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  1. Hace 1 día · The First Fleet is the name given to the group of eleven ships carrying convicts, the first to do so, that left England in May 1787 and arrived in Australia in January 1788. The ships departed with an estimated 775 convicts (582 men and 193 women), as well as officers, marines, their wives and children, and provisions and agricultural implements.

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Anne_BonnyAnne Bonny - Wikipedia

    25/06/2022 · She was captured alongside Rackham and Mary Read in October 1720. All three were sentenced to death, but Bonny and Read had their executions stayed because both of them were pregnant. Read died of a fever in jail in April 1721 (likely due to complications from the pregnancy), but Bonny's fate is unknown. Contents 1 Early life 2 Rackham's partner

    • Caribbean
    • 1718–October 1720
    • History
    • Academics
    • Statistical Profile
    • Buildings and Facilities
    • Extracurricular Activities
    • Publications
    • Heads of School and Foundation
    • External Links

    Early years

    The schools that would eventually become Choate Rosemary Hall were begun by members of two prominent New England families, the Choates and Atwaters. Rosemary Hall was founded in 1890 by Mary Atwater Choate at Rosemary Farm in Wallingford, her girlhood home and the summer residence of her and her husband, William Gardner Choate. Mary, an alumna of Miss Porter's School, was the great-granddaughter of Caleb Atwater (1741–1832), a Connecticut merchant magnate who supplied the American forces duri...

    JFK, the Muckers, and "Ask not"

    In 1931 John F. Kennedy entered Choate as a third form (9th grade) student, following his older brother Joe Jr., who was a star athlete at the school. Jack Kennedy—sickly, underweight, and nicknamed Rat Face by his schoolfellows—spent his first two years at Choate in his brother's shadow, and compensated for it with rebellious behavior that attracted a coterie. He named his group The Muckers Club, which had thirteen members—Kennedy and twelve disciples. Among these was Kennedy's lifelong inse...

    Timeline

    1. 1889: Mary Atwater Choate advertises in New York for a headmistress. 2. 1890: Foundation of Rosemary Hall; Caroline Ruutz-Rees begins 48 years as headmistress; 8 girls enroll. October 2, opening ceremonies held. 3. 1891: First election of Optima, or best girl; the honor was bestowed until 1977. 4. 1892: First publication of The Question Mark, a literary magazine, one of the earliest of its type in an American girls school. 5. 1893: Spring term, first Shakespeare play performed. Rosemary Ha...

    Choate's curriculum includes elective and interdisciplinary courses, from astronomy and architecture to printmaking and post-modernism to digital video and development economics.There are more than 300 courses in the curriculum, which has requirements in community service and in contemporary global studies. All disciplines have honors courses. As o...

    Choate enrolls 846 students, has 120.4 full-time equivalentteaching staff, and a student-teacher ratio of 7.0 for the 2015-2016 school year. Financial aid totaling more than $10 million was awarded to 32 percent of the student body, the average award being $38,000 for boarders and $26,000 for day students. In the fiscal year ending June 2014 Choate...

    The 458-acre (1.85 km2) campus contains 121 buildings in a variety of architectural styles. Georgian Revival predominates (examples by famed traditionalist architect Ralph Adams Cram and by Polhemus & Coffin), but there are also eighteenth- and nineteenth-century houses and dramatic modernist structures (examples by I.M. Pei and by James Polshek). ...

    Athletics

    Choate competes in sports against schools from all over New England and adjacent states. Teams are fielded at the levels of varsity, junior varsity, and thirds sections. There are 32 different sports and 81 teams in interscholastic competition.Intramural programs include aerobics, dance, senior weight training, yoga, winter running, rock climbing, fitness and conditioning, and senior volleyball. From 2007 to 2016 Choate has won New England championships in football, boys' and girls' ice hocke...

    Choate–Deerfield rivalry

    Choate Rosemary Hall and Deerfield Academy have had a long-standing rivalry. The final weekend of the fall sports season is Deerfield Day (at Deerfield it's called "Choate Day"), when the two schools compete in every sport at varsity and sub-varsity levels. The tradition began in 1922 with an exchange of letters between Deerfield head Frank Boydenand Choate head George St. John. Since then, busloads (in the early years, trainloads) of students have made the 80-mile journey along the Connectic...

    Historic cricket match

    The cricket match that Rosemary Hall hosted in Wallingford in 1893 against Mrs. Hazen's School of Pelham Manor, N.Y., has been described as "the first interscholastic girls sporting event in American history." (Girls intramural sports had, of course, existed, but the Rosemary cricket match is the earliest discoverable extramural item.) The dating to 1893 occurs in the official history of Choate, published in 1997. Other discussions of the event give an inferential date of 1895 or earlier, ref...

    The Brief, founded 1900, yearbook
    The Choate News, founded 1907, weekly newspaper; one of the oldest high school student-produced weeklies in the country
    The Lit, founded 1915, literary magazine
    The Press, established 1924, sports publication
    Headmistresses of Rosemary Hall: Caroline Ruutz-Rees 1890–1938; Eugenia Baker Jessup '10, 1938–53, 1957–58; Helen MacKissick Williamson 1953–57; Alice McBee 1958–71; Elizabeth Winslow Loomis 1971–73.
    Headmasters of The Choate School: Mark Pitman 1896–1905; Sumner Blakemore 1906–08; George C. St. John 1908–47; Seymour St. John '31, 1947–73.
    Headmasters of Choate Rosemary Hall: Charles F. Dey 1973–91 (initially president and principal of The Choate School and Rosemary Hall); Edward J. Shanahan 1991–2011; Dr. Alex Curtis 2011–present.
    Presidents of The Choate School Foundation: George C. St. John 1911–47 (The Choate School, Incorporated 1911–37; The Choate School Chapel Foundation 1924–29; The Choate School Chapel and Library Fo...
    • Founding
    • Structure
    • Historic Programs
    • Contemporary Dar
    • Segregation and Exclusion of African Americans
    • Notable Members
    • List of Dar Presidents General
    • Honors
    • See Also
    • References

    In 1889 the centennial of President George Washington's inauguration was celebrated, and Americans looked for additional ways to recognize their past. Out of the renewed interest in United States history, numerous patriotic and preservation societies were founded. On July 13, 1890, after the Sons of the American Revolution refused to allow women to...

    The DAR is structured into three Society levels: National Society, State Society, and Chapter. A State Society may be formed in any US State, the District of Columbia, or other countries that are home to at least one DAR Chapter. Chapters can be organized by a minimum of 12 members, or prospective members, who live in the same city or town. Each So...

    The DAR chapters raised funds to initiate a number of historic preservation and patriotic endeavors. They began a practice of installing markers at the graves of Revolutionary War veterans to indicate their service, and adding small flags at their gravesites on Memorial Day. Other activities included commissioning and installing monuments to battle...

    There are nearly 180,000 current members of the DAR in approximately 3,000 chapters across the United States and in several other countries. The organization describes itself as "one of the most inclusive genealogical societies" in the United States, noting on its website that, "any woman 18 years or older — regardless of race, religion, or ethnic ...

    In 1932 the DAR adopted a rule excluding African-American musicians from performing at DAR Constitution Hall in response to complaints by some members against "mixed seating," as both black and white people were attracted to concerts of black artists. In 1939, they denied permission for Marian Anderson to perform a concert. First Lady Eleanor Roose...

    Living members

    1. Betsy Boze, American academic, chief executive officer and dean, Kent State University Stark 2. Ada E. Brown, first African-American woman federal judge appointed by President Donald Trump and confirmed by the Senate, and first African-American woman on the United States District Court for the Northern District of Texasin its 140-year history. Second Native American woman to become a federal judge. 3. Laura Bush, former First Lady of the United States 4. Rosalynn Carter, former First Lady...

    Deceased members

    1. Jane Addams, activist and Nobel Peace Prize winner 2. Mary Jane Aldrich(1833–1909), American temperance reformer and lecturer 3. Susan B. Anthony, American suffragist 4. Lillie Stella Acer Ballagh, national chairman of Colonial Relics 5. Mary Ross Banks(1846–1910), litterateur and author 6. Clara Barton, American Red Crossfounder 7. Octavia Williams Bates(1846–1911), suffragist, clubwoman, author 8. Frances E. Burns(1866–1937), social leader, business executive 9. Mary Temple Bayard(1853–1...

    The presidents general of the society have been: 1. Caroline Scott Harrison, First DAR President General 2. Southern Woman Named DAR President General 3. Silver Arrow, the symbol of the Dillon administration in the form of a pin. *Note: During the Watkins administration, the President General and other National Officers began to be referred to by t...

    A memorial to the Daughters of the American Revolution's four founders, at Constitution Hall in Washington, D.C., was dedicated on April 17, 1929. It was sculpted by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney, a DAR member.

    This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the National Archives and Records Administration.

  3. hace 6 días · Megan Mullally (born November 12, 1958) is an American actress, comedian, and singer. She is best known for playing Karen Walker on the NBC sitcom Will & Grace (1998–2006, 2017–2020), for which she received eight Primetime Emmy Award nominations for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series, winning twice in 2000 and 2006.

  4. 20/06/2022 · Liste der Olympiasieger im Reitsport. Rodrigo Pessoa (Springreiten) Phillip Dutton (Vielseitigkeit) Elisabeth Theurer (Dressur) Die Liste der Olympiasieger im Reitsport führt sämtliche Sieger sowie die Zweit- und Drittplatzierten der Reitsport -Wettbewerbe bei den Olympischen Sommerspielen auf, gegliedert nach den einzelnen Wettbewerben.