Coat of Arms of Australia
Deakin in 1905
Sir Samuel Griffith, first Chief Justice of Australia
Deakin as a young man
Henry Bournes Higgins at the 1898 Australasian Federal Convention.
Andrew Inglis Clark, prominent contributor to the clauses about the High Court in the Constitution of Australia.
Caricature of Deakin in 1886
Henry Bournes Higgins
The first Chief Justice of Australia, Sir Samuel Griffith, is administered the judicial oath at the first sitting of the High Court, in the Banco Court of the Supreme Court of Victoria, 6 October 1903.
Alfred Deakin in 1898
Higgins and his wife Mary (née Morrison)
The court's home between 1928 and 1980, the purpose-built courtroom in Little Bourke Street, Melbourne.
Photo in 1898 of the future 1st Prime Minister of Australia Edmund Barton and 2nd Prime Minister of Australia Alfred Deakin
The annexe to the Criminal Court in Darlinghurst, the court's home in Sydney.
The first and second Prime Ministers of Australia, Edmund Barton and Alfred Deakin, amongst the 1901 cabinet
The bench in 1952, shortly before Chief Justice Latham's retirement. Back, left to right, Fullagar, Webb, Williams & Kitto. Front, left to right, Dixon, Latham & McTiernan.
"Advance Australia" postcard, featuring a portrait of Deakin as the incumbent prime minister
Portrait by Arthur J. Melhuish
Cartoon of Deakin and Reid by Livingston Hopkins
Deakin in January 1913, leaving Parliament House on his final day as Liberal leader
Parliament House portrait of Deakin by Frederick McCubbin, 1914
Garfield Barwick
Deakin's funeral procession leaving Parliament House, Melbourne
Anthony Mason
Alfred Deakin and wife Pattie in 1907
Murray Gleeson
Bust of Alfred Deakin by sculptor Wallace Anderson located in the Prime Ministers Avenue in the Ballarat Botanical Gardens
Robert French
Deakin University is named after Alfred Deakin
Susan Kiefel in 2011
The first bench of the High Court: Barton, Griffith and O'Connor seated, with court officials in the background. Photo taken at the first sitting of the court on 6 October 1903.
Mary Gaudron (left) with PM Julia Gillard, GG Quentin Bryce, AG Nicola Roxon in 2011
The No. 1 Courtroom, used for all cases that require a full bench of seven justices<ref>{{cite web|title=The building|url=|website=High Court of Australia|access-date=5 February 2018|archive-date=10 February 2018|archive-url=|url-status=live}}</ref>
High Court building
Entry hall

He served on the High Court of Australia from 1906 until his death in 1929, after briefly serving as Attorney-General of Australia in 1904.

- H. B. Higgins

After Federation in 1901, Deakin became the inaugural Attorney-General of Australia in the ministry led by his close friend Edmund Barton.

- Alfred Deakin

Historically, the attorney-generalship was seen as a stepping stone to higher office – Alfred Deakin, Billy Hughes, and Robert Menzies all became prime minister, while John Latham, H. V. Evatt, and Billy Snedden were leaders of the opposition.

- Attorney-General of Australia

Some politicians (e.g. George Dibbs) supported a retention of Privy Council supervision; whereas others, including Alfred Deakin, supported the design of the court as it was.

- High Court of Australia
Coat of Arms of Australia
Aerial view of the Coffield Prison Farm Property (The Coffield, Beto, Gurney, Michael, and Powledge units)
Aerial view of the Coffield Prison Farm Property (The Gurney, Beto, Coffield, Michael, and Powledge units)
Aerial view of the Coffield Prison Farm Property (The Powledge, Beto, Coffield, Gurney, and Michael units)
Topographic map of the Coffield State Prison Farm, July 1, 1977, U.S. Geological Survey
1977 United States Geological Survey map of the land which now houses the Gurney Unit
1977 United States Geological Survey map of the land which now houses the Powledge Unit

The prison, near Tennessee Colony, is along Farm to Market Road 2054.

- Coffield Unit

The unit is along Farm to Market Road 2054, 4 mi south of Tennessee Colony.

- Joe F. Gurney Transfer Facility

The approximately 20518 acre unit, co-located with the Beto, Coffield, and Michael prison units and the Gurney Unit transfer facility, is along Farm to Market Road 3452.

- Louis C. Powledge Unit

A total of 21,000 acres of land was purchased just southwest of the settlement by the Texas Department of Corrections in 1965, and the first medium-security prison facility named the Coffield Unit was built in the community and held approximately 2,000 prisoners.

- Tennessee Colony, Texas
Aerial view of the Coffield Prison Farm Property (The Coffield, Beto, Gurney, Michael, and Powledge units)
Distribution of "green", "red" and "blue" alphabet types, after Kirchhoff.
The Phoenician alphabet similar to used on the Mesha Stele (the Moabite Stone)
The Parthenon, a temple dedicated to Athena, located on the Acropolis in Athens, is one of the most representative symbols of the culture and sophistication of the ancient Greeks.
Tomb of Menecrates in Corfu
Seal inscribed in the Phoenician script (also known as Paleo-Hebrew)
The Victorious Youth (c. 310 BC), is a rare, water-preserved bronze sculpture from ancient Greece.
Transcribed inscription of Menecrates's tomb
The phrase Ἔδοξεν τῇ Βουλῇ καὶ τῷ Δήμῳ ("The Council and the Citizens have decided") is typically spelled Εδοχσεν τει Βολει και τοι Δεμοι in inscriptions of the Athenian democracy prior to 403 BC.
Study of Phoenician medals, by Jean-Jacques Barthélemy
Dipylon Vase of the late Geometric period, or the beginning of the Archaic period, c. 750 BC.
The funerary lion found near the tomb is thought to belong to the cenotaph, although alternate theories of another association exist
The name "Pericles, [son] of Xanthippos" (Περικλες Χσανθιππο) in contemporary Athenian spelling on an ostracon (cf. classical "Περικλῆς Ξανθίππου)".
The Pococke Kition inscriptions, transcribed by Jean-Jacques Barthélemy. No. 1 is Pococke's No. 2 (KAI 35), and No. 3 is Pococke's No. 4. The other two are Hebrew transliterations of the same inscriptions.
Early Athenian coin, depicting the head of Athena on the obverse and her owl on the reverse – 5th century BC
The inscription of the so-called Cup of Nestor, found in Ischia; Euboean alphabet (written right to left), 8th century BC.
Photograph of section of the Zayit Stone, 10th century BCE: (right-to-left) the letters waw, he, het, zayin, tet (𐤅𐤄𐤇𐤆𐤈)
Map showing events of the first phases of the Greco-Persian Wars.
Corinthian black-figure column-krater, showing the name ΗΙΠΠΟΛΥΤΟΣ in Corinthian script.
Gezer calendar
Delian League ("Athenian Empire"), immediately before the Peloponnesian War in 431 BC
Phoenician alphabet, deciphered by Jean-Jacques Barthélemy in 1758. No.1 is from the Cippi of Melqart, No.2 is from the coins, and No. 3 is from the Pococke Kition inscriptions.
Alexander Mosaic, National Archaeological Museum, Naples.
Each letter of Phoenician gave way to a new form in its daughter scripts. Left to right: Latin, Greek, Phoenician, Hebrew, Arabic.
Map showing the major regions of mainland ancient Greece and adjacent "barbarian" lands.
A page from the Samaritan version of Leviticus
Greek cities & colonies c. undefined 550 BC (in red color)
Southwest stele of Fonte Velha
Marble bust of Pericles with a Corinthian helmet, Roman copy of a Greek original, Museo Chiaramonti, Vatican Museums; Pericles was a key populist political figure in the development of the radical Athenian democracy.
Inheritance law, part of the Law Code of Gortyn, Crete, fragment of the 11th column. Limestone, 5th century BC
Fresco of dancing Peucetian women in the Tomb of the Dancers in Ruvo di Puglia, 4th–5th century BC
Gravestone of a woman with her slave child-attendant, c. undefined 100 BC
Mosaic from Pompeii depicting Plato's academy
Greek hoplite and Persian warrior depicted fighting, on an ancient kylix, 5th century BC
The carved busts of four ancient Greek philosophers, on display in the British Museum. From left to right: Socrates, Antisthenes, Chrysippus, and Epicurus.
The ancient Theatre of Epidaurus, 4th century BC
A scene from the Iliad: Hypnos and Thanatos carrying the body of Sarpedon from the battlefield of Troy; detail from an Attic white-ground lekythos, c. 440 BC.
The Antikythera mechanism was an analog computer from 150 to 100 BC designed to calculate the positions of astronomical objects.
The Temple of Hera at Selinunte, Sicily
Mount Olympus, home of the Twelve Olympians

Many local variants of the Greek alphabet were employed in ancient Greece during the archaic and early classical periods, until around 400 BC, when they were replaced by the classical 24-letter alphabet that is the standard today.

- Archaic Greek alphabets

According to an Ancient Greek inscription found on the grave, the tomb was a monument built by the ancient Korkyreans in honour of their proxenos (ambassador) Menecrates, son of Tlasias, from Oiantheia.

- Tomb of Menecrates

The Phoenician alphabet proper remained in use in Ancient Carthage until the 2nd century BC (known as the Punic alphabet), while elsewhere it diversified into numerous national alphabets, including the Aramaic and Samaritan, several Anatolian scripts, and the early Greek alphabets.

- Phoenician alphabet

Literacy had been lost and the Mycenaean script forgotten, but the Greeks adopted the Phoenician alphabet, modifying it to create the Greek alphabet.

- Ancient Greece
Distribution of "green", "red" and "blue" alphabet types, after Kirchhoff.
Meditation Hall
Nhất Hạnh in Paris in 2006
Dining Hall and Meditation Hall
Buddha hall of the Từ Hiếu Pagoda
Chân Không
(Sister True Emptiness)
Deer Park Monastery in California
Nhất Hạnh at Phu Bai International Airport on his 2007 trip to Vietnam (aged 80)
Thích Nhất Hạnh during his 2007 trip to Vietnam
Rewata Dhamma, Sangharakshita, and Nhất Hạnh (l-r) in Berlin, 1992
Thích Nhất Hạnh in Vught, the Netherlands, 2006

The Order of Interbeing (Tiếp Hiện, Ordre de l'Interêtre) is an international Buddhist community of monks, nuns and laypeople in the Plum Village Tradition founded between 1964 and 1966 by Vietnamese Buddhist monk Thích Nhất Hạnh.

- Order of Interbeing

It was founded in July 2000 by Thích Nhất Hạnh along with monastic and lay practitioners from the Plum Village Tradition.

- Deer Park Monastery

In the mid-1960s, Nhất Hạnh co-founded the School of Youth for Social Services and created the Order of Interbeing.

- Thích Nhất Hạnh

The monastery is under the direction of Thích Nhất Hạnh's Order of Interbeing in the Vietnamese Zen tradition.

- Blue Cliff Monastery
Meditation Hall
Bill Johnson as Leatherface from The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 (1986)
Theatrical release poster
Theatrical release poster
A young Leatherface, without a mask, in About a Boy
The farmhouse used for The Texas Chain Saw Massacre was moved from La Frontera to Kingsland, Texas, and restored as a restaurant.
The screenplay's story of man who loses his sense of identity was derived from actor Gunnar Hansen's origination of the Leatherface character.
The cover to Leatherface #1, the first in a series of comics based on the film series
Leatherface actors (R.A. Mihailoff, Bill Johnson and Gunnar Hansen) from The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974), The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 (1986) and Leatherface: The Texas Chainsaw Massacre III (1990) at Days of the Dead Indianapolis 2012.
The Texas Chain Saw Massacre screening at the Hollywood Theatre in Portland, Oregon, in July 2014.
The 1974 Texas Chain Saw Massacre house, located in Kingsland, Texas, was replicated as a prominent location for Leatherface. A previous duplicate was created for the 2013 sequel Texas Chainsaw 3D.

The Texas Chainsaw Massacre is an American horror franchise consisting of nine slasher films, comics, and a video game adaptation of the original film.

- The Texas Chainsaw Massacre (franchise)

Leatherface is a fictional character in The Texas Chainsaw Massacre film series created by Kim Henkel and Tobe Hooper.

- Leatherface

It stars Marilyn Burns, Paul A. Partain, Edwin Neal, Jim Siedow and Gunnar Hansen, who respectively portray Sally Hardesty, Franklin Hardesty, the hitchhiker, the proprietor, and Leatherface.

- The Texas Chain Saw Massacre

It is the eighth installment in the Texas Chainsaw Massacre (TCM) franchise, and works as a prequel to The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974) and Texas Chainsaw 3D (2013), explaining the origin of the series' lead character.

- Leatherface (2017 film)
Artwork of the New Gods, Magnificent Seven. Art by Alex Ross.
Kirby in 1992
Mister Miracle Art by Jack Kirby.
DC Comics' current logo, introduced with the DC Rebirth relaunch in 2016
Cover to Death of the New Gods #1 (Early December 2007) Art by Jim Starlin and Matt Banning
Captain America Comics #1 (cover-dated March 1941). Cover art by Kirby and Joe Simon.
Cover to Mister Miracle #1 (April 1971), art by Jack Kirby and Vince Colletta.
Cover art of the first comic book by National Comics Publications, cover dated February 1935. Unlike comic book magazines series up to that point, characters in this book, such as the Western character Jack Wood, were original creations, and did not originate in comic strips.
Young Romance #1 (Oct. 1947). Cover art by Kirby and Simon.
Shilo Norman, Mister Miracle #1 Art by Pasqual Ferry
1977–2005 logo, aka the "DC Bullet"
Fantastic Four #72 (March 1968). Cover art by Kirby and Joe Sinnott, illustrating Kirby Krackle.
2005–2012 logo, aka the "DC Spin"
The New Gods#1 (March 1971) Cover art by Kirby and Don Heck.
2012–2016 logo
Topps Comics' Bombast #1 (April 1993). Cover art by Kirby.
Fantastic Four #51 (June 1966) p. 14. Collage and pencilled figure by Jack Kirby, inks by Joe Sinnott, letters by Artie Simek, dialogue by Stan Lee, illustrating Kirby's use of collage
Jack Kirby's detailed pencils for the splash page to The Demon #1 DC Comics (September 1972)
Kirby in the 1980s

The New Gods are a fictional extraterrestrial race appearing in the eponymous comic book series published by DC Comics, as well as selected other DC titles.

- New Gods

Mister Miracle (Scott Free) is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics.

- Mister Miracle

During the 1940s, Kirby regularly teamed with Simon, creating numerous characters for that company and for National Comics Publications, later to become DC Comics.

- Jack Kirby

In 1961, with DC's JLA as the specific spur, Marvel Comics writer-editor Stan Lee and a robust creator Jack Kirby ushered in the sub-Silver Age "Marvel Age" of comics with the debut issue of The Fantastic Four.

- DC Comics
Artwork of the New Gods, Magnificent Seven. Art by Alex Ross.
Maxim performing at the Electric Factory in Philadelphia, PA, USA with Liam Howlett in back and Keith Flint out of the shot.
Flint in 2009
Maxim and Liam Howlett (behind) performing in 2009. Keith Flint is out of shot
Flint with Prodigy guitarist Rob Holliday
The band was named after the Moog Prodigy synthesiser
The band's website after Thornhill left in 2000.
Liam Howlett live in August 2005.
Maxim performing at the 2006 Sziget Festival
The Prodigy frontman Keith Flint and live member Rob Holliday
Maxim performing in 2009.
The Prodigy at Festival Internacional de Benicàssim 2015

The Fat of the Land is the third studio album by English electronic music group the Prodigy, released on 30 June 1997 through XL Recordings.

- The Fat of the Land

The original line-up also featured MC and vocalist Maxim, dancer and vocalist Keith Flint, dancer and live keyboardist Leeroy Thornhill, and dancer and vocalist Sharky, until 1991.

- The Prodigy

He was a member of the electronic dance act The Prodigy.

- Keith Flint

Former members Rev and Snell played with the electronic group The Prodigy as part of their live band throughout 2007.

- Towers of London (band)
Maxim performing at the Electric Factory in Philadelphia, PA, USA with Liam Howlett in back and Keith Flint out of the shot.
Siva Kumar lecturing at the opening of The Last Harvest : Paintings of Rabindranath Tagore, Museum of Asian Art, Berlin (2012).
Bose on a 1967 stamp of India
R. Siva Kumar being interviewed by a journalist in Dhaka, 2013
Yama and Savitri, from a painting by Nandalal Bose.
A statue of Buddha by Ram Kinker Baij at Shantiniketan campus.
Untitled by Nandalal Bose, 1954, Collage and ink on paper, DAG Museums
The Santal Family made in 1938, Santiniketan.
Figure of Yakshi by Ramkinkar Baij at Reserve Bank of India depicting the idea of 'prosperity through agriculture'.

Nandalal Bose (3 December 1882 – 16 April 1966) was one of the pioneers of modern Indian art and a key figure of Contextual Modernism.

- Nandalal Bose

Santiniketan: The Making of a Contextual Modernism was an exhibition curated by R. Siva Kumar at the National Gallery of Modern Art in 1997, on the occasion of the 50th anniversary of India's Independence.

- Santiniketan: The Making of a Contextual Modernism

Ramkinkar Baij (রামকিঙ্কর বেইজ) (25 May 1906 – 2 August 1980) was an Indian sculptor and painter, one of the pioneers of modern Indian sculpture and a key figure of Contextual Modernism.

- Ramkinkar Baij

His major research has been in the area of early Indian modernism with special focus on the Santiniketan School.

- R. Siva Kumar
Siva Kumar lecturing at the opening of The Last Harvest : Paintings of Rabindranath Tagore, Museum of Asian Art, Berlin (2012).
Jackson in 2007
Jermaine and his brothers (1972)
From left, back row: Jackie Jackson, Michael Jackson, Tito Jackson, Marlon Jackson. Middle row: Randy Jackson, La Toya Jackson, Rebbie Jackson. Front row: Janet Jackson, 1977. Absent: Jermaine Jackson
From left, back row: Jackie Jackson, Michael Jackson, Tito Jackson, Marlon Jackson. Middle row: Randy Jackson, La Toya Jackson, Rebbie Jackson. Front row: Janet Jackson (1977)
Jackson in 2017
La Toya Jackson on October 18, 2009 at an AIDS Walk in Los Angeles
U.S. Steel's Gary Works in 1973
Lake County, Indiana Superior Court Building
City Hall
Map of Gary; gray represents the industrial corridor
Lake County Superior Court House and US Steel Gary Works
Gary Centennial Landmark
Old Miller School, District #8
Wells Street Beach in Miller
A Nightmare on Elm Street being filmed in Gary
Downtown Library
The U.S. Steel Yard, home of the Gary SouthShore RailCats
Historical photo of the Gary Fire Department in 1914
Michael Jackson's childhood home in Gary, Indiana, shortly after the singer's death in 2009
St. Augustine's Episcopal Church
Ralph Waldo Emerson School
Barney Sablotney House
Morningside Historic District
Theodore Roosevelt High School
Polk Street Concrete Cottage Historic District
Polk Street Terraces Historic District
Van Buren Terrace Historic District
West Fifth Avenue Apartments Historic District
Miller Town Hall
American Sheet and Tin Mill Apartment Building
Louis J. Bailey Branch Library-Gary International Institute
Gary Land Company Building
Gary City Center Historic District
Jackson-Monroe Terraces Historic District
Jefferson Street Historic District
Knights of Columbus Building
Horace Mann Historic District
Gary Public Schools Memorial Auditorium
Union Station

When the four others left and had to reform as The Jacksons, Jermaine, who had just married Motown founder Berry Gordy's daughter Hazel, stayed at Motown and was replaced by his youngest brother, Randy.

- Jermaine Jackson

Randy was born at St Mary's Mercy Hospital in Gary, Indiana to Joseph Jackson and Katherine Jackson.

- Randy Jackson (Jacksons singer)

Born on her sister Rebbie's 6th birthday on May 29, 1956 at St Mary's Mercy Hospital in Gary, Indiana, La Toya Jackson is the fifth of ten children born to Joe and Katherine Jackson and the middle female child between Rebbie and Janet.

- La Toya Jackson

Jermaine Jackson

- Gary, Indiana
Jackson in 2007
Annotated die photo of a Fairchild chip
The historic marker at the Fairchild building at which the traitorous eight set up shop and the first commercially practical integrated circuit was invented
Noyce and Gordon Moore in front of the Intel SC1 building in Santa Clara in 1970.
The building at 844 East Charleston Road, Palo Alto, California, where the first commercially practical integrated circuit was invented

Robert Norton Noyce (December 12, 1927 – June 3, 1990), nicknamed "the Mayor of Silicon Valley", was an American physicist and entrepreneur who co-founded Fairchild Semiconductor in 1957 and Intel Corporation in 1968.

- Robert Noyce

He developed the planar process, an important technology for reliably fabricating and manufacturing semiconductor devices, such as transistors and integrated circuits.

- Jean Hoerni

The planar process was developed at Fairchild Semiconductor in 1959.

- Planar process

The eight men were Julius Blank, Victor Grinich, Jean Hoerni, Eugene Kleiner, Jay Last, Gordon Moore, Robert Noyce, and Sheldon Roberts.

- Fairchild Semiconductor
Annotated die photo of a Fairchild chip