James Warren (born James Warren Taubman;[1] July 29, 1930)[2] is a magazine publisher and founder of Warren Publishing. Magazines published by Warren include Famous Monsters of Filmland, the horror-comics magazines Creepy, Eerie, Vampirella, the war anthology, “Blazing Combat” and the science fiction anthology 1984 (later renamed 1994) among others. While somewhat derivative of earlier EC Comics, Warren magazines used some of the best comics illustrators and writers of the day and developed a style and feel of their own.

Contents

1 Art and architecture
2 After Hours and Famous Monsters of Filmland
3 Creepy
4 References
5 Further reading

Art and architecture[edit]
James Warren was born at Mount Sinai Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.[2] An art student during his grammar school and high school years, he came in second one year in the Pennsylvania State Scholastic Art Competition.[2] He attended the University of Pennsylvania School of Architecture and served in ROTC, leaving his junior year to enlist in the United States Army when the Korean war began. Accepted into Armored Infantry Officers Training, he was deafened six months later during training when he got too close to the .50 caliber heavy machine gun. He was medically discharged a few months later, and did not return to Penn State.[2]
After Hours and Famous Monsters of Filmland[edit]
In the 1950s, Warren worked in advertising as an artist and writer.[2] Inspired by Hugh Hefner’s magazine Playboy, he launched his own men’s magazine, After Hours, which lasted four issues and led to his arrest on charges of obscenity and pornography in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where he was based.[3] He recalled in an interview published in 1999:

…a lot of publishers said, ‘Look at all that money! Look at those Playboy sales! Let’s put out an imitation!’ And by the time 35 Playboy imitations came out, mine was one of them. It was called After Hours … and I got my first experience with national magazine distributors and retailers, and with large magazine printing plants. It lasted four issues. It was awful. … I learned the hard way about Teamsters, truckers, loading docks, slowdowns at printing plants and bankers who welsh on you.[3]

Through After Hours, Warren met his future collaborator, Hollywood literary agent Forrest J Ackerman, who submitted the pictorial feature “Girls from Science-Fiction Movies.”[3] Following correspondence and telephone calls, they met in person in New York City in late 1

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Dulce at her desk

Dulce María Loynaz (10 December 1902 – 27 April 1997) was a Cuban poet.

Contents

1 Biography
2 Work
3 Further reading
4 External links

Biography[edit]
Dulce María Loynaz was the daughter of the famous General Enrique Loynaz del Castillo, a hero of the Cuban Liberation Army and author of the lyrics of the march theme, “El Himno Invasor”, and sister of poet Enrique Loynaz Muñoz. Dulce María was born in Havana City, on December 10, 1902, in a family of great sensibility towards artistic and cultural manifestations and deep patriotic feelings. Home schooled, she grew up in a familiar environment highly propitious for poetry.
Although Dulce María had a sheltered childhood, her early adulthood was much more adventurous, including experiences available at that time only to wealthy young women, even outside of Cuba. She published a number of poems in her teens and twenties. She completed the Doctorate of Civil Law at the University of Havana in 1927, but she practiced law rarely. She was able to travel widely. In addition, her talents and her family’s social position brought her into personal contact with some of the major Spanish-language authors of the century, including ill-fated Spanish author Federico García Lorca and Chilean poet Gabriela Mistral (who won the Nobel Prize in 1945), Cuban author Alejo Carpentier and the Spanish writer Juan Ramón Jiménez, who won the Nobel Prize.
She published her first poems in La Nación, in 1920. Around those years, she travelled to North America, Europe and some other countries highlighting, Turkey, Syria, Libya, Palestine and Egypt (1929), Mexico (1937), South America (1946-1947) and the Canary Islands (1947-1951) where she was declared adoptive daughter. She achieved her Doctorate in Civil Law at Havana University. She was a practicing lawyer even though she disliked it, but stopped practicing in 1961.
Loynaz began writing Jardin in 1928, the year after she earned the Doctor of Law degree from the University of Havana and completed the novel in 1935, shortly after Cuban women obtained the right to vote. During these early decades of the twentieth century, a time of great feminist activity, a dynamic and effective

Example of what happens to one’s brain inside their skull, when they are impacted by an outside force.

Concussions in England’s professional rugby union are the most common injury gained.[1] Concussion can occur where an individual experiences a minor injury to the head. Commonly occurring in high contact sporting activities; football, boxing, and rugby. It can also occur in recreational activities like horse riding, jumping, cycling, and skiing. The reason being that it doesn’t have to be something to strike you in the proximity of your brain, but can also be caused by rapid change of movement, giving the skull not enough time to move with your body, causing your brain to press against your skull.[2] With rugby being such a contact and fast moving sport, it is no wonder why there is concussion and other head injuries occurring. With the development of equipment and training methods, these will help benefit the players on the field know what could happen and how they can help with preventing it.

Contents

1 History of concussions
2 Connection with rugby union
3 Signs of Concussion
4 Treatment of the injury
5 Controlling concussions
6 See also
7 References

History of concussions[edit]
A concussion, which is known as a subset traumatic brain injury (TBI), is when a force comes in contact with the head, neck or face, or fast movement of the head, causing a functional injury to the brain.[3] Depending on where the location of impact, depends on the severity of the injury. It is short-lived impairment of neurological function, the brains ability to process information, which can be resolved in seven to ten days.[1] Not all concussion involves the loss of consciousness, with it occurring in less than 10% of concussions.[3] Second-impact syndrome is when a player has obtained a second concussion when you either return to field the same day, or return to play before a complete recovery from a previous concussion. This is a result from brain swelling, from vascular congestion and increased intracranial pressure, this can be fatal to a player as it is a very difficult medical injury to control.[4] The brain is surrounded by cerebrospinal fluid, which protects it from light trauma. More severe impacts, or the forces associated with rapid acceleration, may not be absorbed by this cushion. Concussion may be caused by impact forces, in which the head strikes or is struck by something, or impulsive forces, in which the head moves without itself being subject

Rania Stephan (Arabic: رانيا اسطفان; born 1960) is a Lebanese filmmaker and video artist. She is best known for her first feature film The Three Disappearances of Soad Hosni (2011).

Contents

1 Early Life and Education
2 Career

2.1 Lebanon/War (2006)
2.2 The Three Disappearances of Soad Hosni (2011)

3 Filmography
4 References
5 External links

Early Life and Education[edit]
Stephan was born in Beirut, Lebanon. She is fluent in Arabic, French and English. She completed her French Baccalaureate degree at the French Protestant College in Lebanon in 1978. She then left Lebanon to escape the civil war.[1] She received her Bachelor’s degree in Cinema Studies from La Trobe University in Melbourne, Australia in 1982 and her Master’s degree in Cinema studies from Paris VIII University, France, in 1986.[2] Stephan lived in France for 20 years.[1]
Career[edit]
Stephan worked as a camera person, a film editor and a sound engineer. She was also first assistant director to renowned film directors like Simone Bitton and Elia Suleiman.[3] Stephan worked in documentaries and in experimental videos. Her work is influenced by French political cinema.[1][4]
Lebanon/War (2006)[edit]
Lebanon/War is a documentary about events that occurred during the war between Lebanon and Israel in the summer of 2006 and its aftermath. Stephan took to the streets, met people and recorded their testimonies and thoughts on the war. She then edited the stories into a 47 minute long documentary.
The Three Disappearances of Soad Hosni (2011)[edit]
The Three Disappearances of Soad Hosni is Stephan’s first feature film. It is about the Egyptian movie star Soad Hosni.[5] The film is composed entirely of VHS footage of Hosni’s films that Stephan edited from pirated materials. The “three disappearances” refer to the mysterious way that Soad Hosni died. Hosni was found dead on the pavement in front of her apartment in London in 2001. Her death was ruled a suicide, despite some rumors claiming that Hosni was murdered.[6] In this film, Stephan focuses on the representation of women, sexual politics and gender relations.[6] The film won the 2011 Best Arabic Documentary Filmmaker Award at the Doha Tribeca Film Festival, was nominated for Best Documentary at the 2012 Chicago International Film Festival and at the 2012 Palm Springs International Film Festival.
Filmography[edit]

Tribe (1993)
Attempt at Jealousy (1995)
Baal & Death (1997)
train-trains (Where’s the Track?) (1999)
Arrest

Xiangmihu
香蜜湖

Location
Futian District, Shenzhen, Guangdong
China

Operated by
SZMC (Shenzhen Metro Group)

Line(s)
     Line 1

History

Opened
28 December 2004

Services

Preceding station
 
Shenzhen Metro
 
Following station

Chegongmiao
toward Airport East

Line 1

Shopping Park
toward Luohu

Xiangmihu Station (Chinese: 香蜜湖站; Jyutping: Hoeng1 Mat6 Wu4 Zaam6; literally: “Honey Lake Station”) is a station on Line 1 (Luobao) of the Shenzhen Metro. It opened on 28 December 2004. It is located underground at Shennan Dadao (Chinese: 深南大道), west of Xiangmei Lu (Chinese: 香梅路) near the entrance of Honey Lake Resort (Chinese: 香蜜湖渡假村), in Futian District, Shenzhen, China. It is near Shenzhen Golf Club (Chinese: 深圳市高爾夫球會)[1] and Shenzhen Special Zone Press Tower (simplified Chinese: 深圳特区报大厦; traditional Chinese: 深圳特區報大廈).[2][3]
Station layout[edit]

G

Exit

B2F
Concourse
Lobby
Customer Service, Shops, Vending machines, ATMs

B2F
Platforms
Platform 1
←      Line 1 towards Airport East (Chegongmiao)

Island platform, doors will open on the left

Platform 2
→      Line 1 towards Luohu (Shopping Park) →

Exits[edit]

Exit
Destination

Exit A
Shennan Boulevard North Side, Xiangmei Road, Municipal Administration Building, Urban Planning, Land & Resources Commission of Shenzhen Municipality

Exit B
Shennan Boulevard North Side, Shenzhen Honey Lake Country Club

Exit C
Shennan Boulevard North Side, Shennan Boulevard South Side, Xiangmei Road, Xinwen Road, Urban Planning, Land & Resources Commission of Shenzhen Municipality, Shenzhen Special Zone Press Tower, Renmin Building, Shenzhen Golf Club

References[edit]

^ Fraser Place Serviced Residences – Shenzhen[dead link]
^ Shenzhen Hotels Archived 12 May 2008 at the Wayback Machine.
^ Xiangmihu Station Archived 20 November 2008 at the Wayback Machine.

v
t
e

Shenzhen Metro lines and stations

 
Current stations

Line 1

Luohu
Guomao
Laojie  3 
Grand Theater  2 
Science Museum
Huaqiang Rd.
Gangxia
Convention & Exhibition Center  4 
Shopping Park  3 
Xiangmihu
Chegongmiao  7   9   11 
Zhuzilin
Qiaocheng East
OCT
Window of the World  2 
Baishizhou
Hi-Tech Park
Shenzhen University
Taoyuan
Daxin
Li

Maitland, Pennsylvania

census-designated place

Maitland, Pennsylvania

Coordinates: 40°37′47″N 77°30′12″W / 40.62972°N 77.50333°W / 40.62972; -77.50333Coordinates: 40°37′47″N 77°30′12″W / 40.62972°N 77.50333°W / 40.62972; -77.50333

Country
United States

State
Pennsylvania

County
Mifflin

Elevation[1]
712 ft (217 m)

Population (2010)

 • Total
357

Time zone
Eastern (EST) (UTC-5)

 • Summer (DST)
EDT (UTC-4)

GNIS feature ID
2584483

Maitland is a census-designated place[2] located in Derry Township, Mifflin County in the state of Pennsylvania. It is located just outside the borough of Lewistown. As of the 2010 census the population was 357 residents.[3]
References[edit]

^ “Maitland Census Designated Place”. Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved January 29, 2013. 
^ http://www.census.gov/2010census/
^ “American FactFinder”. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2011-05-14. 

v
t
e

Municipalities and communities of Mifflin County, Pennsylvania, United States

County seat: Lewistown

Boroughs

Burnham
Juniata Terrace
Kistler
Lewistown
McVeytown
Newton Hamilton

Townships

Armagh
Bratton
Brown
Decatur
Derry
Granville
Menno
Oliver
Union
Wayne

CDPs

Alfarata
Allensville
Atkinson Mills
Barrville
Belleville
Cedar Crest
Church Hill
Granville
Highland Park
Longfellow
Lumber City
Maitland
Mattawana
Milroy
Potlicker Flats
Reedsville
Siglerville
Strodes Mills
Wagner
Yeagertown

Unincorporated
community

Kishacoquillas

This Mifflin County, Pennsylvania state location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
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e

HMS Woolston underway in April 1940 after her conversion to a long range convoy escort

History

United Kingdom

Class and type:
W Class

Name:
HMS Woolston

Builder:
John I. Thornycroft & Company

Laid down:
25 April 1917

Launched:
27 January 1918

Commissioned:
28 June 1918

Decommissioned:
August 1945

Motto:
Quo majores ducunt: ‘Where our forefathers lead we follow’

Honours and
awards:

ATLANTIC 1941
ARCTIC 1942
NORTH SEA 1941-43
SICILY 1943

Fate:
Sold for scrapping on 18 February 1947

Badge:
On a Field Black, a Roman galley, Silver.

General characteristics

Displacement:
1,120 tons standard

Length:
300 ft (91 m) o/a, 312 ft (95 m) p/p

Beam:
30 ft 6 in (9.30 m)

Draught:
10 ft 6 in (3.20 m)

Propulsion:
3 Yarrow type Water-tube boilers, Brown-Curtis steam turbines, 2 shafts, 30,000 shp

Speed:
36-knot (67 km/h)

Range:
320-370 tons oil, 3,500 nmi (6,500 km) at 15 knots (28 km/h), 900 nmi (1,700 km) at 32 knots (59 km/h)

Complement:
134

Armament:

4 × QF 4 in Mk.V (102mm L/45), mount P Mk.I
1 × QF 12 pdr 20 cwt Mk.I (76 mm), mount HA Mk.II
6 (3×2) tubes for 21 in torpedoes

HMS Woolston was a W Class destroyer of the Royal Navy.[1] She served through two World Wars, surviving both of them.

Contents

1 Construction, commissioning and early career
2 Wartime career
3 Postwar
4 Notes
5 Bibliography
6 External links

Construction, commissioning and early career[edit]
Woolston was ordered under the 10th Order of the 1916 – 17 Programme from the Woolston yards of John I. Thornycroft & Company. She was laid down on 25 April 1917, launched on 27 January 1918 and commissioned on 28 June 1918 under the command of Alexander Sholto Douglas.[2] She went on to serve briefly with the Atlantic Fleet during the First World War. She became part of the 4th Destroyer Flotilla in 1921 and transferred with the Flotilla to serve in the Mediterranean. She, along with a number of her sisters, were then reduced to the reserve. She was reactivated in 1938 having been selected for conversion into an anti-aircraft escort (or WAIR) at Chatham Dockyard.
Wartime career[edit]
Woolston was still under refit at Chatham on the outbreak of the Second World War. Around this time her pennant number was changed to L49, to match those used by escort destroyers. She spent October on post refit trials and then commissioned for service, join