Éva Székely

The native form of this personal name is Székely Éva. This article uses Western name order when mentioning individuals.

Éva Székely

Éva Székely in 1956

Personal information

Born
(1927-04-03) 3 April 1927 (age 89)
Budapest, Hungary

Sport

Sport
Swimming

Club
Neményi MADISZ
BVSC, Budapest

Medal record

Representing  Hungary

Olympic Games

1952 Helsinki
200 m breaststroke

1956 Melbourne
200 m breaststroke

European Championships

1947 Monte Carlo
200 m breaststroke

Éva Székely (born 3 April 1927) is a Hungarian swimmer. She won the gold medal at the 1952 Summer Olympics in Helsinki and the silver medal at the 1956 Summer Olympics. She held the first world record in the 400 m individual medley in 1953.[1]
Earlier in 1941 Székely set a national speed record, although she was barely allowed to start because she was a Jew.[2] She was excluded from competition for the next four years, and survived the Holocaust partly because she was a famous swimmer.
Her daughter, Andrea Gyarmati was a backstroke and butterfly swimmer who won two medals at the 1972 Summer Olympics in Munich. Her former husband Dezső Gyarmati is a multiple Olympic champion in water polo.[3]
After retiring from competitions Székely worked as a pharmacist and swimming coach, training her daughter among others. In 1976 she was inducted to the International Swimming Hall of Fame.[1] She wrote three books, one of which was translated to other languages.

Only winners are allowed to cry! (Sírni csak a győztesnek szabad!) Budapest, 1981, Magvető Kiadó
I came, I saw, I lost? (Jöttem, láttam… Vesztettem?) Budapest, 1986, Magvető Kiadó
I Swam It/I Survived (Megúsztam) Budapest, 1989, Sport Kiadó

References[edit]

^ a b EVA SZEKELY (HUN). ishof.org
^ Hall of fame – Székely Éva. sportmuzeum.hu
^ Éva Székely. sports-reference.com

See also[edit]

List of select Jewish swimmers

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Olympic champions in women’s 200 m breaststroke

1924:  Lucy Morton (GBR)
1928:  Hilde Schrader (GER)
1932:  Clare Dennis (AUS)
1936:  Hideko Maehata (JPN)
1948:  Nel van Vliet (NED)
1952:  Éva Székely (HUN)
1956:  Ursula Happe (EUA)
1960:  Anita Lonsbrough (GBR)
1964:  Galina Prozumenshchikova (URS)
1968:  Sharon Wichman (USA)
1972:  Beverley Whitfield (AUS)
1976:  Marina Kosheveya (URS)
1980:  Lina Kačiuš


Lit, Bhulath

For other uses, see Lit.

Lit

Village

Lit

Show map of Punjab

Lit

Show map of India

Location in Punjab, India

Coordinates: 31°29′47″N 75°29′02″E / 31.496509°N 75.483991°E / 31.496509; 75.483991Coordinates: 31°29′47″N 75°29′02″E / 31.496509°N 75.483991°E / 31.496509; 75.483991

Country
 India

State
Punjab

District
Kapurthala

Government

 • Type
Panchayati raj (India)

 • Body
Gram panchayat

Languages

 • Official
Punjabi

 • Other spoken
Hindi

Time zone
IST (UTC+5:30)

PIN
144401

Telephone code
01822

ISO 3166 code
IN-PB

Vehicle registration
PB-09

Website
kapurthala.gov.in

Lit is a village in Bhulath Tehsil in Kapurthala district of Punjab State, India. It is located 5 kilometres (3.1 mi) from Bhulath, 22 kilometres (14 mi) away from district headquarter Kapurthala. The village is administrated by a sarpanch, an elected representative of the village.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Lit”. census2011.co.in. Retrieved 4 August 2016. 

External links[edit]

Villages in Kapurthala

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Kapurthala district

Cities and villages
in Kapurthala district

Begowal
Bhulath
Dhilwan
Hussainpur
Kapurthala
Phagwara
Sultanpur Lodhi
List of villages in Kapurthala

Other districts

Ajitgarh
Amritsar
Barnala
Bathinda
Faridkot
Fatehgarh Sahib
Firozpur
Gurudaspur
Hoshiarpur
Jalandhar
Ludhiana
Mansa
Moga
Sri Muktsar Sahib
Shaheed Bhagat Singh Nagar
Patiala
Rupnagar
Sangrur
Tarn Taran

This article about a location in the Indian state of Punjab is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Under the Same Skin

Under the Same Skin

Directed by
Daniel Tinayre

Written by
Silvina Bullrich
Guy des Cars

Starring
Mirtha Legrand

Cinematography
Alberto Etchebehere

Release date

19 September 1962 (1962-09-19)

Running time

125 minutes

Country
Argentina

Language
Spanish

Under the Same Skin (Spanish: Bajo un mismo rostro) is a 1962 Argentine drama film directed by Daniel Tinayre. It was entered into the 12th Berlin International Film Festival.[1]
Cast[edit]

Mirtha Legrand
Silvia Legrand
Jorge Mistral
Mecha Ortiz – Madre Superiora
Maurice Jouvet

References[edit]

^ “IMDB.com: Awards for Under the Same Skin”. imdb.com. Retrieved 2010-02-03. 

External links[edit]

Under the Same Skin at the Internet Movie Database

This article related to an Argentine film of the 1960s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Anacithara minutistriata

Anacithara minutistriata

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Mollusca

Class:
Gastropoda

Clade:
Caenogastropoda

Clade:
Hypsogastropoda

Clade:
Neogastropoda

Superfamily:
Conoidea

Family:
Horaiclavidae

Genus:
Anacithara

Species:
A. minutistriata

Binomial name

Anacithara minutistriata
(E. A. Smith, 1882)

Synonyms[1]

Pleurotoma (Mangilia) minutistriata E. A. Smith, 1882 (original combination)

Anacithara minutistriata is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Horaiclavidae.[1]

Contents

1 Description
2 Distribution
3 References
4 External links

Description[edit]
The length of the ovate, dirty white, semitransparent shell attains 10.5 mm, its diameter 3½ mm. It contains 7½ whorls. The aperture is ovate. The outer lip is thickened close to the lowest rib and is hardly sinuate..The columella has a slight callus. The wide siphonal canal is very short. [2]
Distribution[edit]

This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (December 2016)

References[edit]

^ a b WoRMS (2015). Anacithara minutistriata (E. A. Smith, 1882). In: MolluscaBase (2015). Accessed through: World Register of Marine Species at http://www.marinespecies.org/aphia.php?p=taxdetails&id=432953 on 2016-12-21
^ Smith, E.A. (1882) Diagnoses of new species of Pleurotomidae in the British Museum. Annals and Magazine of Natural History, series 5, 10, 206–218

External links[edit]

Tucker, J.K. 2004 Catalog of recent and fossil turrids (Mollusca: Gastropoda). Zootaxa 682:1-1295.

Taxon identifiers

GBIF: 6511927
WoRMS: 432953


Department of Canadian Heritage

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (February 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Canadian Heritage

Patrimoine canadien

Department overview

Formed
1993

Type
Department responsible for

Citizenship and Heritage
Cultural Affairs
International and Intergovernmental Affairs and Sport
Planning and Corporate Affairs
Public and Regional Affairs

Jurisdiction
Canada

Annual budget
CAD$ 3.3 billion (2015)[1]

Ministers responsible

Mélanie Joly
Carla Qualtrough
Maryam Monsef

Deputy Minister responsible

Graham Flack

Website
www.canadianheritage.gc.ca

Terrasses de la Chaudière, home of the head office of the Department of Canadian Heritage

The Department of Canadian Heritage, or simply Canadian Heritage (French: Patrimoine canadien), is the department of the Government of Canada with responsibility for policies and programs regarding the arts, culture, media, communications networks, official languages, status of women, sports, and multiculturalism.

Contents

1 Department
2 Officials and Structure
3 Funding
4 References
5 External links

Department[edit]
The Department oversees Royal visits of the Queen of Canada and members of the royal family to Canada. It was formerly a part of the Department of Communications, until that department’s technical side was merged into the Department of Industry in 1996, forming the Department of Canadian Heritage from its non-technical side. In late 2008, the multiculturalism component of this department was transferred to the Department of Citizenship and Immigration.
The department’s headquarters are in the Jules Léger Building (South) (Édifice Jules Léger (Sud)) in Terrasses de la Chaudière, Gatineau, Quebec,[2] across the Ottawa River from the Canadian capital of Ottawa.
Officials and Structure[edit]

Minister of Canadian Heritage

Hon. Mélanie Joly

Minister of Sport and Persons with Disabilities

Hon. Carla Qualtrough

Minister of Status of Women

Hon. Maryam Monsef

Funding[edit]
Canadian Heritage funds the following:[3]

federally funded 150th anniversary of Canada activities[4]
Aboriginal Friendship Centres
Aboriginal Languages Initiative
Aboriginal Languages Initiative Innovation Fund
Aboriginal Post-Secondary Scholarship Program
Aboriginal Women’s Programming
Action Canada (program)|Act


Vincent Bochdalek

This article includes a list of references, related reading or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. Please help to improve this article by introducing more precise citations. (February 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Vincent Bochdalek

Vincent Bochdalek

Born
1801
Litoměřice

Died
February 3, 1883

Nationality
Czech

Fields
anatomy

Influenced
Victor Bochdalek

Vincent Alexander Bochdalek (1801 – February 3, 1883) was a Bohemian anatomist. His first name has also been given as Vincenc and Vincenz.

Contents

1 Biography
2 Associated eponyms
3 References
4 Bibliography
5 External links

Biography[edit]
Bochdalek was born in Litoměřice. He obtained his doctorate in 1833 in Prague, where he was later professor of anatomy for several decades. He retired in 1874, settling in Litoměřice and later dying in Prague. His son, Victor Bochdalek (1835–1868), became a prominent physician in his own right.
Associated eponyms[edit]

Bochdalek’s cyst: a congenital cyst at the root of the tongue.
Bochdalek’s flower basket: part of the choroid plexus of the fourth ventricle protruding through the lateral bursa (recessus lateralis) of the fourth ventricle (Luschka’s foramen).
Bochdalek’s foramen: a congenital defective opening through the diaphragm, connecting pleural and peritoneal cavities.
Bochdalek’s ganglion: a ganglion of dental nerve in the jaw (maxilla) above the root of the canine teeth.
Bochdalek’s hernia: Congenital diaphragmatic hernia which allows protrusion of abdominal viscera into the chest.
Bochdalek’s triangle: the lumbocostal triangle, a triangle-shaped slit in the muscle plate between lumbar or sternal part in the diaphragm and the 12th rib.
Bochdalek’s valve: a fold of membrane in the lacrimal duct near the punctum lacrimale. Another name for this structure is Foltz’ valvule; named after French ophthalmologist Jean Charles Eugène Foltz (1822–1876).
Vater’s duct: a duct that in the embryo connects the thyroid diverticulum and the posterior part of the tongue.

References[edit]

MATOUSEK, O (March 1952). “Vincenc Alex. Bochdalek, first professor of pathological anatomy in Prague.”. Cas. Lek. Cesk. 91 (13): 407. ISSN 0008-7335. PMID 14390182. 
Wondrák, E (October 1983). “The Czech anatomist and pathologist V.A. Bochdalek–100 years since his death”. Cas. Lek. Cesk. CZECHOSLOVAKIA. 122 (43): 1334–7. ISSN 0008-7335. PMID 63574


Torn to Pieces

“Torn to Pieces”

Single by Pop Evil

from the album Onyx

Released
7 March 2014 (2014-03-07)

Format
Digital download

Genre
Post-grunge

Length
3:16

Label
eOne Music

Writer(s)
Dave Bassett, Leigh Kakaty

Producer(s)
Johnny K

Pop Evil singles chronology

“Deal with the Devil”
(2013)
“Torn to Pieces”
(2014)

“Torn to Pieces” is the third single by American rock band Pop Evil from Onyx, the third studio album from the ensemble.

Contents

1 Background
2 Critical reception
3 Music video
4 Chart performance
5 References

Background[edit]
The tune deals with the loss of lead vocalist Leigh Kakaty’s father.[1] Per a social media initiative started by the band, fans were asked to submit photos representing what the tune meant to them.[2] Regarding the song, lead vocalist Leigh Kakaty states “There’s nothing more haunting & torturous to the human soul than the feeling of losing someone close to you without saying goodbye”.[3]
Critical reception[edit]
The Chattanooga Pulse states that the song is “destined for the type of hardwon ubiquity earned by “Last Man Standing,” “Monster You Made” and the Mick Mars collaboration “Boss’s Daughter””[4] while Alessandra Donnelly of EOne Entertainment describes the tune as “a slow, brokenhearted ballad with a simple, catchy melody that flows into an emotional solo”.[5] The Valley Beat goes on to say that “though they resemble the likes of one of their previous ballads, “Monster You Made”, they still have enough balls to fit right in on this record”.[6]
Music video[edit]
The video was directed by Swedish director Johan Carlen.
Chart performance[edit]
In a matter of just over a month, the song went from being No. 1 most added to No. 13 on Active Rock.[7][clarification needed]

Chart (2014)
Peak
position

US Hot Rock Songs (Billboard)[8]
23

US Mainstream Rock (Billboard)[9]
1

References[edit]

^ “Pop Evil – Onyx Review”. Heavymetal.about.com. 2013-05-14. Retrieved 2014-04-09. 
^ “Pop Evil shoot new video for “Torn to Pieces” – Metal Riot”. Metalriot.com. 2014-03-08. Retrieved 2014-04-09. 
^ bravewords.com. “> News > POP EVIL Shoot ‘Torn To Pieces’ Video”. Bravewords.com. Retrieved 2014-04-09. 
^ “Pop Evil – The Pulse » Chattanooga’s Weekly Alternative”. Chattanoogapulse.com. 2014-01-02. Retrieved 2014-04-09. 
^ “Pop Evil: Onyx | The Aquarian Weekly”. Theaquarian.com. 2013-05-15. Retrieved 2014-04-09. 
^ “Pop Evil –


West Bengal State Council of Technical Education

West Bengal Council Of Technical Education

Abbreviation
WBSCTE

Formation
12 June 1996

Legal status
Statutory Body

Headquarters
Kolkata

Location

West Bengal

Main organ

State-level Council

Affiliations
Department of Higher Education (India), Ministry of Human Resource Development

Website
Official Website

Remarks
Sri Ujjal Biswas, Chairman

The West Bengal State Council of Technical Education (WBSCTE) is the statutory body and a state-level council for technical education, under Department of Technical Education & Training (West Bengal), Ministry of Technical Education& training.
Apart from the 86 Polytechnics in the state of West Bengal, India, Polytechnic Institute at Narsingarh in the state of Tripura, India is also affiliated to the West Bengal State Council of Technical Education. The Council has also been entrusted with the responsibilities for conduct of Short Term Vocational Training Programme in different centres and affiliate institutes offering Vocational Courses under the supervision of West Bengal State Council of Vocational Education and Training. The Polytechnics offers 3 year Diploma courses in Engineering/Technology (Pharmacy – 2 year and Marine Engineering – 4 year) along with 1½ year Post Diploma Courses and 4 year Part-time Evening Diploma Courses. Admission to all Polytechnics is conducted through the Joint Entrance Exam.
History[edit]
AICTE had started as an Advisory Body of the Ministry of Education, Government of India. By an Act of Parliament, AICTE was made a Statutory Body in 1987. The Statutory Council advised all States to give autonomous status to the State Councils of Technical Education. On the basis of aforesaid guideline, Government set up a committee under the Chairmanship of Prof. Sankar Sen, the then Vice Chancellor of Jadavpur University to suggest procedure for setting up a Statutory Council for the Technical Education. After examining the recommendations, Government in the Technical Education & Training Department moved a Bill before the Legislative Assembly for setting up a Statutory Council of Technical Education. West Bengal State Council of Technical Education became a Statutory Body under West Bengal Act XXI of 1995. The Council started its activities as a Statutory Body after Gazette Notification on 12 June 1996.
Composition of the Council[edit]
The Council is headed by Minister-in-Charge, Technical Education & Training Department as Ex Officio Chairman. Other members


Conservatism in Australia

Part of a series on

Conservatism

Variants

Cultural
Fiscal
Green
Liberal
Libertarian
National
Neo-
New Right
One-nation
Paleo-
Social
Traditionalist

Concepts

Conformity
Familism
Free markets
Limited government
Social norms
Patriotism
Private property
Protectionism
Rule of law
Tradition

People

Edmund Burke
Giambattista Vico
Justus Möser
Joseph de Maistre
Louis de Bonald
Adam Müller
Friedrich von Gentz
Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Novalis
Karl Ludwig von Haller
Pope Pius X
Pope Pius IX
Lucas Alamán
François de Chateaubriand
Antoine de Rivarol
Klemens von Metternich
Leopold von Ranke
Nikolay Karamzin
John A. Macdonald
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Juan Donoso Cortés
Jaime Balmes
Friedrich Julius Stahl
Aleksey Khomyakov
Ivan Kireyevsky
John C. Calhoun
Pyotr Stolypin
Miguel Miramón
Benjamin Disraeli
Otto von Bismarck
Ernst Ludwig von Gerlach
Friedrich Carl von Savigny
Frederick William IV of Prussia
Hippolyte Taine
Francisco Rolão Preto
Alexis de Tocqueville
Orestes Brownson
Louis Veuillot
Marcel Lefebvre
Ivan Aksakov
Frédéric le Play
Joseph Alexander von Hübner
François-René de La Tour du Pin
Tirso de Olazábal y Lardizábal
Juan Vázquez de Mella
Ramón Nocedal Romea
Félix Sardà y Salvany
Heinrich Leo
Konstantin Leontiev
Nikolay Danilevsky
Mikhail Katkov
Maurice Barrès
Robert Frost
Marcelino Menéndez y Pelayo
William Hurrell Mallock
John Henry Newman
Guillaume Groen van Prinsterer
Antoine Blanc de Saint-Bonnet
Alexander III of Russia
Konstantin Pobedonostsev
John of Kronstadt
Lev Tikhomirov
Vladimir Purishkevich
George Santayana
Gertrude Himmelfarb
Othmar Spann
Charles Maurras
Jacques Bainville
Léon Daudet
Ivan Ilyin
Edgar Julius Jung
Oswald Spengler
Anthony Ludovici
Arthur Moeller van den Bruck
Jules Barbey d’Aurevilly
Léon Bloy
Fyodor Dostoyevsky
Ernst Jünger
Winston Churchill
Carl Friedrich Goerdeler
Henri Massis
Robert A. Taft
Enoch Powell
William F. Buckley Jr.
Ronald Reagan
Samuel P. Huntington
Margaret Thatcher
Carl Schmitt
Ramiro de Maeztu
Eugenio Vegas Latapie
José Calvo Sotelo
T. E. Hulme
T. S. Eliot
Pope Benedict XVI
Víctor Pradera Larumbe
Salvador Abascal
Eric Voegelin
Erik von Kuehnelt-Leddihn
Michael Oakeshott
Antonin Scalia
G. K. Chesterton
Hilaire Belloc
Robert Bork
C. S. Lewis
Francisco Elías de Tejada y Spínola
Richard M. Weaver
Leo Strauss
Robert P. George
Tony Abbott
John Howard
Peter Viereck
Russell Kirk
Thomas Molnar
Christopher Dawson
Eugeni d’Ors
Álvaro d’Ors
Plinio Corrêa de Olivei


1952 Chicago White Sox season

1952 Chicago White Sox

Major League affiliations

American League (since 1901)

Location

Comiskey Park (since 1910)

Chicago (since 1900)

Other information

Owner(s)
Grace Comiskey

General manager(s)
Frank Lane

Manager(s)
Paul Richards

Local television
WGN-TV
(Jack Brickhouse, Harry Creighton)

Local radio
WCFL
(Bob Elson, Dick Bingham)

 < Previous season     Next season  >

The 1952 Chicago White Sox season was the team’s 52nd season in the major leagues, and its 53rd season overall. They finished with a record 81–73, good enough for third place in the American League, 14 games behind the 1st place New York Yankees.

Contents

1 Offseason
2 Regular season

2.1 Season standings
2.2 Record vs. opponents
2.3 Opening Day lineup
2.4 Notable transactions
2.5 Roster

3 Player stats

3.1 Batting
3.2 Pitching

4 Farm system
5 Notes
6 References

Offseason[edit]

October 10, 1951: Marv Rotblatt, Jerry Dahlke, Bill Fischer, and Dick Duffy (minors) were traded by the White Sox to the Seattle Rainiers for Marv Grissom and Hal Brown.[1]
November 27, 1951: Joe DeMaestri, Gordon Goldsberry, Dick Littlefield, Gus Niarhos, and Jim Rivera were traded by the White Sox to the St. Louis Browns for Al Widmar, Sherm Lollar, and Tom Upton.[2]

Regular season[edit]
Season standings[edit]

American League
W
L
Pct.
GB

New York Yankees
95
59
.617

Cleveland Indians
93
61
.604
2

Chicago White Sox
81
73
.526
14

Philadelphia Athletics
79
75
.513
16

Washington Senators
78
76
.506
17

Boston Red Sox
76
78
.494
19

St. Louis Browns
64
90
.416
31

Detroit Tigers
50
104
.325
45

Record vs. opponents[edit]

1952 American League Records

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Sources:
[1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8]

Team
BOS
CWS
CLE
DET
NYY
PHI
STL
WSH

Boston

12–10
9–13
16–6
8–14
12–10
11–11
8–14

Chicago
10–12

8–14–1
17–5
8–14
11–11
14–8
13–9–1

Cleveland
13–9
14–8–1

16–6
10–12
13–9
15–7
12–10

Detroit
6–16
5–17
6–16

9–13
5–17–1
8–14
11–11–1

New York
14–8
14–8
12–10
13–9

13–9
14–8
15–7

Philadelphia
10–12
11–11
9–13
17–5–1
9–13

14–8
9–13

St. Louis
11–11
8–14
7–15
14–8
8–14
8–14

8–14–1

Washington
14–8
9–13–1
10–12
11–11–1
7–15
13–9
14–8–1

Opening Day lineup[edit]

Chico Carrasquel, ss
Nellie Fox, 2b
Minnie Miñoso, lf
Eddie Robinson, 1b
Ray