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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.”

Contents

1 Biography
2 Shebile Emunah
3 Jewish Encyclopedia bibliography
4 References

Biography[edit]
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

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Joakim Eriksson

Joakim Eriksson

Born
(1976-06-22) June 22, 1976 (age 40)
Södertälje, SWE

Height
5 ft 11 in (180 cm)

Weight
182 lb (83 kg; 13 st 0 lb)

Position
Centre

Shot
Left

Played for
SHL
 Djurgårdens IF
 Linköpings HC
 Södertälje SK
SM-liiga
 Espoo Blues

Playing career
1996–2015

Joakim Eriksson (born June 22, 1976) is a retired Swedish professional ice hockey player and current general manager of the Djurgårdens IF of the Swedish Hockey League.[1] He has previously played for SHL teams Djurgårdens IF, Linköpings HC and Södertälje SK. Eriksson also played in Finland for Espoo Blues in the SM-liiga.
External links[edit]

Joakim Eriksson profile at Eurohockey.com
Joakim Eriksson’s career statistics at The Internet Hockey Database
Eriksson retires

References[edit]

^ Mattsson, Sebastian (9 April 2015). “Djurgården värvar: Fyra spelare klara”. Expressen. Retrieved 9 April 2015. 

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Tri-Valley Conference (Michigan)

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The Tri-Valley Conference is a school sports league within the Michigan High School Athletic Association (MHSAA), located in the Saginaw, Flint, and Midland, areas of Michigan.[1]
Current members[edit]
The Tri-Valley Conference includes:[1]

Alma High School
Birch Run High School
Bridgeport High School
Caro High School
Carrollton High School
Chesaning High School
Garber High School
Frankenmuth High School
Freeland High School
Hemlock High School
Ithaca High School
Bullock Creek High School
Millington High School
North Branch High School
LakeVille Memorial High School
Ovid-Elsie High School
Michigan Lutheran Seminary
Swan Valley High School
Valley Lutheran High School
Shepherd High School
St. Charles High School
St. Louis High School

Note: Breckenridge and Merrill will be leaving the conference after the 2015-2016 school year. Standish-Sterling and Pinconning will be joining to replace them and there will be a realignment of the Central and West Divisions.
Membership timeline[edit]

References[edit]

^ a b “About the MHSAA > Leagues & Conferences > League Membership”. mhsaa.com. Michigan High School Athletic Association. Retrieved 2015-03-23. 

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Cynwyl Gaeo

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St Cynwyl’s parish church

Cynwyl Gaeo is a parish and community located in rural Carmarthenshire, Wales, near the boundary with Ceredigion, in the upper Cothi valley about halfway between Lampeter and Llandovery. The population of the village at the United Kingdom Census 2011 was 940.[1] It includes the villages of Caeo (or Caio), Crug-y-bar, Cwrtycadno, Ffarmers and Pumsaint.
Historically it was part of the commote of Caeo, which in turn was part of Y Cantref Mawr (“The Great Hundred”), a division of Ystrad Tywi.
It is the location of the Dolaucothi Gold Mines, part of Dolaucothi Estate, whose owner, John Johnes, was murdered by his butler in 1876. The mansion house was demolished in 1952.
The parish church of St Cynwyl in the village of Caeo is a Grade II* listed building.[2]
Governance[edit]
An electoral ward in the same name exists. This ward stretches south to Llansawel. The total population of the ward at the 2011 Census was 1,613.[3]
The community is bordered by the communities of: Cilycwm; Llanwrda; Llansadwrn; Talley; Llansawel; Pencarreg; and Llanycrwys, all being in Carmarthenshire; and by Llanfair Clydogau and Llanddewi Brefi in Ceredigion.
References[edit]

^ “Community population 2011”. Retrieved 14 April 2015. 
^ “Parish Church of St Cynwyl, Caeo, Cynwyl Gaeo”. British Listed Buildings. Retrieved 21 December 2013. 
^ “Ward population 2011”. Retrieved 14 April 2015. 

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Communities of Carmarthenshire

Abergwili
Abernant
Ammanford
Betws
Bronwydd
Carmarthen
Cenarth
Cilycwm
Cilymaenllwyd
Cwmamman
Cynwyl Elfed
Cynwyl Gaeo
Dyffryn Cennen
Eglwyscummin
Gorslas
Henllanfallteg
Kidwelly
Laugharne Township
Llanarthney
Llanboidy
Llanddarog
Llanddeusant
Llanddowror
Llandeilo
Llandovery
Llandybie
Llandyfaelog
Llanedi
Llanegwad
Llanelli
Llanelli Rural
Llanfair-ar-y-bryn
Llanfihangel Aberbythych
Llanfihangel-ar-Arth
Llanfihangel Rhos-y-Corn
Llanfynydd
Llangadog
Llangain
Llangathen
Llangeler
Llangennech
Llangunnor
Llangyndeyrn
Llangynin
Llangynog
Llanllawddog
Llanllwni
Llannon
Llanpumsaint
Llansadwrn
Llansawel
Llansteffan
Llanwinio
Llanwrda
Llanybydder
Llanycrwys
Manordeilo and Salem
Meidrim
Myddfai
Newcastle Emlyn
Newchurch and Merthyr
Pembrey and Burry Port Town
Pencarreg
Pendin

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Chełm-Gdańsk Cemetery

Coordinates: 54°22′N 18°36′E / 54.367°N 18.600°E / 54.367; 18.600 The Chełm-Gdansk Cemetery is a 2.3-hectare (5.7-acre) Jewish cemetery in Gdańsk (Danzig), with graves of the Jewish community of Danzig dating from the 1860s. The cemetery survived the Holocaust times in good condition. It was closed in 1956 and seriously devastated in the following years. It remains in dilapidated condition. The land has been reclaimed by the Jewish community, which has roots in the community going back to at least 1694. The International Jewish Cemetery Project of the International Association of Jewish Genealogical Societies is tracking its restoration.[1]
References[edit]

^ International Jewish Cemetery Project Jewish Cemeteries in Poland Beginning with the Letter G Archived March 30, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.

External links[edit]

(Polish) Cmentarze żydowskie w Gdańsku

  
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Kabardin Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic

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Kabardin Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic (Kabardin ASSR), (Russian: Кабардинская Автономная Советская Социалистическая республика) was the name given to Kabardino-Balkar ASSR after deportation of the Balkars. In 1957 the old name was restored.

See also[edit]

Kabardino-Balkaria

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  Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republics of the Soviet Union

Soviet Union

By name

Abkhaz
Adjar
Bashkir
Buryat1
Chechen-Ingush
Chuvash
Crimean
Dagestan
Gorno-Altai
Kabardin
Kabardino-Balkar
Kalmyk
Karakalpak
Karelian
Kazak2

Kirghiz2

Kirghiz
Komi
Mari
Moldavian
Mordovian
Mountain
Nakhchivan
North Ossetian
Tajik
Tatar
Turkestan
Tuva
Udmurt
Volga German
Yakut

By year
established

   

1918–1924  Turkestan
1918–1941  Volga German
1919–1990  Bashkir
1920–1925  Kirghiz2
1920–1990  Tatar
1921–1990  Adjar
1921–1945  Crimean
1921–1991  Dagestan
1921–1924  Mountain

1921–1990  Nakhchivan
1922–1991  Yakut
1923–1990  Buryat1
1923–1940  Karelian
1924–1940  Moldavian
1924–1929  Tajik
1925–1992  Chuvash
1925–1936  Kazak2
1926–1936  Kirghiz

1931–1991  Abkhaz
1932–1992  Karakalpak
1934–1990  Mordovian
1934–1990  Udmurt
1935–1943  Kalmyk
1936–1944  Chechen-Ingush
1936–1944  Kabardino-Balkar
1936–1990  Komi
1936–1990  Mari

1936–1990  North Ossetian
1944–1957  Kabardin
1956–1991  Karelian
1957–1990  Chechen-Ingush
1957–1991  Kabardino-Balkar
1958–1990  Kalmyk
1961–1992  Tuva
1990–1991  Gorno-Altai
1991–1992  Crimean

1 Buryat–Mongol until 1958.
2 Kazak ASSR was called Kirghiz ASSR until 1925.

This Soviet Union–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Archie Bronson Outfit

Archie Bronson Outfit

Archie Bronson Outfit at The Barfly Club, Camden, London, UK. September 2005.

Background information

Origin
London, England

Genres
Alternative rock, blues rock, southern rock

Labels
Domino

Associated acts
Duke Garwood

Website
www.archiebronsonoutfit.com

Archie Bronson Outfit are an English rock band. They met at Kingswood School, Bath.[1]
After leaving their native Somerset, the band moved to London where they were discovered by Laurence Bell, boss of Domino Records. The band were playing in Bell’s local bar, “The Cat’s Back” in Putney. The band released their debut album Fur in 2004. Fur was produced by Jamie “Hotel” Hince of The Kills.
The band released their second album, Derdang Derdang on 3 April 2006. The album was recorded in Nashville in the summer of 2005 and produced by Jacquire King. The album received generally excellent reviews, with Uncut, musicOMH and Mojo awarding it four stars out of five. The London listing magazine Time Out awarded it five stars out of five. Both albums Fur and Derdang Derdang feature occasional collaborator and a secret fourth member at the time Duke Garwood on clarinet and rhaita (a Moroccan reed instrument).[2][3] Archie Bronson Outfit performed a showcase at the 2006 South by Southwest festival in Austin, Texas. The band used to perform on stage accompanied by an illuminated plastic goose. In December 2006, Mojo voted Derdang Derdang fifth best album of 2006 in their end of year poll beating such notables as Cat Power and Sonic Youth.
In January 2007, they won the South Bank/Times Breakthrough Award and played a live gig at the T-Mobile Transmission television event in April 2007.
Archie Bronson Outfit released their third, Coconut, on 1 March 2010. It was their first LP in almost four years Domino Records. They toured the UK in March 2010 to support the album release.[4]
ABO’s fourth long player, Wild Crush, hit the shops on 19 May 2014, again on Domino Records. By now, the band was down to Sam and Arp with additional musicians playing on the record.

Contents

1 Line up
2 Discography

2.1 Albums

3 References
4 External links

Line up[edit]

Sam Windett – vocals, guitar
Dorian Hobday – bass, guitar
Mark “Arp” Cleveland – drums

Discography[edit]
Albums[edit]

Fur (26 July 2004, Domino Records)
Derdang Derdang (3 April 2006, Domino Records)
Coconut (1 March 2010, Domino Records)
Wild Crush (19 May 2014, Domino Records)

References[edit]

^ “Archie Bronson Outfit
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The Pratt Tribune

The Pratt Tribune

Type
Daily newspaper

Owner(s)
GateHouse Media

Publisher
Randy Mitchell

Editor
Conrad Easterday

Founded
1878, as Pratt County Press

Headquarters
320 South Main Street,
Pratt, Kansas 67124, United States

ISSN
1048-3675

Website
pratttribune.com

The Pratt Tribune is a tri-weekly newspaper published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in Pratt, Kansas, United States. It is owned by GateHouse Media.
The paper covers Pratt County, Kansas. Sister weeklies cover the nearby cities of Greensburg (Kiowa County Signal) and St. John (St. John News). GateHouse also publishes a daily newspaper in western Kansas, the Dodge City Daily Globe.
External links[edit]

Official website

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New Media Investment Group

GateHouse
Media

Daily newspapers
in the central
Great Lakes states

The Benton Evening News
The Carmi Times
Cheboygan Daily Tribune
The Columbus Dispatch
Daily American
The Daily Leader
The Daily Ledger
The Daily Register
The Daily Reporter
The Daily Republican
Daily Review Atlas
The Daily Telegram
Du Quoin Evening Call
The Eldorado Daily Journal
The Evening News
Hillsdale Daily News
The Holland Sentinel
The Independent
Ionia Sentinel-Standard
The Journal Standard
Journal Star
Lincoln Courier
The McDonough County Voice
Olney Daily Mail
Pekin Daily Times
The Register-Mail
The Repository
Rockford Register Star
Star Courier
The State Journal-Register
Sturgis Journal
The Times-Reporter

Daily newspapers
in the Northeast

The Bulletin
Daily Messenger
The Enterprise
The Evening Tribune
The Herald News
The Leader
The MetroWest Daily News
The Milford Daily News
Observer-Dispatch
The Patriot Ledger
The Record Herald
Taunton Daily Gazette
The Telegram
The Times
The Wayne Independent
Wellsville Daily Reporter

Daily newspapers
in the South

Alice Echo-News Journal
The Ardmoreite
Bastrop Daily Enterprise
Beauregard Daily News
Brownwood Bulletin
The Daily Siftings Herald
Hope Star
Leesville Daily Leader
Miami News Record
Mineral Daily News-Tribune
The Oak Ridger
The Progress-Index
The Shawnee News-Star
Stephenville Empire-Tribune
Stuttgart Daily Leader
Waxahachie Daily Light

Daily newspapers
in the West and
Western Midwest

Augusta Daily Gazette
Boonville Daily News
The Carthage Press
Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune
Crookston Daily Times
The Daily Guide
The Daily Independent
Devils Lake Journal
Dodge City Daily Globe
The El Dorado Times
The Examiner
Hannibal Courier-Post
Kirksville Daily

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In a Different Voice

In a Different Voice

Author
Carol Gilligan

Country
United States

Language
English

Subject
Gender

Publication date

1982

Media type
Print (hardcover and paperback)

Pages
184

ISBN
0-674-44544-9

In a Different Voice: Psychological Theory and Women’s Development is a book on gender studies by American professor Carol Gilligan, published in 1982, which Harvard University Press in March 2012 called “the little book that started a revolution”.[1]
In the book, Gilligan criticized Kohlberg’s stages of moral development of children. Kohlberg had argued that girls on average reached a lower level of moral development than boys did. Gilligan noted that the participants in Kohlberg’s basic study were largely male. She also stated that the scoring method Kohlberg used tended to favor a principled way of reasoning (one more common to boys) over a moral argumentation concentrating on relations, which would be more amenable to girls.[1] This analysis by Gilligan about Kohlberg theory was later challenged, although the critique about Kohlberg’s model not representing the full scope of the moral domain remains valid.[2]

Contents

1 Theory

1.1 Gender Differences
1.2 Images of Self
1.3 The Masculine Ascent Up the Steps of Justice
1.4 Not All People Are Men
1.5 For Whom Do You Care?

1.5.1 Preconventional
1.5.2 Conventional
1.5.3 Postconventional

2 Controversy
3 External links
4 References

Theory[edit]
A different voice is a communication theory derived from the book, In a Different Voice by Carol Gilligan. Gilligan’s theory of ‘moral development [claims] that women tend to think and speak in a different way than men when they confront ethical dilemmas.[3]’ This theory also suggests the feminine ethic of care and the masculine ethic of justice.
Gender Differences[edit]
Unlike the work which led her to her own studies, Gilligan’s In a Different Voice purports to takes account of both men and women. She strives to emphasize that women, like men, are capable of thinking and acting in a manner associated with justice, and women with elements more associated with the value of care.
Images of Self[edit]
When Gilligan asked women, “How would you describe yourself?” she found that women define who they are by describing relationships. Men defined themselves by separation, or the use of “I” statements. She also found that men think in more violent terms than women. Gilligan compares these results to childhood fairytales. Where men fantasize about s
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Mallee Football League (Victoria)

Mallee Football Netball League

General Information

Duration
1997-2015

Final Season Clubs
Beulah-Hopetoun
Ouyen United
Sea Lake-Nandaly
Walpeup-Underbool
Woomelang-Lascelles

2015 Season

Premiers
Sea Lake Nandaly Tigers

Minor Premiers
Sea Lake Nandaly Tigers
(14 wins, 2 losses)

Wooden Spoon
Walpeup-Underbool
(3 win, 13 losses)

The Mallee Football Netball League (MFNL) was an Australian rules football and netball competition finishing in 2015 with just five clubs based in the Mallee region of northwestern Victoria, Australia. The league featured three grades in the Australian rules football competition, being First-Grade, Reserve-Grade and Under 16s. It is not to be confused with the identically named Mallee Football League (South Australia).

Contents

1 History
2 Clubs

2.1 Clubs

3 Premierships
4 Leading Goal Kickers
5 2008 Ladder
6 2009 Ladder
7 2010 Ladder
8 2011 Ladder
9 2012 Ladder
10 2013 Ladder
11 External links

History[edit]
The Mallee Football League was formed in 1997 from the merger of the Northern Mallee Football League and Southern Mallee Football League. The Northern Mallee Football League had been reduced to four clubs after Ouyen Rovers and Tempy-Gorya-Patchewollock merged to form Ouyen United. The Mallee Football League was disbanded at the end of the 2015 season due to insufficient member clubs.
Clubs[edit]
Clubs[edit]

Club
Years in Competition
MFL Premierships
Moved to

Berri-Culgoa
1997-2002
1
Merged with Sea Lake-Nandaly

Beulah*
1997-2014
6
Merged with Hopetoun

Brim**
1997-2001
0
Wimmera Football League

Hopetoun*
1997-2014
0
Merged with Beulah

Jeparit-Rainbow
1997-2014
1
Horsham & District Football League

Manangatang***
1997-2003
1
Central Murray Football League

Nullawil
1997
0
Golden Rivers Football League

Ouyen United****
1997-2015
2
Sunraysia Football League

Sea Lake-Nandaly
1997-2002
0
Merged with Berri-Culgoa

Sea Lake-Nandaly Tigers
2003-2015
3
North Central Football League

Southern Mallee Giants
2015
0
Horsham & District Football League

Walpeup-Underbool****
1997-2015
4
Sunraysia Football League

Woomelang-Lascelles
1997-2015
1
Disbanded

Yaapeet
1997-1999
0
Disbanded

(*) Beulah merged with Hopetoun to form Southern Mallee Giants (**) Brim merged with Warracknabeal to form Warrack Eagles (***) Manangatang merged with Tooleybuc to form Tooleybuc-Manangatang (****) Walpeup-Underbool merged with Ouyen United and decided to keep the Ouyen United name but wear Walpeup-Underboo

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