansel
 Portugal
4.25

O
O
O
XXX

13
Joana Costa
 Brazil
4.15 PB

O
XO
XXX

13
Nikoléta Kiriakopoúlou
 Greece
4.15


XO
XXX

Natalya Kushch
 Ukraine
NM



XXX

Roslinda Samsu
 Malaysia
DNS

Final[edit]

Pos
Athlete
Country
Mark
Attempts

4.30
4.40
4.45
4.50
4.55
4.60
4.65
4.70
4.75
4.80
4.85

Yelena Isinbaeva
 Russia
4.75






O

O

XXX

Jennifer Stuczynski
 United States
4.75 PB



O

O

O
XO

XXX

Fabiana Murer
 Brazil
4.70 AR

O

O

O

O
XXX

Monika Pyrek
 Poland
4.70 SB

O



O

O
XXX

5
Svetlana Feofanova
 Russia
4.60

O

O

O

X-
XX

6
Anna Rogowska
 Poland
4.55

O


XO

X-
XX

7
Pavla Rybová
 Czech Republic
4.50
XXO

XX-
O
XXX

8
Anna Battke
 Germany
4.45
O

O

XXX

9
Naroa Agirre
 Spain
4.40
XXO
O

XXX

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Pole vault at the IAAF World Indoor Championships

Men’s

1985
1987
1989
1991
1993
1995
1997
1

Inch Abbey railway station

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Inch Abbey

Location
Downpatrick
Northern Ireland, United Kingdom

Coordinates
54°20′15″N 5°44′10″W / 54.3375°N 5.7361°W / 54.3375; -5.7361Coordinates: 54°20′15″N 5°44′10″W / 54.3375°N 5.7361°W / 54.3375; -5.7361

Owned by
Belfast and County Down Railway

Operated by
Belfast and County Down Railway

Platforms
2

Construction

Structure type
At-grade

Key dates

2005
Opened

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Downpatrick and
County Down Railway

Legend

Belfast & County Down Railway

to Belfast

Inch Abbey

River Quoile

Downpatrick

Downpatrick Loop Platform

King Magnus’ Halt

Ardglass Line

Ballydugan(proposed)

Belfast & County Down Railway

to Newcastle

Inch Abbey is a railway station on the Downpatrick & County Down Railway. It is the terminus of the railway’s Northern Line and serves Inch Abbey, a ruined monastery and local tourist attraction of Downpatrick. The Inch Abbey line follows the original Belfast & County Down Railway out of Downpatrick, but shortly after it crosses the River Quoile, the current line leaves the original alignment and diverges north.
Most of the DCDR’s trains run to here from Downpatrick Railway Station to Inch, such as the Easter, St. Patrick’s Day and Summer steam trains. On these days, a buffet train is parked in the bay platform and passenger trains use the through platform.
External links[edit]

Downpatrick & Co. Down Railway – Official Website

Donje Vodičevo

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Donje Vodičevo

Village

Donje Vodičevo

Coordinates: 45°07′02″N 16°27′36″E / 45.11722°N 16.46000°E / 45.11722; 16.46000

Country
 Bosnia and Herzegovina

Entity
 Republika Srpska

Municipality
Novi Grad

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

Donje Vodičevo (Cyrillic: Доње Водичево) is a village in the municipality of Novi Grad, Republika Srpska, Bosnia and Herzegovina.[1]
References[edit]

^ Official results from the book: Ethnic composition of Bosnia-Herzegovina population, by municipalities and settlements, 1991. census, Zavod za statistiku Bosne i Hercegovine – Bilten no.234, Sarajevo 1991.

Coordinates: 45°07′02″N 16°27′36″E / 45.11722°N 16.46000°E / 45.11722; 16.46000

This article about a location in the municipality of Novi Grad, Republika Srpska is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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