Maino De Maineri

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Maino De Maineri also known as Magninus Mediolanensis (died 1368) was a 14th-century Italian physician, astrologer and writer of many regimen sanitatis of popular advice on how to live a preventive lifestyle, manuals which were especially popular from the mid-13thC onwards.[1] Milanese Maino was a Regent master at the University of Paris and was later court physician and astrologer to the House of Visconti in Milan.


1 Maineri Patrons
2 Physicians in 14th Century Italy
3 References
4 External links

Maineri Patrons[edit]
Robert I, king of Scots, (1274-1329), Robert the Bruce. In a recent article for The Scottish Historical Review entitled Physician to The Bruce: Maino De Maineri in Scotland, Caroline Proctor said: “The implications for the history of medicine in medieval Scotland are significant, suggesting that, at least at court level, Scots demanded and could afford and attract a high quality of medical treatment.” She urged a re-evaluation of the medical culture of medieval Scotland.[2]
Andrea Ghini de Malpighi,[3] born in Florence, awarded a doctorate in utroque iure in both canon and civil law from the Collège de Sorbonne in Paris. Malpighi became Bishop of Arras and Treasurer of the Archdiocese of Reims, a councillor of king Philip V of France, (c.1292-1322), and almoner to Charles le Bel, (1294-1328). Founder of the Collège des Lombards at the University of Paris in 1334. Malpighi was made a cardinal by Clement VI on 20 September 1342, and as Papal Legate to Aragon he was in charge of peace negotiations between Peter IV of Aragon and the king of Majorca, James III. Malpighi died unexpectedly in this role whilst en route from Perpignan on 2 June 1343 to meet with king James.
Physicians in 14th Century Italy[edit]
Italy was considered to be the home of Europe’s prized physicians in the 14th century. The Latin West benefited the introduction of Arabic treatises, and the Universities of Bologna, Padua and Salerno were considered the most prestigious schools. Italian graduates as a whole were prized for their medical knowledge and for their pioneering expertise in surgery. Almost every physician was an astrologer and Maino De Mainero was not an exception. One of his last works written about 1360 and entitled Libellus de preservatione ab epydimia focusses on the a

J. P. Morgan

This article is about the 1837–1913 American financier. For the modern company, see JPMorgan Chase. For the historical banking institution, see J.P. Morgan & Co. For other people of the same name, see J. P. Morgan (disambiguation).

J. P. Morgan

John Pierpont Morgan
(1837-04-17)April 17, 1837
Hartford, Connecticut, U.S.

March 31, 1913(1913-03-31) (aged 75)
Rome, Italy

Resting place
Cedar Hill Cemetery, Hartford, Connecticut, U.S.

English High School of Boston

Alma mater
University of Göttingen (B.A.)

Financier, banker, art collector

Amelia Sturges (m. 1861; d. 1862)
Frances Louise Tracy (m. 1865)

Louisa Pierpont Morgan
John Pierpont Morgan, Jr.
Juliet Morgan
Anne Morgan

Junius Spencer Morgan
Juliet Pierpont


John Pierpont “J. P.” Morgan (April 17, 1837 – March 31, 1913) was an American financier and banker who dominated corporate finance and industrial consolidation in late 19th and early 20th Century United States.
In 1892, Morgan arranged the merger of Edison General Electric and Thomson-Houston Electric Company to form General Electric. He was instrumental in the creation of the United States Steel Corporation, International Harvester and AT&T. At the height of Morgan’s career during the early 1900s, he and his partners had financial investments in many large corporations and had significant influence over the nation’s high finance and United States Congress members. He directed the banking coalition that stopped the Panic of 1907. He was the leading financier of the Progressive Era, and his dedication to efficiency and modernization helped transform American business. Morgan has been described as America’s greatest banker.[1]
Morgan died in Rome, Italy, in his sleep in 1913 at the age of 75, leaving his fortune and business to his son, John Pierpont Morgan, Jr. His fortune was estimated at “only” US$80 million, prompting John D. Rockefeller to say: “and to think, he wasn’t even a rich man”.


1 Childhood and education
2 Career

2.1 Early years and life
2.2 J.P. Morgan & Company
2.3 Treasury gold
2.4 Newspapers
2.5 Steel
2.6 Panic of 1907
2.7 Banking’s critics

3 Unsuccessful ventures

3.1 Tesla
3.2 London Subways
3.3 International Mercantile Marine

4 Morgan corporations

4.1 Industrials
4.2 Railroads

5 Later years
6 Personal life

6.1 Marriages and children
6.2 Appearance
6.3 Religion
6.4 Homes

Kaya (film)


Directed by
Vatroslav Mimica

Written by
Kruno Quien
Vatroslav Mimica

Zaim Muzaferija
Uglješa Kojadinović
Antun Nalis
Jolanda Ðačić
Izet Hajdarhodžić
Husein Čokić

Frano Vodopivec


Jadran Film

Release date

1967 (1967)



Kaya, also known as Kaya, I’ll Kill You (Croatian: Kaja, ubit ću te!) is a 1967 Yugoslav feature film directed by Vatroslav Mimica.
In 1999, a poll of Croatian film critics found it to be one of the best Croatian films ever made.[1]

^ “”Tko pjeva, zlo ne misli” najbolji hrvatski film svih vremena!”. Slobodna Dalmacija (in Croatian). 1999-11-28. Retrieved 2013-02-08. 

External links[edit]

Kaya at the Internet Movie Database
Kaya at (Croatian)


Films directed by Vatroslav Mimica

The Jubilee of Mr Ikel (1955)
Suleiman the Conqueror (1961)
Prometheus of the Island (1964)
Monday or Tuesday (1966)
Kaya (1967)
An Event (1969)
The Fed One (1970)
Anno Domini 1573 (1975)
The Last Mission of Demolitions Man Cloud (1978)
The Falcon (1981)

This article related to a Yugoslavian film is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Michael Góngora

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Michael Góngora

Former member of the Miami Beach City Commission

In office

Personal details

Miami Beach, Florida

Alma mater
University of Miami



Michael Góngora (born 1970) is an American politician from Miami Beach, Florida who served on the Miami Beach City Commission. Besides his legal practice, Gongora currently serves as a legal and political analyst and is regularly featured on many Spanish networks including Telemundo, America Teve and Mira TV.


1 Education
2 Political career

2.1 Offices held
2.2 Environmental issues
2.3 LGBT issues

3 Civic work
4 Awards, honors, and distinctions
5 References
6 External links

Góngora attended the University of Miami School of Law where he earned his Juris Doctor (cum laude).[1] After graduation, he was a partner in his own firm in Miami Beach before joining Becker & Poliakoff. Góngora is currently a partner at Becker & Poliakoff where he is the lead community association litigator in the Miami office.[1]
Political career[edit]
Góngora was Miami Beach’s first and only openly gay elected commissioner and vice mayor.[2] Góngora was also the first openly gay Hispanic to win elected office in the State of Florida.[2] As commissioner, he pushed for the first citywide recycling program, founded the city sustainability committee and helped create a sustainability plan designed to encourage developers to erect greener buildings. Gongora was active in passing a stormwater master plan to resolve flooding in the City of Miami Bea

Ya’ad (political party)

Ya’ad (Hebrew: יעד‎‎, Destiny) was a short-lived, one-man political party in Israel. It is not related to the other political party of the same name, Ya’ad – Civil Rights Movement.


Assaf Yaguri

September 1978

Split from
Democratic Movement for Change

Most MKs
1 (1977)

Election symbol


Politics of Israel
Political parties

The party was formed on 14 September 1978 during the ninth Knesset by Assaf Yaguri after the spectacular breakup of Dash. However, it disappeared after the 1981 elections when it failed to pass the electoral threshold.
External links[edit]

Ya’ad Knesset website


Parliamentary groups in Israel

Zionist Union

Labor Party
Green Movement

Joint List

United Arab List
Islamic Movement

Yesh Atid
The Jewish Home (Tkuma)
Yisrael Beiteinu
United Torah Judaism

Agudat Yisrael
Degel HaTorah


List of political parties in Israel
Politics of Israel
Politics portal

This article about an Israeli political party is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Mir-618 microRNA precursor family

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (October 2013)





miRBase family

Other data

RNA type


mir-618 microRNA is a short non-coding RNA molecule belonging both to the family of microRNAs and to that of small interfering RNAs (siRNAs). MicroRNAs function to regulate the expression levels of other genes by several mechanisms, whilst siRNAs are involved primarily with the RNA interference (RNAi) pathway.


1 miR-618 in oestrogen treatment
2 Microgravity effects in lymphoblastoid cells
3 See also
4 References
5 Further reading
6 External links

miR-618 in oestrogen treatment[edit]
Decreased levels of miR-618 have been observed in estradiol(E2)-stimulated MCF-7 breast cancer cells following hormone deprivation. Intracellular miR-618 levels can be regulated by E2 via the ER2 receptor. This points towards a possible of this miRNA, amongst others, in modulating the final gene responses to the oestrogen family of hormones in breast cancer cells.[1]
Microgravity effects in lymphoblastoid cells[edit]
Altered expression of miR-618 has been seen in the human lymphoblastoid TK6 cell line, with downregulation following stress-related stimulated microgravity in TK6 cells. This further influences several genes involved in regulation of the NF-κB-related pathway network.[2]
See also[edit]



^ Cicatiello L, Mutarelli M, Grober OM, Paris O, Ferraro L, Ravo M, et al. (2010). “Estrogen receptor alpha controls a gene network in luminal-like breast cancer cells comprising multiple transcription factors and microRNAs.”. Am J Pathol. 176 (5): 2113–30. doi:10.2353/ajpath.2010.090837. PMC 2861078. PMID 20348243. 
^ Mangala LS, Zhang Y, He Z, Emami K, Ramesh GT, Story M, et al. (2011). “Effects of simulated microgravity on expression profile of microRNA in human lymphoblastoid cells.”. J Biol Chem. 286 (37): 32483–90. doi:10.1074/jbc.M111.267765. PMC 3173213. PMID 21775437. 

Further reading[edit]

Abdalla, M. A.; Haj-Ahmad, Y. (2012). “Promising Candidate Urinary MicroRNA Biomarkers for the Early Detection of Hepatocellular Carcinoma among High-Risk Hepatitis C Virus Egyptian Patients”. Journal of Cancer. 3: 19–31. doi:10.7150/jca.3.19. PMC 3245605. PMID 22211142. 

John of Gothia

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John of Gothia

Memorial stone to John of Gothia Ayu-Dag mountain, Partenit, Crimea

Bishop of Doros

Partenit, Crimea

791 AD
Amasra, Turkey

Venerated in
Eastern Orthodox Church

26 June

Goths, Crimea, historians, monks

John of Gothia (Greek: ᾿Ιωάννης ἐπίσκοπος τῆς Γοτθίας, Iōánnēs epískopos tēs Gotthiás[a]; ? – c. 791 AD) was a Crimean Gothic Metropolitan bishop of Doros, and rebel leader who overthrew and briefly expelled the Khazars from Gothia in 787. He was posthumously canonized as an Eastern Orthodox saint.
John of Gothia was born to a Crimean Gothic family, the son of Leon and Fotina, in Partenit, Crimea, where he grew up to become a bishop. John went on a pilgrimage to Jerusalem, and stayed there for three years. From there he became a bishop in Georgia in 758, until he returned to Gothia and became Metropolitan bishop of Doros.
In 787 John led a revolt against Khazar domination of Gothia. The Khazar garrison and Tudun were expelled from Doros, and the rebels seized the mountain passes leading into the country. The Khazars however managed to retake the city in less than a year, and John was imprisoned in Fullakh (Stary Krym). He later managed to escape, and sought refuge in Amasra in the Byzantine Empire, where he died in 791. His remains were brought home to a church on the Ayu-Dag mountain, Partenit, Crimea, where a memorial to him has been built. John was posthumously canonized as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church. His memorial day is 26 June.


1 Notes
2 References
3 See also
4 External links


^ Literally translated as “John, bishop to the Goths”.


Vasiliev, Aleksandr A. The Goths in the Crimea. Cambridge, MA: The Mediaeval Academy of America, 1936.

See also[edit]

Metropolitanate of Gothia
Nicene Christianity

External links[edit]

Media related

Epicrocis holophaea

Epicrocis holophaea

Scientific classification







E. holophaea

Binomial name

Epicrocis holophaea
(Hampson, 1926)


Heterochrosis holophaea Hampson, 1926

Epicrocis holophaea is a species of snout moth in the genus Epicrocis. It was described by Hampson in 1926. It is found in South Africa.

^ Epicrocis at

This Epicrocis-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.



1991 in architecture

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List of years in architecture

… 1981
1987 …


… 1995
2001 …

Buildings and structures

Science +…

The year 1991 in architecture involved some significant events.


1 Buildings
2 Awards
3 Births
4 Deaths


London Stansted Airport

One Canada Square at Canary Wharf in London, designed by César Pelli & Associates, becomes the tallest building in the United Kingdom.
Stansted Airport terminal building in Essex, England, designed by Norman Foster.
Rebuilt Liverpool Street station in London, designed by Nick Derbyshire, is opened.
The Tianjin Radio and Television Tower in Tianjin, China is completed.
The Sainsbury Wing of the National Gallery in London, designed by Robert Venturi and Denise Scott, is opened.
Extended Brentwood Cathedral in England, designed by Quinlan Terry, is dedicated.
Key Tower in Cleveland, Ohio, United States is completed.
The Messeturm in Frankfurt am Main, Germany is completed.
Carnegie Hall Tower in Manhattan, New York, United States is completed.
Bell Atlantic Tower in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States is completed.
Bourke Place in Melbourne, Australia is completed.
Melbourne Central Shopping Centre in Melbourne, Australia is completed.
The Friedrich-Clemens-Gerke Turm in Cuxhaven, Lower Saxony, Germany is completed.
The Guangzhou TV Tower in Guangzhou, China is completed.
The West Tower of the Stardust Resort & Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada, United States is completed.
101 Collins Street designed by architects Denton Corker Marshall is completed in Melbourne.
“The Corns” residential towers, “1000 Years” housing estate, Katowice, Poland, designed by Henryk Buszko and Aleksander Franta, is completed.

Messeturm, Frankfurt


AIA Gold Medal – Benjamin C. Thompson.
Architecture Firm Award – Zimmer Gunsul Frasca Architects.
Grand Prix de l’urbanisme – Jean Dellus.
Grand prix national de l’architecture – Christian Hauvette.
Praemium Imperiale Architecture Laureate – Gae Aulenti.
Pritzker Prize – Robert Venturi.
Prix de l’Académie d’Architecture de Franc

The Troubles of an Heiress

The Troubles of an Heiress is a 1914 British[1] silent comedy film directed by Sidney Northcote and starring Miss Normand, M. Gray Murray and Vera Northcote. It was produced by the British and Colonial Kinematograph Company.[2]

Miss Normand – Diana Coney
M. Gray Murray – Lord Painkurst
Vera Northcote – The Kandy Kid
Mr. Billington – Mark Coney


^ “The Troubles of an Heiress”. British Film Institute. Retrieved 10 November 2012. 
^ “Credits: The Troubles of an Heiress”. British Film Institute. Retrieved 10 November 2012. 

External links[edit]

The Troubles of an Heiress at the Internet Movie Database

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This 1910s comedy film–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.