1. Alice K. Kurashige of k&c jewelry
Kurashige was the first Japanese-American woman to be commissioned in the US Marine Corps, reaching the rank of captain. She served between 1965 and 1970. The daughter of Akira and Kyomi Kurashige of San Diego, California, Alice had two uncles who served in the Marines and was always interested in being in it.
She and her family spent time in a concentration camp in Arizona during World War II where she remembers being hungry and living in shacks. After graduating from San Diego State College in 1964, she attended Officers Candidate School where she saw a female Marine for the first time in her life. She was commissioned five months after graduation.
From November 1969 to May 1970, she was commanding officer of Women Marine Company, Headquarters Battalion at Barstow, California's Marine Corps Supply Center, along with First Lieutenant Rebecca M. Kraft, Captain Joan M. Hammond, First Lieutenant Diane L.
Hamel, First Lieutenant Geraldine E. Peeler, Captain Vanda K. Brame, and First Lieutenant Linda J.
Lenhart. According to Linda Cates Lacy's We Are the Marines! World War I to the Present, she was also the first woman to be assigned a Food Service Officer in the Marine Corps since World War II, after completing 12-week course in food service supervision at Fort Lee (Virginia).
2. Social Life of k&c jewelry
Rotary ClubBhogishayana, an introvert by nature, was persuaded to join the Rotary Club of Solapur in 1967. This membership is considered to have changed his life making him social and friendly.
He became sought after for his guidance, leadership and oratory skills. Soon after Bhogishayana joined the Rotary, he rose in the leadership to become the president of the Rotary Club of Solapur. He was unanimously elected the District Governor of Rotary International District 3170 in 1979.
He represented the Rotary International President at district conferences and served at Rotary Institutes. OtherIn addition to Bhogishayanas extensive work in the Rotary, he served on several boards and government commissions Member of the District Vigilance Committee for Backward Classes Member of the Divisional Railway Users Consultative Committee Member of the Tope Commission President of the Sangameshwar Education Society President of the Family Planning Association of India, Solapur Branch Served on the Solapur branch of the Red CrossBhogishayana was awarded the Best Citizen of Solapur, his adopted hometown, by the Soni Trust. Bhogishayana earned a reputation as an outstanding orator in English, in a region where it was not the first language and rarely spoken.
He was invited to speak on a variety of topics, both those he was familiar with, and those outside his expertise.
3. Publications of k&c jewelry
Serieswith Paul Nathanson.
Spreading Misandry.Â : McGill-Queen's University Press, 2001. with Paul Nathanson.
Legalizing Misandry. : McGill-Queen's University Press, 2006. with Paul Nathanson.
Sanctifying Misandry: Goddess Ideology and the Fall of Man.Â : McGill-Queen's University Press, 2010. with Paul Nathanson.
Replacing Misandry: A Revolutionary History of Men. : McGill-Queen's University Press, 2015.Monographswith Harold G.
Coward and Julius J. Lipner. Hindu Ethics: Purity, Abortion, and Euthanasia.
Albany, New York: State University of New York Press, 1988.Articles'Women in Hinduism'. In Today's Woman in World Religions.
Albany, New York: State University of New York Press, 1994. Pages 77136. 'World Religions: A Category in the Making?
' Chapter 11 in Michael Despland and Grard Valle (editors). Religion in History: The Word, the Idea, the Reality.Â :,1992.
'Hinduism'. In Encyclopedia of Feminist Theories. London: Routledge, 2000.
Pages 248249. Review of Transdisciplinarity: Recreating Integrated Knowledge. In Encyclopedia of Life Support Systems.
Oxford: UNESCO, 2000.EditorGeneral editor of the McGill Studies in the History of Religions series. Co-editor with David E.
Guinn and Chris Barrigar (editors). Religion and Law in the Global Village. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 2000.
Co-editor with Arvind Sharma. Feminism and World Religions. Albany, New York: State University of New York Press, 1998.
Co-editor with Arvind Sharma. Her Voice, Her Faith: Women Speak On World Religions. Boulder, Colorado: Westview Press, 2002.
4. Charles K. Carpenter of k&c jewelry
Carpenter (born in 1872 in Illinois, died in 1948) was a prominent minister in northern Illinois and a charter member of the Illinois State Academy of Science. During his years of service as a minister, his avocation was recording observations of nature and preparing study skins and life mounts of animals of the region. After his retirement from the church in 1940, he organized his collections and observations into the Northern Illinois Museum of Natural History, which he maintained at his home in Baileyville, Ogle County, Illinois.
After his death in 1948, most of his life mounts were given to a high school, where they remained until 1983 when they were donated to the Illinois State Museum. Many of his bird study skins, egg sets, and photographs were given to Cornell College in Mount Vernon, Iowa; in 1985-1986 these were transferred to the Illinois State Museum. Among his specimens was a life mount of a (now extinct) passenger pigeon, Ectopistes migratorius (Linnaeus, 1766), collected by his father, Edwin A.
Carpenter (born in 1846 in Pennsylvania, died in 1919 in Illinois). This specimen is one of only 19 complete and 7 partial skeleton specimens of passenger pigeons known to exist in museum collections.
Symphony, K. 75 (Mozart) of k&c jewelry
The Symphony in F major "No. 42", K.
75, was probably written by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart from March to August 1771 in Salzburg. The symphony is scored for two oboes, two horns and strings. In contemporary orchestras, it was also usual to include bassoons and harpsichord if they were available in the orchestra to reinforce the bass line and act as the continuo.
The duration is approximately 13 minutes. The symphony consists of the following movements: Allegro, 34 Menuetto, 34 Andante, 24 Allegro, 38Unusually, the minuet and trio is the second rather than the usual third movement. Like other works from this time period, such as the K.
97 symphony, the autograph, which was in the possession of Breitkopf & Hrtel, was destroyed during World War II. Mozart's authorship therefore remains uncertain. Most professionals consider the work authentic.
The Alte Mozart-Ausgabe (published 187982) gives the numbering sequence 141 for the 41 numbered symphonies. The unnumbered symphonies (some, including K. 75, published in supplements to the Alte-Mozart Ausgabe until 1910) are sometimes given numbers in the range 42 to 56, even though they were written earlier than Mozart's Symphony No.
41 (written in 1788). The symphony K. 75 is given the number 42 in this numbering scheme.
6. John K. Mahon of k&c jewelry
Mahon received his BA from Swarthmore College in 1934 graduating Phi Beta Kappa. After serving in World War II and working for his family he later returned to his studies and earned his PhD in history from UCLA in 1950. From 1951 to 1954, he served as Civilian Military Historian in the Office of the Chief of Military History in Washington D.
C. In 1954 Mahon accepted a teaching position in the history department at the University of Florida. His interest in Military history and the Seminoles led to his three books, as well as numerous articles for encyclopedias and historical journals.
His work "History of the Second Seminole War" is considered by some as the authoritative modern reference on the little-known but regional and nationally important last great war of Indian Removal east of the Mississippi. Mahon documents the American, Seminole and Black cultures, leaders, and tactics of the war. He served as the chairman of the History Department at the University of Florida from 1965 to 1973.
After retiring in 1982, Mahon continued to pursue his interest in history. In addition, he was a founder of the Alachua Audubon Society and Florida Defenders of the Environment. He also held leadership positions in the local Sierra Club, the Florida Historical Society, and the Seminole Wars Historic Foundation.
7. Violin Sonata No. 36 (Mozart) of k&c jewelry
The Sonata in F for Violin and Keyboard, K.
547, was completed on July 10, 1788 by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. The sonata is often nicknamed "For Beginners" and was completed two weeks after the similarly nicknamed piano sonata in C major, K. 545.
Unlike the previous few keyboard sonatas, where the violin played an equal role, this sonata is dominated by the keyboard part. In that regard, only the violin part is easy and the keyboard part is not "for beginners". There are three movements all in the tonic key of F major: Andante cantabile Allegro Andante con variazioniThe movements are ordered in a non-standard manner with the "slow" movement first and the expansive Allegro in sonata form placed second.
There is significant dialogue between the violin and keyboard in the opening movement, but the keyboard dominates the latter two. The sonata ends with a set of six variations on a simple theme. The fourth variation is the only variation to feature the violin prominently and the fifth variation is in F minor for keyboard alone.
The second movement was arranged for solo piano along with a transcription of the finale of the piano sonata in C, K. 545 to form the Piano Sonata in F major, K. 547a.
8. Symphony, K. 19a (Mozart) of k&c jewelry
The Symphony in F major, K.
Anh. 223/19a, was probably written by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in early 1765 in London. The symphony is scored for two oboes, two horns and strings.
In contemporary orchestras, it was also usual to include bassoons and harpsichord if they were available in the orchestra to reinforce the bass line and act as the continuo. The oboes are silent for the second movement. The duration is approximately 1214 minutes.
The symphony consists of the following movements: Allegro assai, 44 Andante, 24 Presto, 38The symphony was lost until a copy in the hand of Leopold Mozart was found in 1980. The title page stated it to be composed when Wolfgang was 9 years old, i.e.
in 1765. However, since Leopold often advertised his son as being younger than his actual age, this date is questionable. Before the discovery, only incipits were known, from the archives of Breitkopf & Hrtel and on the third page of the cover for the K.
19 symphony. (This cover had previously served as a cover for this symphony and a Symphony in C, K. 19b, still lost).
The symphony had still not been found at the time of K6. The symphony is influenced by Johann Christian Bach. Harold Schonberg notes that the symphony "has no individuality" on account of Mozart's very young age at the time of its composition.
9. About Keezhadi Excavation of k&c jewelry
In 2015, the Archaeological Survey of India team carrying out excavations in Keezhadi, near Madurai struck gold they found the first concrete proof of the existence of a complex and sophisticated urban settlement in ancient Tamil Nadu. Several artefacts found at the site linked it to the Sangam era, a period from 4th Century BCE to 2nd century CE widely regarded as a golden era for Tamil culture.
Archaeologist Amarnath Ramakrishna led the team that excavated close to 102 trenches in a 100-acre plot. But in March, the ASI decided to transfer the officer to Guwahati from the Bengaluru office where he was posted, against his will. He challenged the transfer order before the Central Administrative Tribunal, but it ruled against him.
A team is carrying forward the excavation at the Keezhadi site, which now in its third year. The transfer, however, kicked up a storm in the state. Political parties in Tamil Nadu, including the Dravida Munnetra Kazhagam, accused the Centre of deliberately trying to derail the excavation as the discoveries made those on the Hindu Right uncomfortable.
The parties said Keezhadi could prove their long-held belief that Tamil Nadu may have had a non-Vedic, independent ancient civilisation, something that could challenge the notion of Vedic roots of all of Hinduism.