Click to playTap to play The video will start in 8Cancel Play now Get Daily updates directly to your inbox Subscribe Thank you for subscribingSee our privacy notice Could not subscribe, try again laterInvalid Email Businesses which have gone above and beyond to create opportunities for people with a variety of disabilities have been commended at an awards night in Hull. Seven awards were handed out on the night, which was organised and funded by Talent Match Humber. The event was about recognising local businesses who make reasonable adjustments to create employment opportunities that are accessible and fulfilling for all. For us, as a disability confident employer it makes perfect business sense for us to recruit from a bigger pool of talent. The wind turbine giants have done their bit to ensure opportunities are available to all, including year-old intern Daniel, who has autism. He secured a five-day-a-week internship working with both Siemens Gamesa and ISS Cleaning, working in the blade factory. Kerry Dove won the Employee Support award Image: The printing and packaging company supply the food, toiletries, cosmetic and pharmaceuticals markets. The final two awards on the night were for Most Influential and Partnership Award. The first was a joint winner, as Sewell Facilities Management and Siemens Gamesa were both awarded with the accolade.
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History of Sheffield Portrait of Chaucer as a Canterbury pilgrim in the Ellesmere manuscript of The Canterbury Tales The area now occupied by the City of Sheffield has been inhabited since at least the late Upper Palaeolithic period, about 12, years ago. After the Norman conquest , Sheffield Castle was built to protect the local settlements, and a small town developed that is the nucleus of the modern city.
In the 14th century Sheffield was already noted for the production of knives, as mentioned in Geoffrey Chaucer ‘s The Canterbury Tales ,  and by the early s it had become the main centre of cutlery manufacture in England outside of London, overseen by the Company of Cutlers in Hallamshire.
Daniela Petrelli of Sheffield Hallam University, Sheffield (SHU) with expertise in: Human-computer Interaction, Graphic Design and Qualitative Social Research. Read publications, and contact.
How about we find you a date before Christmas? A little bit of mistletoe, a free meal, transport to and from your house and maybe meeting the love of your life? Does that sound appealing? This is how it works. A lovely lady comes on the phone and 3 men have literally seconds to impress her and she gets to choose between three guys. BUT if she gets rid of line one she never gets to speak to him again, then she chats to guy number 2 – she can date or ditch him and if she gets rid of him she has to go on a date with line 3.
That’s what you have to do and make sure you listen to the radio at 8 to be in with in a chance of getting a hot date. There’s a sequel to the Snowman this Christmas and it’ll be on the telly on Christmas Eve at 8 o’clock on Channel 4. It’s called The Snowman and the Snowdog and it begins when a little boy lifts up the floorboard in his house and finds an old scarf with snowmen printed on it. He goes outside, builds a snowman and then his adventure starts.
It came out yesterday. See you in the morning! Janine x ps less than two weeks till Christmas – whoop whoop!
Dia pernah menimba pengetahuan di madrasah, pesantren, dan sekolah. Aktivitas Binhad menulis puisi dan esai di buku harian dan media massa sejak belia. Sajak-sajaknya diterjemahkan ke bahasa Inggris oleh Marshall Clark, pengajar dan peneliti sastra Indonesia dari Universitas Deakin Australia. Pada musim panas, musim gugur, dan musim dingin menjadi visiting writer di Semenanjung Korea. Karya-karyanya berupa puisi dan cerpen dimuat di antaranya di Kompas dan Suara Karya Minggu.
This week I paid a visit to the Nichols building in Sheffield. It is a large former grocery wholesalers near the Shalesmoor roundabout, dating from around , which has been converted into a boutique shopping emporium.
Benoit got a huge reaction during his entrance. Benoit got on the mic and called Big Show ugly at which point the match began. The ref took a bump during the match during which time Benoit had Big Show in the crossface and Big Show was tapping. Of course, the ref missed all this and Big Show won with a chokeslam shortly after. Matt Hardy received a deafening pop at the start. Nidia and Shannon Moore were involved in some pushing and shoving at the beginning which stared the match. Good match in which Nidia was involved in quite a lot and at one point almost got the Twist of Fate but Noble saved her.
Matt Hardy rolled up Noble for the win and got a huge pop from the crowd. Good reaction for Tajiri. Amusing moment until the ref ordered the match to begin. Not a particularly good match. Spanky is over with the fans and delivered a great match against someone as slow as A-Train. At one point, A-Train threw a chair in the ring and Spanky just sat in the middle of the ring waiting for A-Train to come back.
Driven to his death: Mystery of motorcyclist body on M4
Dan Walker says he won’t work Sundays because of his religious faith Image: Dan, 39, now wants to set the record straight in his first interview since replacing Bill Turnbull in February. But that is it. Gary Lineker can present Match of the Day even though, would you believe, he supports one of the teams in the Premier League. He also had his own hit late-night BBC Four show at the Rio Olympics in August, with one broadcast memorably interrupted by an amorous couple on the beach behind him.
Sheffield Events, Clubs, Gigs and What’s On. Sheffield is a city brimming with art, music and history. Far more than just being a centre of the steel industry and where blockbuster movie The Full.
The hubris of the academic elite I have been watching a series of films entitled the ‘Pyramid Code’, an attempt to shake the accepted tenets held by the established Egyptologists including the Egyptian department of antiquities. None more so than in the field of Egyptology. I remember a similar situation when the author musician, David Rohl published his work, ‘A Test of Time’ and had it it made into a film shown on television, it was received by the academics with the same enthusiasm as a bucket of vomit, particularly an oxbridge professor called Kitchen, despite Rohl’s arguments being both plausible and well made.
The ‘Pyramid Code’ presented by Carmen Boulter, a professor at the University of Calgary, seeks to demonstrate that the pyramids of Egypt, in particular, were originally built very much earlier than supposed; up to 40, bce as opposed to bce. They further suggest that they were not originally built as tombs but as sources of energy, tapping into the power of water and electromagnetic fields then available.
The series relies heavily on archaeoastronomic evidence, pinpointing the position of stars and galaxies in the distant past but the most compelling evidence for the earlier date, however, is the locations of the twenty-three pyramids that form this ‘Band of Peace’. Their positions mirror the course of the river Nile suggesting that these monumental structures were positioned alonside the waterway connected by short causeways.
Although evidence of the causeways exist, and the ancient riverbed identified, the river is now eight miles distant. Principle witness in the series and most credible was an elderly Egyptian archaeologist, Abd’El Hakim Awyan, an indigenous ‘wisdom keeper’. His input struck me as being the most important and compelling, pointing to an older, more technological civilization that existed in Egypt well before the dynastic periods, perhaps dating to that era identified by the Mayans and their ‘long’ year years as the ‘Golden Age’.
There is surely little doubt that the sphinx at least was built when rainfall was common in the area and the western desert a fertile plain. But when did the river Nile flow past these pyramids? The films, principally about the pyramids, also touch on the civilisation that built them in the first place their advanced technology, medicine and brain functions including an awareness of consciousness.
Dr Iwan Book Cybermuseum
Thank you for the music, David Published: Take the Australian pop star Natalie Imbruglia. She shot to fame in with the single Torn, but its success was largely down to two blokes driving to watch Leeds United play Aston Villa on a Saturday afternoon.
Donny Osmond plays the Hallam FM Arena Sheffield on Wednesday 24th October Donny is back with Love Songs of The 70’s, a brand new collection of hits from the ‘s including Mandy, I Can See Clearly Now, How Deep Is Your Love and many more of his favourites from the era.
Toponymy[ edit ] The name “Wakefield” may derive from “Waca’s field” — the open land belonging to someone named “Waca” or could have evolved from the Old English word wacu, meaning “a watch or wake”, and feld, an open field in which a wake or festival was held. Early history[ edit ] Flint and stone tools and later bronze and iron implements have been found at Lee Moor and Lupset in the Wakefield area showing evidence of human activity since prehistoric times.
The settlement grew near a crossing place on the River Calder around three roads, Westgate, Northgate and Kirkgate. The settlement was recorded as Wachfeld in the Domesday Book of , and covered a much greater area than present day Wakefield, much of which was described as “waste”. By the church was again rebuilt and was extended between and In William de Warenne, 5th Earl of Surrey received a grant for a market in the town. The market was close to the Bull Ring and the church. As preparation for the impending invasion by the Spanish Armada in April , men from the wapentake of Morley and Agbrigg were summoned to Bruntcliffe near Morley with their weapons.
York St John University announces new Vice Chancellor
Iowa is bordered by Wisconsin and Illinois to the east, Missouri to the south, Nebraska and South Dakota to the west, and Minnesota to the north. In colonial times, Iowa was a part of French Louisiana; its current state flag is patterned after the flag of France. After the Louisiana Purchase, settlers laid the foundation for an agriculture-based economy in the heart of the Corn Belt.
In the latter half of the 20th century, Iowa’s agricultural economy made the transition to a diversified economy of advanced manufacturing, processing, financial services, information technology, biotechnology, and green energy production. Iowa is the 26th most extensive in land area and the 30th most populous of the 50 United States. Its capital and largest city is Des Moines.
It is just a five minute walk to Rotherham Town Centre where you will find a variety of nightlife, restaurants and a theatre. The central location means the Prince Of Wales Hotel is ideal for visiting the many local tourist attractions as well as the business district, meaning we are ideal for either business or pleasure. Centrally located for; Rotherham United FC: The en-suite bedrooms have been recently re-decorated and are available in Singles, Twins and Family room types.
For those looking for good, on-site entertainment, the hotel offers karaoke and a disco on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights. The hotel has a big screen TV for all the big matches and a variety of freshly prepared food. Free Wi-Fi Internet access in the public areas Free on-site car park Non-smoking throughout Conference Room The Prince of Wales Hotel has its very own function room which is perfect for weddings, parties and business meetings.
The conference room is completely independant from the main bar and hotel, and has its own dedicated entrance. With a comfortable capacity of and being situated so close to the town centre, motorways and public transport links, the conference room at the Prince of Wales Hotel is the ideal venue for your next function. Pets We are not able to accept pets at the Prince of Wales Hotel.
Although Rotherham has been around since at least Roman times, it is its production of iron during the Industrial Revolution that it became known for. Rotherham has many landmarks such as its Minster in All Saints Square dating from the 15th century which includes parts from earlier Saxon and Norman structures, Our Lady of Rotherham Bridge – a 15th century Chapel, one of four surviving bridge chapels in the country, and Clifton House which was built in the 18th century and now houses a museum.
Also on the outskirts of Rotherham is the Catcliffe Glass Cone – a brick built glass making furnace and the oldest surviving structure of its type in Western Europe and one of four remaining in the UK. Rotherham Attractions There is much to see and do around Rotheram.