David Saunders

David Saunders may refer to:

1997 Gator Bowl

The 1997 Gatol Bowl was a college football postseason bowl game between the West Virginia Mountaineers and the North Carolina Tar Heels.

1998 Insight.com Bowl

The 1998 edition to the Insight.com bowl was the 10th edition to the bowl game. It featured the Missouri Tigers, and the West Virginia Mountaineers.

Missouri scored first, after Carlos Posey recovered a blocked field goal and returned it 70 yards for a touchdown, putting the Tigers up 7-0. Missouri's Corby Jones scored on a 9-yard touchdown run to make it 14-0 at the end of the 1st quarter. In the second quarter WVU's Jay Taylor kicked a 28-yard field goal making it 14-3. After a Missouri safety, Corby Jones rushed in for a 2-yard touchdown run to make the score 24-3 Missouri. The score would hold up until halftime.

In the third quarter, Marc Bulger threw a 9-yard touchdown pass to David Saunders, bringing the Mountaineers to 24-10. Missouri answered with an 11-yard touchdown run from Corby Jones, pushing the lead back to 31-10. Bulger threw another touchdown pass to Khori Ivy to make the score 31-17 at the end of the third quarter.

In the fourth quarter, Bulger threw a 9-yard touchdown pass to Amos Zereoué to make it 31-24. Brian Long kicked an 18-yard field goal to make it 34-24 Missouri. Bulger threw a 1-yard touchdown pass to Saunders, to make the final score 34-31. The win was Missouri's first bowl game victory since 1981.

2007 Columbus Destroyers season

The 2007 Columbus Destroyers season is the 9th season for the franchise and the 4th in Columbus. They finished with a 7–9 record and qualified for the playoffs. The Destroyers defeated the Tampa Bay Storm 56–55 in the first round. The Destroyers advanced to the National Conference Championship by beating Dallas 66–59 in Dallas the following week. Columbus swept the table with the top three National Conference teams by defeating the Georgia Force 66–56 to win the National Conference Championship Game and their first conference title in team history and will go to New Orleans to participate in their first ever ArenaBowl XXI.

David Goodall (diplomat)

Sir Arthur David Saunders Goodall, (9 October 1931 – 22 July 2016) was a British diplomat. He was High Commissioner to India from 1987-1991.

David Saunders-Davies

David Henry Saunders-Davies (1894 – 12 August 1975) was the second Bishop of Stockport from 1951 until 1965.Educated at Liverpool College and Queens' College, Cambridge, he held Curacies at St John, Birkenhead and St John, Reading and incumbencies at Hollingworth and Mobberley before wartime service with the RAFVR. When peace returned he was appointed Rural Dean and then Suffragan Bishop of Stockport. He was consecrated a bishop by Cyril Garbett, Archbishop of York, on 2 February 1951 at York Minster. After retiring, he was an Assistant Bishop within the Diocese of Worcester

David Saunders (American football)

David Saunders (born January 31, 1976), is a former arena football wide receiver and linebacker. He played collegiate football for West Virginia University.

In his career, Saunders played for the New Jersey Red Dogs, New Jersey Gladiators, Grand Rapids Rampage, Columbus Destroyers and Tampa Bay Storm.

David Saunders (American football coach)

David "Sarge" Saunders (born April 6, 1958) is an American football coach and educator. He served as the head football coach at Millsaps College from 2003 to 2005.

David Saunders (ice hockey)

David Saunders (born May 20, 1966 in Ottawa, Ontario) is a retired professional ice hockey player who played 56 games in the National Hockey League. He would play with the Vancouver Canucks.

David Saunders (political strategist)

David "Mudcat" Saunders is a Democratic political strategist and author. Saunders was a senior advisor in the 2008 Presidential campaign of John Edwards. He is widely credited with playing important roles in the election of Mark Warner to the office of Governor of Virginia in 2001 and the election of Jim Webb to the U.S. Senate in 2006.

Saunders encourages candidates to show respect for rural culture in order to break through some of the social barriers currently keeping some rural white males from voting for Democrats in larger numbers. He often says that once you can break through the culture, people will listen to what you have to say about the issues.

He is co-author, with political strategist Steve Jarding, of a book on the topic, Foxes in the Henhouse: How the Republicans Stole the South and the Heartland, and What the Democrats Must Do to Run 'em Out.

Saunders is also known for making colorful statements. In a 2005 interview with the blog SouthNow, Saunders was asked, "Why did the Democrats lose in 2004?":

They can't fucking count. That's the Democrats' problem. You don't get in the football game and punt on first down. You concede nothing. We conceded 20 states at first and then six more by Labor Day. That's 227 electoral votes. Bush only needed 18 percent of the remaining electoral votes to win.

Many feature articles have been written about Saunders, including two cover articles by Matt Labash in the Weekly Standard. In one, he expresses his opinion of "inside the beltway" wisdom:

He told us that he suspected the Potomac River was the holiest in the world, since “you can take the dumbest sonofabitch and put him on the other side of that river and all of a sudden he becomes Good Will Hunting.”

In 2006, Saunders was a senior advisor in the 2006 U.S. Senate campaign of Jim Webb in Virginia. He is credited by Jim Webb himself for convincing Webb to run for Senate, as described in this article in Rolling Stone magazine:

In February 2006, Webb called the Democratic political strategist Dave Saunders, and together they plotted to end the career of Senator George Allen, a handsome dunce in the model of George W. who stood to be re-elected by thirty-three points. The Democrats planned to run Harris Miller, an anti-labor lobbyist dedicated to outsourcing IT jobs overseas. Saunders, his drawl as deep and wide as his connections in the tough little Dixie towns where most Democrats fear to tread, persuaded Webb that he was the man to take out first Miller -- who outspent Webb three to one -- then Allen. Saunders, known as "Mudcat" throughout the state, has for years been working on rebuilding Democratic strength in the South through an alliance of African-Americans and the Southern white men he calls "Bubbas."

"We were in the same place in terms of 'How do you help people down here?' " says Webb. "How do you get the good out of this culture? At the end of this conversation, I said, "I'll do this. Let's test the theory.".

In 2006, Saunders also served on the Advisory Board of the Commonwealth Coalition, a group organized to oppose the Marshall/Newman amendment (2006 amendment to the Virginia constitution banning gay marriage). In regards to Virginia's anti-gay marriage amendment, Saunders was quoted as saying the following:

It is political trickery - it has nothing to do with queers and marriage. It is to help Republicans, in general, unite their base in the name of hate.

Indoor hockey at the 2007 Asian Indoor Games

Indoor hockey at the 2007 Asian Indoor Games was held in Macau, China from 26 October to 3 November 2007.

Katherine Knight

Katherine Mary Knight (born 24 October 1955) is the first Australian woman to be sentenced to life imprisonment without parole. She was convicted for the murder of her partner, John Charles Thomas Price, in October 2001, and is currently imprisoned at the Silverwater Women's Correctional Centre in New South Wales. Knight stabbed Price to death, skinned him, then put his skin on a meat hook and cooked his head and parts of his body with the intention of feeding them to his children.

Keith Peck

Keith M. Peck (1953–1998) was a highly acclaimed American bow maker from Evanston, Illinois. His bows are used on instruments such as those created by master makers Giuseppe Guarneri, Giovanni Battista Guadagnini, Giovanni Grancino, Jean-Baptiste Vuillaume, and many others.

Peck began playing cello at age nine. He assembled his first cello when in junior high school. He spent two summers while in high school repairing string instruments for the Boise (Idaho) School District albeit living and going to high school in Moscow, Idaho.

His father was a physics professor at the University of Idaho who researched and published extensively in the field of optics. Keith Peck moved to Seattle, Washington in 1975 and worked for David Saunders from 1975 to 1976. He was insistent on using the finest horse hair with even the most inexpensive bows.

Keith continued to study the cello with Howard Jones at University of Idaho. It was his other cello teacher, Arthur Ross, who got him intrigued in bows by stressing their importance and eventually his focus turned to bow making. He started making bows in 1971, and moved to Seattle, Washington in 1975 and worked for David Saunders from 1975 to 1976.

Peck established his own shop in 1976, making his own model, as well as copies of Dominique Peccatte, François Tourte, and Francois Nicolas Voirin. and frog copies of François-Jude Gaulard, John Dodd, Francois Lupot, Nicolaus Kittel, Pierre Simon, Voirin and many more. Peck is widely known for being the creator of the Amber Frog Bow, a bow commissioned by Gennady Filimonov.

The Amber Frog / Picture bow (copy of F.N. Voirin), is the first documented amber frog bow (made in 1996-97), that was (and is) a complete success. It is still being played by Gennady Filimonov.

Amber used for the frog was Baltic amber. The amber frog and the rest of the bow was made entirely by hand by Master Bow Maker Keith Peck.

Norman Saunders

Norman Blaine Saunders (January 1, 1907 – March 7, 1989) was a prolific 20th-century American commercial artist. He is best known for paintings in pulp magazines, paperbacks, men's adventure magazines, comic books and trading cards. On occasion, Saunders signed his work with his middle name, Blaine.

SAHANZ

SAHANZ ("Society of Architectural Historians, Australia and New Zealand") was founded in South Australia in 1984. It is a scholarly society for the advancement of research into the history of architecture, with a focus on New Zealand, Australia and the South Pacific. It holds an annual conference and produces a journal, Fabrications.

Sebaceous adenoma

A sebaceous adenoma, a type of adenoma, a cutaneous condition characterized by a slow-growing tumor usually presenting as a pink, flesh-coloured, or yellow papule or nodule.

Thanet District Council

Thanet District Council is the local government body for the Thanet district. Its administrative centre is Margate. It is one of the district councils in Kent. On a national level, Thanet forms part of two parliamentary constituencies at Westminster and is represented in Parliament by three MPs.

The 3Ds

The 3Ds were an alternative pop/rock band based from Dunedin, New Zealand, together from 1988 to 1997.

They recorded three albums and several EPs, the best known of which is The Venus Trail (1993). They achieved success worldwide commercial and critical in the period 1992–95.

Volleyball at the 1988 Summer Olympics

Volleyball at the 1988 Summer Olympics was represented by two events: men's team and women's team.

West Virginia Mountaineers football statistical leaders

The West Virginia Mountaineers football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the West Virginia Mountaineers football program in various categories, including passing, rushing, receiving, total offense, all-purpose yardage, defensive stats, and kicking. Within those areas, the lists identify single-game, single-season, and career leaders. The Mountaineers represent West Virginia University in the NCAA's Big 12 Conference.

Although West Virginia began competing in intercollegiate football in 1891, the school's official record book considers the "modern era" to have begun in 1933. Records from before this year are often incomplete and inconsistent, and they are generally not included in these lists. However, the West Virginia Football Media Guide does include the touchdown statistics, although not the yards, of Ira Errett Rodgers, who played for the Mountaineers from 1915 to 1919.These lists are dominated by more recent players for several reasons:

Since 1933, seasons have increased from 10 games to 11 and then 12 games in length.

The NCAA didn't allow freshmen to play varsity football until 1972 (with the exception of the World War II years), allowing players to have four-year careers.

Bowl games only began counting toward single-season and career statistics in 2002. The Mountaineers have played in 14 bowl games since the decision, with a 15th now assured in 2018, giving players an extra game to accumulate statistics.

The Mountaineers ran a high-octane spread option offense under head coaches Rich Rodriguez (2001-2007) and Bill Stewart (2008-2010), which emphasized mobile quarterbacks and no huddling, allowing the teams to rack up very large numbers of yards. Since Dana Holgorsen took over in 2011, the Mountaineers have run more of an air raid spread attack, emphasizing passing on most plays. This has led to many school passing and receiving records being set. In particular, a 70–63 win over Baylor in 2012 saw more than 1,500 offensive yards between the two teams combined, and 10 single-game entries on the lists below.These lists are updated through the end of the 2018 regular season.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.