월: 2017 2월

Global Liveability Ranking

See also: World’s most liveable cities
Global Liveability Ranking is a list of 140 cities published by the Economist Intelligence Unit. The ranking considers 30 factors related to things like public safety, healthcare, education, infrastructure and environment.[1] The 2015 index saw decreases in liveability in several cities related to civil unrest in the US and ongoing conflicts in Syria, Ukraine and Libya.[2] The 2016 index continued this trend.[3]


1 2016 results
2 2015 results
3 See also
4 References

2016 results[edit]
The 2016 rankings were:[3]


2015 results[edit]
The 2015 rankings were:[1]


See also[edit]

Where-to-be-born Index


^ a b economist.com The world’s most ‘liveable’ cities Aug 18th 2015
^ Economist Intelligence Unit Global Liveability Ranking 2015
^ a b 2016 Global Liveability Ranking


Lists of countries by quality of life rankings


World Happiness Report
Happy Planet Index
Human Development Index

by country

Legatum Prosperity Index
Good Country Index
Satisfaction with Life Index
Where-to-be-born Index


Net take-home pay
Job security
Long-term unemployment rate
Home ownership rate
Smartphone ownership rate


Environmental Performance Index
Environmental Vulnerability Index
Natural disaster risk


Cancer rate
Health care quality
Health expenditure covered by government
Hospital beds
Risk of death from non-communicable disease
Teenage pregnancy rate


Government transparency
Global Slavery Index
Global Terrorism Index
Social Progress Index
Time devoted to leisure and personal care
Women’s average years in school

List of international rankings
List of top international rankings by country
Lists by country



Juras Požela

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Juras Požela

Minister of Health of Lithuania

In office
15 March 2016 – 16 October 2016

Preceded by
Rimantė Šalaševičiūtė

Succeeded by
Aurelijus Veryga (lt)

Personal details

12 April 1982
Vilnius, Lithuania

16 October 2016 (aged 34)
Vilnius, Lithuania

Political party
LSDP (2000–2016)

Alma mater
Vilnius University


Juras Požela (12 April 1982 – 16 October 2016) was a Lithuanian politician who served as the Minister of Health of Lithuania from March 2016 until his death on 16 October 2016 from pancreatitis.[1][2] He was also a Seimas member, Youth and Sports Affairs Committee Chairman and a presidium member of the Social Democratic Party of Lithuania.

^ Mirė sveikatos apsaugos ministras Juras Požela (in Lithuanian)
^ “Lithuania’s HealthMin Pozela passes away”. The Baltic Times. 16 October 2016. Retrieved 16 October 2016. 

This article about a Lithuanian politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.






Village cast iron water pump, dating from the early 19th century


Watton-at-Stone shown within Hertfordshire

2,272 (2011 Census including Whempstead)

OS grid reference


East Hertfordshire

Shire county





Sovereign state
United Kingdom

Post town

Postcode district

Dialling code



East of England

EU Parliament
East of England

UK Parliament

North East Hertfordshire

List of places
HertfordshireCoordinates: 51°51′29″N 0°06′47″W / 51.8580°N 0.1130°W / 51.8580; -0.1130

Watton-at-Stone is a village in the English county of Hertfordshire, situated midway between the towns of Stevenage and Hertford in the valley of the River Beane. The 2011 census showed a population of 2,272 living in 946 households. Watton-at-Stone is also a civil parish in East Hertfordshire District Council.[1]


1 Village life
2 History

2.1 Archaeological finds

3 Famous residents
4 Alternative names
5 References
6 External links

Village life[edit]

There is little employment directly within the village and it largely serves as a dormitory for commuters to London or to the nearby towns with hourly trains to Moorgate station.
The village has a primary school and nursery school. The co-educational Heath Mount independent school is located on the outskirts in the private estate of the Grade II* listed Woodhall Park.
The A602 formerly ran through the centre of the village between Stevenage and Hertford before a bypass was built in the 1980s through farmland to the north-east. The section of the road to Hertford was renamed the A119, and the A602 then ran out of Watton-at-Stone to Ware. Watton-at-Stone is served by a railway station on the Hertford Loop Line. The station opened for passengers on 2 June 1924, was closed on 11 September 1939 (though the line continued to run through the village), and reopened on 17 May 1982, paid for partly by public subscription.
A war memorial lies in a field adjoining the church.
In the village itself there is a small convenience store, café and takeaway restaurant as well as a hairdressers.
The name Watton first appeared in writing in an 11th century publication of 10th century Anglo-Saxon wills as Wattu


Siwat Chotchaicharin

Siwat Chotchaicharin

(1982-01-27) 27 January 1982 (age 35)
Hat Yai, Songkhla Province, Thailand

Other names

Actor, Singer

Siwat Chotchaicharin (Thai: ศิวัฒน์ โชติชัยชรินทร์), better known by his nickname ๋Jayden Cee (ซี), is a Thai actor and singer managed by Channel 7 (Thailand).[1] He attended Assumption University (Thailand), earning a Bachelor of Business Administration.[1] He also played Fon Luang, a leading role in the musical Klaikangwol: Musical On The Beach, the first Thai beach musical, which was held at Hua Hin from 20 to 24 February 2013.[2]


1 Filmography
2 Drama
3 Notes
4 References
5 External links


Ghost of Mae Nak (2005)


Duttawan Dangphupha (ดุจตะวัน ดั่งภูผา) (2012)[1]
Kunnachaai Liang Moo… Kunnanoo Liang Gae (คุณชายเลี้ยงหมู…คุณหนูเลี้ยงแกะ) (2013)[1]
Kon La Lok (คนละโลก) (2015)


^ a b c d BBTV 2013.
^ Chanasongkram 2013.


“ศิวัฒน์ โชติชัยชรินทร์”. BBTV Channel 7 (in Thai). Bangkok Broadcasting & TV Co., Ltd. 2013. Retrieved 2 December 2013. 
Chanasongkram, Kanokporn (15 February 2013). “Far from worries”. Bangkok Post. Retrieved 2 December 2013. 

External links[edit]

Siwat Chotchaicharin at the Internet Movie Database



Battle of Lewes

Not to be confused with Battle of Lewes Road.

Battle of Lewes

Part of Second Barons’ War

Plan of the Battle of Lewes

14 May 1264

Lewes, Sussex

Baronial victory


Baronial forces
Royal forces

Commanders and leaders

Simon de Montfort
Gilbert de Clare
Nicholas de Segrave
Henry III
Prince Edward
Richard of Cornwall


c. 5,000
c. 10,000


Second Barons’ War

Battle of Lewes
Battle of Evesham
Siege of Kenilworth
Battle of Chesterfield

Monument to the Battle of Lewes

The Battle of Lewes was one of two main battles of the conflict known as the Second Barons’ War. It took place at Lewes in Sussex, on 14 May 1264. It marked the high point of the career of Simon de Montfort, 6th Earl of Leicester, and made him the “uncrowned King of England”. Henry III left the safety of Lewes Castle and St. Pancras Priory to engage the Barons in battle and was initially successful, his son Prince Edward routing part of the baronial army with a cavalry charge. However Edward pursued his quarry off the battlefield and left Henry’s men exposed. Henry was forced to launch an infantry attack up Offham Hill where he was defeated by the barons’ men, defending the hilltop. The royalists fled back to the castle and priory and the King was forced to sign the Mise of Lewes, ceding many of his powers to Montfort.


1 Background
2 Deployment
3 Battle
4 Aftermath
5 Location
6 Notes
7 References
8 External links

Henry III was an unpopular monarch due to his autocratic style, displays of favouritism and his refusal to negotiate with his barons. The barons eventually imposed a constitutional reform known as the Provisions of Oxford upon Henry that called for a thrice-yearly meeting led by Simon de Montfort to discuss matters of government. Henry sought to escape the restrictions of the provisions and applied to Louis IX of France to arbitrate in the dispute. Louis agreed with Henry and annulled the provisions. Montfort was angered by this and rebelled against the King along with other barons in the Second Barons’ War.[1]
The war was not initially openly fought, each side toured the country to raise support for their army. By May the King’s force had reached Lewes where they intended to halt for a while to allow reinforcements to reach them.[1] The King encamped at St. Pancras Priory with a force of infantry, but his son, Prince Edward (later King Edward I), co


A Fool Who’ll

A Fool Who’ll

Studio album by Laura Jean




Chapter Music

Simon Grounds

Laura Jean chronology

Eden Land
A Fool Who’ll
Laura Jean

Professional ratings

Review scores


Sydney Morning Herald

The Age

A Fool Who’ll is the third album by Melbourne folk singer-songwriter Laura Jean. It was released in September 2011.


1 Track listing
2 Personnel

2.1 Additional personnel

3 References

Track listing[edit]
(All songs by Laura Jean)

“So Happy” – 3:32
“Missing You” – 4:54
“Valenteen” – 4:06
“Noël” – 5:30
“Spring” – 6:13
“Marry Me” – 5:34
“Australia” – 5:36
“My Song” – 4:00
“All Along” – 4:52


Laura Jean Englert — vocals, electric and acoustic guitars, saxophone, bass
Biddy Connor — viola, piano accordion, Casio SK1, vocals, string arrangements (“Spring”, “My Song”)
Jen Sholakis — drums, electric and acoustic guitars, vocals

Additional personnel[edit]

Martin Mackerras — clarinet (“Valenteen”, “Marry Me”)
Andrea Sumner — violin (“Noël”, “All Along”)
Paddy Mann — vocals (“Spring”)
Zoe Barry — cello (“Spring”, “Marry Me”, “My Song”)
Steph O’Hara — violin (“Spring”, “Marry Me”, “My Song”)
Jojo Petrina — vocals (“My Song”)
Monica Sonand — vocals (“My Song”)
Isobel Knowles — trumpet (“Australia”)


^ Bernard Zuel, The Sydney Morning Herald, 10 September 2011.
^ Michael Dwyer, The Age, 23 September 2011.


Neckarsulmer SU

Neckarsulmer SU

Full name
Neckarsulmer Sport-Union e.V.



Klaus Dieter zur Linden

Head Coach
Thorsten Damm

Oberliga Baden-Württemberg (V)

Verbandsliga Württemberg (VI), 1st (promoted)

Neckarsulmer SU is a German association football club from the town of Neckarsulm, Baden-Württemberg. The club’s greatest success has been promotion to the tier five Oberliga Baden-Württemberg in 2016 and participation in the first round of the 2013–14 DFB-Pokal.
The club also has, among many others, a rugby union department, with the team playing in the 2. Rugby-Bundesliga since 2012.


1 History
2 Honours
3 Recent seasons
4 References
5 External links

The origins of the club date back to 1908 when two football clubs were formed in Neckarsulm, Phoenix 08 and 1. FC Neckarsulm. Two years later the two clubs merged to form Sportverein Neckarsulm.[1]
After years of playing in the lower amateur leagues of Württemberg the club won promotion to the tier three Amateurliga Württemberg in 1958. In 1960 this league was split into two regional divisions and Neckarsulm became part of the new Amateurliga Nordwürttemberg. It was relegated from this level again in 1961 but returned the following season. After three seasons as a lower table side the club was relegated again in 1965.[2] Before that, in 1964, it won the Württemberg Cup for the first time, something the club repeated in 1969.[1]
In the following decades Neckarsulm returned to the lower amateur leagues, fluctuating between the Kreisliga, Bezirksliga and Landesliga.[1] On 1 January 2009 Sportvereinigung Neckarsulm merged with Sportfreunde Neckarsulm to form the Neckarsulmer Sport-Union.[3] In 2013, after a Landesliga title, the new club won promotion to the Verbandsliga Württemberg for the first time.[4]
The club qualified for the first round of the 2013–14 DFB-Pokal, the German Cup, as the runners-up of the Württemberg Cup, taking up Dynamo Dresden’s spot after the latter had been banned from the competition. Neckarsulm lost 7–0 to 1. FC Kaiserslautern in the first round and was knocked out.[5]
After three Verbandsliga seasons from 2013 to 2016 the club won the league in 2015–16 and won promotion to the tier five Oberliga Baden-Württemberg for the first time.[4]
The club’s honours:

Verbandsliga Württemberg

Champions: 2015–16

Landesliga Württemberg I

Champions: 2012–13



Meir ibn Aldabi

Meir ibn Aldabi (Hebrew: מאיר אבן אלדבי) was a writer of the 14th century, son of Isaac Aldabi, “He-Ḥasid” (The Pious), grandson of Asher ben Jehiel, and a descendant of the exiles from Jerusalem. His name (erroneously spelled Albadi, Albalidi, Alrabi, and Altabi) is ascertained from his chief work, Shebile Emunah, wherein a poem is found in which every line begins with a letter of his name, and there it reads “Aldabi.”


1 Biography
2 Shebile Emunah
3 Jewish Encyclopedia bibliography
4 References

In the preface to his book occurs the expression, “of the exiles of Jerusalem.” This, together with Aldabi’s statement that he was exiled from his country (Andalusia), caused Graetz to assume that Meir ibn Aldabi was banished to Jerusalem. Graetz failed to take into account Aldabi’s words, “He [God] led me into a waste land,” which he would not have used in reference to Jerusalem.
Aldabi belonged to the class of popular writers who, possessing extensive theological and scientific knowledge, commented upon the assertions of their predecessors with a clear understanding, expressing here and there their own opinions, and presenting some subjects from the standpoint of the Kabbala. Aldabi was also one of those Talmudists whose conception of religion was wholly spiritual and who revered the Cabala: he can not, however, be called a true cabalist. In 1360 he wrote Shebile Emunah (The Paths of Faith), an exhaustive treatise on philosophical, scientific, and theological subjects. To judge from the many editions that appeared from time to time, it was for centuries a favorite book with the educated.
Shebile Emunah[edit]
Shebile Emunah (Shevilei Emunah) is divided into ten chapters, which treat respectively of:

The existence of God, His attributes, His immateriality, unity, and immutability, which is not affected by prayer or even by miracles – introducing in each case a cabalistic discussion of the names of the Deity.
The creation of the world, which does not necessitate any change in God or any plurality in His nature; an explanation of the Biblical account being given, followed by a dissertation on the seven climates or zones of the earth as then conceived, the spheres, the stars, the sun and moon and their eclipses, and on meteorology.
Human embryology and the generative functions.
Human anatomy, physiology, and pathology.
Rules for health and long life.
The soul and its functions.
The exaltation of the soul, which, throug


59th Ohio Infantry

59th Regiment, Ohio Volunteer Infantry

September 12, 1861 to July 16, 1865

United States



Battle of Shiloh
Siege of Corinth
Battle of Perryville
Battle of Stones River
Tullahoma Campaign
Battle of Chickamauga
Siege of Chattanooga
Battle of Missionary Ridge
Atlanta Campaign
Battle of Resaca
Battle of Kennesaw Mountain
Siege of Atlanta
Battle of Jonesboro

The 59th Ohio Volunteer Infantry (or 59th OVI) was an infantry regiment in the Union Army during the American Civil War.


1 Service
2 Detailed service
3 Casualties
4 Commanders
5 See also
6 References
7 External links

The 59th Ohio Infantry was organized at Ripley, Ohio and mustered in for three years service on September 12, 1861 under the command of Colonel James P. Fyffe. The regiment was recruited in Brown and Clermont counties.
The regiment was attached to 11th Brigade, Army of the Ohio, to December 1861. 11th Brigade, 1st Division, Army of the Ohio, to March 1862. 11th Brigade, 5th Division, Army of the Ohio, to September 1862. 11th Brigade, 5th Division, II Corps, Army of the Ohio, to November 1862. 2nd Brigade, 3rd Division, Left Wing, XIV Corps, Army of the Cumberland, to January 1863. 2nd Brigade, 3rd Division, XXI Corps, Army of the Cumberland, to October 1863. 3rd Brigade, 3rd Division, IV Corps, Army of the Cumberland, to September 1864. Unattached, 4th Division, XX Corps, Department of the Cumberland, to October 1864. Tullahoma, Tennessee, Defenses of Nashville & Chattanooga Railroad, Department of the Cumberland, to October 1864.
The majority of 59th Ohio Infantry mustered out of service on October 31, 1864. Recruits and non-veterans were kept in the service as Companies I and K, 59th Ohio Infantry and mustered out at Nashville, Tennessee on June 28 and July 16, 1865.
Detailed service[edit]
Moved to Maysville, Ky., October 1. Nelson’s Campaign in Kentucky October-November. Action at West Liberty October 21. Olympian Springs November 4. Ivy Mountain November 8. Piketon November 8–9. Moved to Louisa, thence to Louisville and to Columbia, Ky., December 11. Duty at Columbia, Ky., December 11, 1861 to February 15, 1862. March to Bowling Green, Ky., thence to Nashville, Tenn., February 15-March 8. March to Savannah, Tenn.; March 18-April 6. Battle of Shiloh, Tenn., April 6–7. Advance on and siege of Corinth, Miss., April 29-May 30. Occupation of Corinth May 30, and pursuit to Booneville Ma


Froebel College of Education

Froebel College of Education

Coláiste Oideachais Froebel


1943 – 2013

Marie McLoughlin


Dublin, Ireland



CERC, University of Dublin, National University of Ireland, Maynooth


Froebel College of Education was one of five colleges in Ireland which is recognized by the Department of Education and Skills for the training and education of national school teachers. It was located at Sion Hill, Cross Avenue, Blackrock, Dublin and is run by the Dominican Order.
Froebel College, along with Coláiste Mhuire of Marino and the Church of Ireland College of Education Rathmines had been associated with Trinity College, Dublin, which both awarded the degree of Bachelor in Education (B.Ed.) and the Higher Diploma in Education (Primary Teaching). The College also ran a BA degree in Early Childhood – Teaching and Learning (NUIM) and a one-year Post-Graduate Diploma in Special Education (NUIM). From September 2010, incoming students of Froebel College were being accredited by National University of Ireland, Maynooth (NUIM).


1 History

1.1 Name

2 Move to NUI Maynooth
3 References
4 External links


Freidrich Froebel, who laid the foundation for modern education based on the recognition that children have unique needs and capabilities. He created the concept of the “kindergarten” and also coined the word now used in German and English. He also developed the educational toys known as Froebel Gifts.

The college was established in 1943 by the Congregation of Dominican Sisters Sion Hill, who also ran the St Catherine’s College of Education for Home Economics from 1929 to 2007, in Sion Hill, Blackrock. The 1970s saw the college’s qualifications attain B.Ed. status, when Froebel had its degrees accredited by the University of Dublin. In 2008 a refurbishment of the buildings in Blackrock was completed. In April 2010 plans for Froebel College to move to NUI Maynooth were announced.[1] In October 2016 Froebel College moved to a new permanent home, a purpose built facility on the Maynooth University campus.
Froebel Education is associated with progressive child-centred education. It seeks to foster quality teaching and learning, creativity, integration and sound practical classroom management in whatever situations teachers work with children.
Froebel College of Education took its name from the 1