Akan District in Kushiro Subprefecture
Shiranuka District in Kushiro Subprefecture
Rin-chan, the city's mascot

On October 11, 2005, the town of Onbetsu, along with the town of Akan (from Akan District), merged into the expanded city of Kushiro.

- Shiranuka District, Hokkaido

On October 11, 2005, the town of Akan, along with the town of Onbetsu (from Shiranuka District), merged into the expanded city of Kushiro.

- Akan District, Hokkaido

On October 11, 2005, the town of Akan, from Akan District, and the town of Onbetsu, from Shiranuka District, was merged into Kushiro.

- Kushiro
Akan District in Kushiro Subprefecture
Club Asturias in 1927.
UNAM squad previous to a match against Tijuana in April 2012.
Liga MX Trophy
Puma Hobby in CU
BBVA México is the league's current title sponsor after the 2019 rebranding of BBVA Bancomer.
Universidad Nacional fans in a match against América
<center> 1954–62</center>
<center>1962–70</center>

The club competes in the Liga MX, the top division in the Mexican football league system.

- Club Universidad Nacional

Atlante currently compete in Mexico's second-tier Liga de Expansión MX following relegation from Liga MX at the end of the 2013–14 season.

- Atlante F.C.

Of the 56 teams to have competed in the league, América has won the title 13 times, followed by Guadalajara (12), Toluca (10), Cruz Azul (9), León (8), UANL and UNAM (7).

- Liga MX
Then Cardinal McCarrick in 2008
Cathedral of St. Matthew the Apostle
McCarrick and Admiral William Fallon, September 16, 2001, in Washington, D.C.
Archdiocese of Washington Masthead
Secretary Mel Martinez with Cardinal Theodore McCarrick in February 2002
The Pastoral Center in Hyattsville, Maryland
McCarrick in June 2006
Ecclesiastical Province of Washington map
President George W. Bush and Laura Bush welcome outgoing Archbishop of Washington McCarrick, left, the incoming Archbishop of Washington Donald Wuerl, far right, and Papal Nuncio Pietro Sambi to the White House.
Then coat of arms of Bishop Theodore McCarrick
Then coat of arms of Cardinal Theodore McCarrick

Theodore Edgar McCarrick (born July 7, 1930) is a laicized American bishop and former cardinal of the Catholic Church.

- Theodore McCarrick

Accused former cardinal and Washington archbishop Theodore McCarrick had served in each diocese.

- Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Washington

Theodore Edgar McCarrick, a former cardinal and the former Archbishop of Washington, D.C., was dismissed from the clerical state in February 2019.

- Loss of clerical state
Then Cardinal McCarrick in 2008
Lucas at the 2009 Venice Film Festival
Director Jim Henson (left) and Lucas working on Labyrinth in 1986
Modesto's 10th Street c. 1890
Lucas receiving the National Medal of Technology and Innovation from President George W. Bush, February 2006
The McHenry Mansion
Lucas in 2007
Gallo Center for the Arts
Lucas with Secretary of State John Kerry in Washington, D.C., on December 5, 2015
Aerial photo of City of Ceres, California
Lucas at the Time 100 2006 gala
George Lucas, Berlin 2005 (Portrait by Oliver Mark)

She is best known for her work editing Martin Scorsese's Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1973), Taxi Driver (1976), and New York, New York (1977) and her then-husband George Lucas's THX-1138 (1971), American Graffiti (1973), and the Star Wars trilogy (1977–1983).

- Marcia Lucas

His next work as a writer-director was American Graffiti (1973), inspired by his youth in the early 1960s Modesto, California, and produced through the newly founded Lucasfilm.

- George Lucas

George Lucas Plaza – American Graffiti-inspired bronze statue made in honor of Modesto filmmaker George Lucas, located at Five Points (the intersection of McHenry Avenue, "J" Street, 17th Street, Downey and Needham).

- Modesto, California
Lucas at the 2009 Venice Film Festival
Shops between Bleecker and Hudson Streets
The Stonewall Inn, site of the June 1969 Stonewall riots, the cradle of the modern LGBT rights movement, and an icon of queer culture, is adorned with rainbow pride flags.
The only known photograph taken during the first night of riots, by freelance photographer Joseph Ambrosini, shows gay youth scuffling with police.
Christopher Street PATH station
NYC Dyke March assembly at Bryant Park in Manhattan (2019). The New York City march is one of the largest commemorations of lesbian pride and culture.
The only known photograph taken during the first night of riots, by freelance photographer Joseph Ambrosini, shows gay youth scuffling with police.
The Stonewall Inn on Christopher Street in Greenwich Village, a designated U.S. National Historic Landmark and National Monument, as the site of the June 1969 Stonewall riots and the cradle of the modern gay rights movement
Helsinki Pride at the Senate Square in Helsinki, Finland (2019)
Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village
Lucille Lortel Theatre
Original gay pride flag with eight bars. First displayed at 1978 San Francisco Gay Freedom Day Parade.
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Former United States Appraiser Store, later a U.S. Federal Building, now The Archive, an apartment building on the National Register of Historic Places and a New York City landmark
The Visby police house displaying the LGBT pride flag during the Stockholm pride week, 2014.
Christopher Park, where many of the demonstrators met after the first night of rioting to talk about what had happened, now features a sculpture of four white figures by George Segal that commemorates the milestone.
San Francisco Pride 2018
Gay rights demonstration in Trafalgar Square, London, including members of the Gay Liberation Front (GLF). The GLF in the UK held its first meeting in a basement classroom at the London School of Economics on October 13, 1970. The organization was very informal, instituting marches and other activities, leading to the first British Gay Pride March in 1972.
HBT rally in Carmel, Haifa, Israel
Banner reading "Stonewall was a riot" pictured during Berlin Pride, 2009
NASA pride event in Silicon Valley
Queer anarchists at Stockholm pride with banner reading "Remember Stonewall"
Gay Pride in São Paulo. The LGBT-related magazine The Advocate has called Jair Bolsonaro "Brazil's biggest homophobe".
The Stonewall, a bar in part of the building where the Stonewall Inn was located. The building and the surrounding streets have been declared a National Historic Landmark.
Istanbul Pride Solidarity in Berlin, Germany, 2018
The sign left by police following the raid is now on display just inside the entrance.
A banner hanging from the top of the building the day after President Obama announced creation of the Stonewall National Monument
Stonewall Day logo by Pride Live
Plaque commemorating the Stonewall Riots
The Stonewall, a bar in part of the building where the Stonewall Inn was located. The building and the surrounding streets have been declared a National Historic Landmark.
In Paris (France), town square commemorating the Stonewall Riots

As a result of the Stonewall riots in 1969, the street became the epicenter of the world’s gay rights movement in the late 1970s.

- Christopher Street

Early on the morning of Saturday, June 28, 1969, lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender persons rioted following a police raid on the Stonewall Inn, a gay bar at 43 Christopher Street in Greenwich Village, Manhattan, New York City.

- LGBT pride

The Stonewall Inn, located at 51 and 53 Christopher Street, along with several other establishments in the city, was owned by the Genovese crime family.

- Stonewall riots
Shops between Bleecker and Hudson Streets
Portrait of Parashurama by Raja Ravi Varma relating to Keralolpathi.
Portuguese explorer Pedro Álvares Cabral established Portuguese influence in Kochi (Cochim) in 1500, which lasted until 1663.
A view of Ernakulam from a Kochi Marina
Poovar is often identified with Biblical Ophir
Names, routes and locations of the Periplus of the Erythraean Sea (1st century CE)
Portrait of the sword of Zamorins of Kozhikode, relating to the legend of Cheraman Perumal.
Map of Kochi in the 1635 Livro das Plantas de Todas as Fortalezas, a catalogue of
Ancient Silk Road map showing the then trade routes. The spice trade was mainly along the water routes (blue).
The Paradesi Synagogue is the oldest active synagogue in both India and the Commonwealth of Nations.
Names, routes and locations of the Periplus of the Erythraean Sea (1st century CE)
A view of Thevara from Kundannur bridge.
Ezhimala, the early historic headquarters of Mushika dynasty, which was succeeded by the kingdom of Kannur later.
The Santa Cruz Basilica at Fort Kochi is one of the eight Basilicas in India
Quilon Syrian copper plates granted to Saint Thomas Christians by Venad (Kollam) ruler Sthanu Ravi Varma, testified about merchant guilds and trade corporations in Early Medieval Kerala. The sixth plate also contains a number of signatures of the witnesses to the grant in Arabic (Kufic script), Middle Persian (cursive Pahlavi script) and Judeo-Persian (standard square Hebrew script).
Dharmanath Jain Temple at Mattancherry
A panorama of port Kozhikode, shows several types of ships, shipbuilding, net fishing, dinghy traffic and a rugged, sparsely populated interior (Georg Braun and Frans Hogenberg's atlas Civitates orbis terrarum, 1572)
Aster Medcity is one of the largest hospitals in the country
Uru, a type of ship that was historically used for maritime trade, built at Beypore, Kozhikode
Akshara Mandiram at Marine Drive
A 1652 Map of India (Malabar Coast is highlighted separately on the right side)
The path Vasco da Gama took to reach Kozhikode (black line) in 1498, which was also the discovery of a sea route from Europe to India, and eventually paved way for the European colonisation of Indian subcontinent.
Bolgatty Palace, built in 1744 by Dutch Malabar, also acted as the British Residency in Kochi
The Mattancherry Palace at Kochi was built and gifted by the Portuguese as a present to the Kingdom of Cochin around 1545
Bekal Fort at Kasaragod built in 1650 CE, the largest fort in Kerala
British Residency in Asramam, Kollam
A 1744 map of Malabar Coast (Malabar coast is on the left side)
Kanakakkunnu Palace at Thiruvananthapuram. Thiruvananthapuram became a major city on Malabar Coast after the ruler Marthanda Varma annexed all minor kingdoms up to Cochin to form Travancore in 18th century CE.
Kerala in British India (1909). Thiruvananthapuram, Kozhikode, Kochi, and Kannur, were the major cities of the state at that time as indicated in the map
Topography of Kerala
Administrative Subdivisions
Coconuts are an important regional cash crop.
Infopark, Kochi
Jackfruits are the state fruit, and are a cultural icon of Kerala.
A paddy field at Palakkad, also known as The Granary of Kerala
Black pepper is an important cash crop in Kerala, which leads the country in production.
Cheena vala (Chinese fishing net)
A panoramic view of Vyttila Mobility Hub integrated transit terminal in the city of Kochi
KSRTC Bus Station at Kozhikode
Kochi Metro train at Palarivattom Metro station
Cochin International Airport, the first airport in the world to be fully powered by solar energy
Cranes at the Cochin Shipyard
The Population pyramid of Kerala
Participants at a pride parade in Thrissur in October 2018
Human Development Index map for Indian states in 2006, as calculated by Government of India and United Nations Development Programme.
Malayala Manorama office in Kottiyam, Kollam
The annual snake boat race is performed during Onam on the Pamba River
Greenfield International Stadium in Thiruvananthapuram.
Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium in Kochi.

Ernakulam is the central portion of the city of Kochi in Kerala, India and has lent its name to the Ernakulam district.

- Ernakulam

It is part of the district of Ernakulam in the state of Kerala and is commonly referred to as Ernakulam.

- Kochi

The port at Kozhikode held the superior economic and political position in Kerala, while Kollam (Quilon), Kochi, and Kannur (Cannanore) were commercially confined to secondary roles.

- Kerala
Nietzsche in Basel, Switzerland, c. undefined 1875
The devil, in opposition to the will of God, represents evil and tempts Christ, the personification of the character and will of God. Ary Scheffer, 1854.
Portrait of Friedrich Nietzsche
One of the five paintings of Extermination of Evil portrays Sendan Kendatsuba, one of the eight guardians of Buddhist law, banishing evil.
Young Nietzsche, 1861
Extermination of Evil. Late Heian period (12th century Japan)
Young Nietzsche
Adolf Hitler is sometimes used as a modern definition of evil. Hitler's policies and orders resulted in the deaths of about 50 million people.
Arthur Schopenhauer strongly influenced Nietzsche's philosophical thought.
Martin Luther believed that occasional minor evil could have a positive effect
The University of Basel, where Friedrich Nietzsche became a professor in 1869
Left to right: Erwin Rohde, Karl von Gersdorff and Nietzsche, October 1871
Nietzsche, c. 1872
Lou Salomé, Paul Rée and Nietzsche traveled through Italy in 1882, planning to establish an educational commune together, but the friendship disintegrated in late 1882 due to complications from Rée's and Nietzsche's mutual romantic interest in Lou Andreas-Salomé.
Photo of Nietzsche by Gustav-Adolf Schultze, 1882
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After the breakdown, Peter Gast "corrected" Nietzsche's writings without his approval.
Nietzsche's grave at Röcken with the sculpture Das Röckener Bacchanal by Klaus Friedrich Messerschmidt (2000)
Nietzsche, 1869
Wochenspruch der NSDAP 9 April 1939: "What does not kill me makes me stronger."
The residence of Nietzsche's last three years along with archive in Weimar, Germany, which holds many of Nietzsche's papers
Portrait of Nietzsche by Edvard Munch, 1906
Statue of Nietzsche in Naumburg
The Nietzsche Stone, near Surlej, the inspiration for Thus Spoke Zarathustra

Master–slave morality (Herren- und Sklavenmoral) is a central theme of Friedrich Nietzsche's works, particularly in the first essay of his book On the Genealogy of Morality.

- Master–slave morality

Prominent elements of his philosophy include his radical critique of truth in favor of perspectivism; a genealogical critique of religion and Christian morality and a related theory of master–slave morality; the aesthetic affirmation of life in response to both the "death of God" and the profound crisis of nihilism; the notion of Apollonian and Dionysian forces; and a characterization of the human subject as the expression of competing wills, collectively understood as the will to power.

- Friedrich Nietzsche

Friedrich Nietzsche, in a rejection of Judeo-Christian morality, addresses this in two books, Beyond Good and Evil and On the Genealogy of Morals.

- Good and evil
Nietzsche in Basel, Switzerland, c. undefined 1875
The Shetland Crofthouse Museum, with peat stacked outside
The emblem of the Highland Land Law Reform Association
Ruined croft houses on Fuaigh Mòr in Loch Roag. The island was cleared of its inhabitants in 1841 and is now used only for grazing sheep.
The remains of old run rig strips beside Loch Eynort, Isle of Skye
The Lowland improver Lady Grisell Baillie (1665–1744) and Sheriff Donald MacLeod (1745–1834), laird of Geannies, a keen improver, the law officer involved in the 1792 Ross-shire Insurrection, and a widely respected proprietor
Ruins of the Badbea longhouses with the 1911 monument in the background
Ormaig was once the principal settlement on the Isle of Ulva near Mull. It had been inhabited since prehistoric times, until it was cleared by Francis William Clark in the mid-19th century.
Portrait by Henry Raeburn of Alexander Ranaldson MacDonell of Glengarry in 1812. MacDonnell claimed to support Highland culture, while simultaneously clearing his tenants.
A romanticised early Victorian depiction of a member of Clan MacAlister leaving Scotland for Canada, by R. R. McIan
The emigrants statue commemorates the flight of Highlanders during the Clearances, but it is also a testament to their accomplishments in the places they settled. Located at the foot of the Highland Mountains in Helmsdale, Scotland.

The legislation was largely a response to the complaints and demands of tenant families who were victims of the Highland Clearances.

- Croft (land)

The protests included rent strikes and land occupations (which came to be known as land raids) by crofters, cottars and squatters.

- Highland Land League

To replace this system, individual arable smallholdings or crofts were created, with shared access to common grazing.

- Highland Clearances
The Shetland Crofthouse Museum, with peat stacked outside
with sustain pedal off (top measures)
 with sustain pedal on (bottom measures)
Piano purportedly by Johann Andreas Stein (Augsburg, 1775) - Berlin, Musikinstrumentenmuseum, but probably by Louis Dulcken in imitation of Stein's work
Piano pedals from left to right: soft pedal, sostenuto pedal and sustain pedal
Diagram of the Stein action
Silbermann organ in Freiberg Cathedral
Location of pedals under the keyboard of the grand piano
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A device similar to the sustain pedal in effect was invented by the piano pioneer Gottfried Silbermann; it was operated by the player's hands rather than a pedal.

- Sustain pedal

Johann Andreas Silbermann was the eldest of the four sons of Andreas Silbermann, the elder brother of Gottfried Silbermann.

- Johann Andreas Stein

He transmitted to later builders the crucial ideas of Bartolomeo Cristofori (the inventor of the piano), ensuring their survival, and also invented the forerunner of the damper pedal.

- Gottfried Silbermann
with sustain pedal off (top measures)
 with sustain pedal on (bottom measures)
Gower and Marge Champion in 1957
Merrick in 1962
Original Broadway Recording
Gower and Marge Champion in 1957

David Merrick agreed to produce, and Gower Champion was engaged to direct and choreograph.

- Mack and Mabel

He also worked with director and choreographer Gower Champion, who directed Merrick's production of 42nd Street.

- David Merrick

In the 1970s, Champion directed minor hits (Sugar in 1972 and the revival Irene in 1973), flops (Mack & Mabel in 1974) and complete disasters (Rockabye Hamlet — seven performances in 1976 — and A Broadway Musical, running only one night in 1978, not to mention Prettybelle, which closed out of town in 1971).

- Gower Champion
Gower and Marge Champion in 1957