September 15 is the 258th day of the year (259th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. There are 107 days remaining until the end of the year.
|September 15 in recent years
| 2018 (Saturday)
| 2017 (Friday)
| 2016 (Thursday)
| 2015 (Tuesday)
| 2014 (Monday)
| 2013 (Sunday)
| 2012 (Saturday)
| 2011 (Thursday)
| 2010 (Wednesday)
| 2009 (Tuesday)
- 668 – Eastern Roman Emperor Constans II is assassinated in his bath at Syracuse, Italy.
- 994 – Major Fatimid victory over the Byzantine Empire at the Battle of the Orontes.
- 1440 – Gilles de Rais, one of the earliest known serial killers, is taken into custody upon an accusation brought against him by Jean de Malestroit, Bishop of Nantes.
- 1530 – Appearance of the miraculous portrait of Saint Dominic in Soriano in Soriano Calabro, Calabria, Italy; commemorated as a feast day by the Roman Catholic Church 1644-1912.
- 1556 – Departing from Vlissingen, ex-Holy Roman Emperor Charles V returns to Spain.
- 1616 – Joseph Calasanz opens the first modern public elementary school.
- 1762 – Seven Years' War: Battle of Signal Hill.
- 1776 – American Revolutionary War: British forces land at Kip's Bay during the New York Campaign.
- 1789 – The United States "Department of Foreign Affairs", established by law in July, is renamed the Department of State and given a variety of domestic duties.
- 1794 – French Revolutionary Wars: Arthur Wellesley (later Duke of Wellington) sees his first combat at the Battle of Boxtel during the Flanders Campaign.
- 1795 – Britain seizes the Dutch Cape Colony in southern Africa to prevent its use by the Batavian Republic.
- 1812 – The French army under Napoleon reaches the Kremlin in Moscow.
- 1812 – War of 1812: A second supply train sent to relieve Fort Harrison is ambushed in the Attack at the Narrows.
- 1816 – HMS Whiting runs aground on the Doom Bar
- 1820 – Constitutionalist revolution in Lisbon, Portugal.
- 1821 – The Captaincy General of Guatemala declares independence from Spain.
- 1830 – The Liverpool to Manchester railway line opens; British MP William Huskisson becomes the first widely reported railway passenger fatality when he is struck and killed by the locomotive Rocket.
- 1835 – HMS Beagle, with Charles Darwin aboard, reaches the Galápagos Islands. The ship lands at Chatham or San Cristobal, the easternmost of the archipelago.
- 1851 – Saint Joseph's University is founded in Philadelphia.
- 1862 – American Civil War: Confederate forces capture Harpers Ferry, Virginia (present-day Harpers Ferry, West Virginia)
- 1873 – Franco-Prussian War: The last German troops leave France upon completion of payment of indemnity.
- 1894 – First Sino-Japanese War: Japan defeats Qing dynasty China in the Battle of Pyongyang.
- 1915 – The Empire Picture Theatre (now The New Empire Cinema), the oldest running cinema in mainland Australia, opens in Bowral, New South Wales.
- 1916 – World War I: Tanks are used for the first time in battle, at the Battle of the Somme.
- 1918 – World War I: Allied troops break through the Bulgarian defenses on the Macedonian Front.
- 1935 – The Nuremberg Laws deprive German Jews of citizenship.
- 1935 – Nazi Germany adopts a new national flag bearing the swastika.
- 1940 – World War II: The climax of the Battle of Britain, when the Royal Air Force shoots down large numbers of Luftwaffe aircraft.
- 1942 – World War II: U.S. Navy aircraft carrier USS Wasp is sunk by Japanese torpedoes at Guadalcanal.
- 1944 – Franklin D. Roosevelt and Winston Churchill meet in Quebec as part of the Octagon Conference to discuss strategy.
- 1944 – Battle of Peleliu begins as the United States Marine Corps' 1st Marine Division and the United States Army's 81st Infantry Division hit White and Orange beaches under heavy fire from Japanese infantry and artillery.
- 1945 – A hurricane strikes southern Florida and the Bahamas, destroying 366 airplanes and 25 blimps at Naval Air Station Richmond.
- 1947 – Typhoon Kathleen hit the Kanto Region in Japan killing 1,077.
- 1948 – The Indian Army captures the towns of Jalna, Latur, Mominabad, Surriapet and Narkatpalli as part of Operation Polo.
- 1948 – The F-86 Sabre sets the world aircraft speed record at 671 miles per hour (1,080 km/h).
- 1950 – Korean War: United States forces land at Inchon
- 1952 – The United Nations cedes Eritrea to Ethiopia.
- 1958 – A Central Railroad of New Jersey commuter train runs through an open drawbridge at the Newark Bay, killing 48.
- 1959 – Nikita Khrushchev becomes the first Soviet leader to visit the United States.
- 1962 – The Soviet ship Poltava heads toward Cuba, one of the events that sets into motion the Cuban Missile Crisis.
- 1963 – Baptist Church bombing: Four children killed in the bombing of an African-American church in Birmingham, Alabama, United States.
- 1967 – U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson, responding to a sniper attack at the University of Texas at Austin, writes a letter to Congress urging the enactment of gun control legislation.
- 1968 – The Soviet Zond 5 spaceship is launched, becoming the first spacecraft to fly around the Moon and re-enter the Earth's atmosphere.
- 1971 – The first Greenpeace ship sets sail to protest against nuclear testing on Amchitka Island.
- 1972 – A Scandinavian Airlines System domestic flight from Gothenburg to Stockholm is hijacked and flown to Malmö Bulltofta Airport.
- 1974 – Air Vietnam Flight 706 is hijacked, then crashes while attempting to land with 75 on board.
- 1975 – The French department of "Corse" (the entire island of Corsica) is divided into two: Haute-Corse (Upper Corsica) and Corse-du-Sud (Southern Corsica)
- 1978 – Muhammad Ali outpointed Leon Spinks in a rematch to become the first boxer to win the world heavyweight title three times at the Superdome in New Orleans.
- 1981 – The Senate Judiciary Committee unanimously approves Sandra Day O'Connor to become the first female justice of the Supreme Court of the United States
- 1981 – The John Bull becomes the oldest operable steam locomotive in the world when the Smithsonian Institution operates it under its own power outside Washington, D.C.
- 1983 – Israeli premier Menachem Begin resigns.
- 2000 – The Summer Olympics officially known as the games of the XXVII Olympiad were opened in Sydney, Australia.
- 2001 – President George W. Bush gives his first post September 11th weekly address.
- 2004 – National Hockey League commissioner Gary Bettman announces lockout of the players' union and cessation of operations by the NHL head office.
- 2008 – Lehman Brothers files for Chapter 11 bankruptcy, the largest bankruptcy filing in U.S. history.
- 2017 – The Parsons Green bombing took place in London.
- 2017 – The Cassini–Huygens probe is retired.
- 601 – Ali, first Shia Imam (d.661)
- 767 – Saichō, Japanese monk (d. 822)
- 786 – Al-Ma'mun, Iraqi caliph (d. 833)
- 1461 – Jacopo Salviati, Italian politician (d. 1553)
- 1505 – Mary of Hungary, Dutch ruler (d. 1558)
- 1533 – Catherine of Austria, Queen of Poland (d. 1572)
- 1580 – Charles Annibal Fabrot, French lawyer and author (d. 1659)
- 1592 – Giovanni Battista Rinuccini, archbishop of Fermo (d. 1653)
- 1613 – François de La Rochefoucauld, French soldier and author (d. 1680)
- 1649 – Titus Oates, English minister, fabricated the Popish Plot (d. 1705)
- 1666 – Sophia Dorothea of Celle (d. 1726)
- 1690 – Ignazio Prota, Italian composer and educator (d. 1748)
- 1715 – Jean-Baptiste Vaquette de Gribeauval, French general and engineer (d. 1789)
- 1736 – Jean Sylvain Bailly, French astronomer, mathematician, and politician, 1st Mayor of Paris (d. 1793)
- 1759 – Cornelio Saavedra, Argentinean general and politician (d. 1829)
- 1760 – Bogislav Friedrich Emanuel von Tauentzien, Prussian general (d. 1824)
- 1765 – Manuel Maria Barbosa du Bocage, Portuguese poet and author (d. 1805)
- 1789 – James Fenimore Cooper, American novelist, short story writer, and historian (d. 1851)
- 1815 – Halfdan Kjerulf, Norwegian journalist and composer (d. 1868)
- 1819 – Cyprien Tanguay, Canadian priest and historian (d. 1902)
- 1828 – Alexander Butlerov, Russian chemist and academic (d. 1886)
- 1830 – Porfirio Díaz, Mexican general and politician, 29th President of Mexico (d. 1915)
- 1846 – George Franklin Grant, African-American educator, dentist, and inventor (d. 1910)
- 1852 – Edward Bouchet, American physicist and educator (d. 1918)
- 1852 – Jan Ernst Matzeliger, Surinamese-American inventor (d. 1889)
- 1857 – William Howard Taft, American lawyer, jurist, and politician, 27th President of the United States (d. 1930)
- 1857 – Anna Winlock, American astronomer and academic (d. 1904)
- 1858 – Charles de Foucauld, French priest and martyr (d. 1916)
- 1858 – Jenő Hubay, Hungarian violinist, composer, and educator (d. 1937)
- 1861 – M. Visvesvaraya, Indian engineer, scholar, and Bharat Ratna Laureate, Diwan of the Mysore Kingdom (d. 1962)
- 1863 – Horatio Parker, American organist, composer, and educator (d. 1919)
- 1864 – Prince Sigismund of Prussia (d. 1866)
- 1867 – Vladimir May-Mayevsky, Russian general (d. 1920)
- 1876 – Bruno Walter, German-American pianist, composer, and conductor (d. 1962)
- 1876 – Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay, Bengali novelist (d. 1938)
- 1877 – Jakob Ehrlich, Czech-Austrian politician (d. 1938)
- 1877 – Yente Serdatzky, Lithuanian-American author and playwright (d. 1962)
- 1879 – Joseph Lyons, Australian educator and politician, 10th Prime Minister of Australia (d. 1939)
- 1881 – Ettore Bugatti, Italian-French businessman, founded Bugatti (d. 1947)
- 1883 – Esteban Terradas i Illa, Spanish mathematician and engineer (d. 1950)
- 1886 – Paul Lévy, French mathematician and theorist (d. 1971)
- 1887 – Carlos Dávila, Chilean journalist and politician, President of Chile (d. 1955)
- 1888 – Antonio Ascari, Italian race car driver (d. 1925)
- 1889 – Robert Benchley, American humorist, newspaper columnist, and actor (d. 1945)
- 1889 – Claude McKay, Jamaican-American poet and author (d. 1948)
- 1890 – Ernest Bullock, English organist and composer (d. 1979)
- 1890 – Agatha Christie, English crime novelist, short story writer, and playwright (d. 1976)
- 1890 – Frank Martin, Swiss-Dutch pianist and composer (d. 1974)
- 1892 – Silpa Bhirasri, Italian sculptor and educator (d. 1962)
- 1894 – Chic Harley, American football player (d. 1974)
- 1894 – Oskar Klein, Swedish physicist and academic (d. 1977)
- 1894 – Jean Renoir, French actor, director, producer, and screenwriter (d. 1979)
- 1895 – Magda Lupescu, mistress and later wife of King Carol II of Romania (d.1977)
- 1897 – Merle Curti, American historian and author (d. 1997)
- 1898 – J. Slauerhoff, Dutch poet and author (d. 1936)
- 1901 – Donald Bailey, English engineer, designed Bailey bridge (d. 1985)
- 1903 – Roy Acuff, American singer-songwriter and fiddler (d. 1992)
- 1904 – Umberto II of Italy (d. 1983)
- 1904 – Sheilah Graham Westbrook, English-American actress, journalist, and author (d. 1988)
- 1906 – Jacques Becker, French actor, director, and screenwriter (d. 1960)
- 1906 – Walter E. Rollins, American songwriter (d. 1973)
- 1907 – Gunnar Ekelöf, Swedish poet and author (d. 1968)
- 1907 – Fay Wray, Canadian-American actress (d. 2004)
- 1908 – Kid Sheik, American trumpet player (d. 1996)
- 1908 – Penny Singleton, American actress and singer (d. 2003)
- 1909 – C. N. Annadurai, Indian educator and politician, 7th Chief Minister of Tamil Nadu (d. 1969)
- 1909 – Phil Arnold, American actor (d. 1968)
- 1910 – Betty Neels, English nurse and author (d. 2001)
- 1911 – Karsten Solheim, Norwegian-American businessman, founded PING (d. 2000)
- 1911 – Luther Terry, American physician and academic, 9th Surgeon General of the United States (d. 1985)
- 1913 – Henry Brant, Canadian-American composer and conductor (d. 2008)
- 1913 – Bruno Hoffmann, German glass harp player (d. 1991)
- 1913 – John N. Mitchell, American lieutenant, lawyer, and politician, 67th United States Attorney General (d. 1988)
- 1913 – Johannes Steinhoff, German general and pilot (d. 1994)
- 1914 – Creighton Abrams, American general (d. 1974)
- 1914 – Adolfo Bioy Casares, Argentinian journalist and author (d. 1999)
- 1914 – Orhan Kemal, Turkish author (d. 1970)
- 1914 – Robert McCloskey, American author and illustrator (d. 2003)
- 1915 – Fawn M. Brodie, American historian and author (d. 1981)
- 1915 – Al Casey, American guitarist and composer (d. 2005)
- 1915 – Albert Whitlock, English-American special effects designer (d. 1999)
- 1916 – Margaret Lockwood, Pakistani-English actress (d. 1990)
- 1916 – Frederick C. Weyand, American general (d. 2010)
- 1917 – Hilde Gueden, Austrian soprano (d. 1988)
- 1918 – Alfred D. Chandler Jr., American historian and academic (d. 2007)
- 1918 – Phil Lamason, New Zealand soldier and pilot (d. 2012)
- 1918 – Margot Loyola, Chilean singer-songwriter and guitarist (d. 2015)
- 1918 – Nipsey Russell, American comedian and actor (d. 2005)
- 1919 – Fausto Coppi, Italian cyclist and soldier (d. 1960)
- 1919 – Nelson Gidding, American author and screenwriter (d. 2004)
- 1919 – Heda Margolius Kovály, Czech author and translator (d. 2010)
- 1920 – Kym Bonython, Australian race car driver, drummer, and radio host (d. 2011)
- 1921 – Richard Gordon, English surgeon and author (d. 2017)
- 1921 – Gene Roland, American pianist and composer (d. 1982)
- 1922 – Bob Anderson, English fencer and choreographer (d. 2012)
- 1922 – Jackie Cooper, American actor (d. 2011)
- 1922 – Gaetano Cozzi, Italian historian and academic (d. 2001)
- 1922 – Mary Soames, English author (d. 2014)
- 1923 – Anton Heiller, Austrian organist, composer, and conductor (d. 1979)
- 1924 – Lucebert, Dutch poet and painter (d. 1994)
- 1924 – György Lázár, Hungarian politician, 50th Prime Minister of Hungary (d. 2014)
- 1924 – Bobby Short, American singer and pianist (d. 2005)
- 1924 – Mordechai Tzipori, Israeli politician and soldier (d. 2017)
- 1925 – Stanley Chapman, English architect and author (d. 2009)
- 1925 – Erika Köth, German soprano (d. 1981)
- 1925 – Carlo Rambaldi, Italian special effects artist (d. 2012)
- 1925 – Helle Virkner, Danish actress and singer (d. 2009)
- 1926 – Shohei Imamura, Japanese director, producer, and screenwriter (d. 2006)
- 1926 – Jean-Pierre Serre, French mathematician and academic
- 1927 – Rudolf Anderson, pilot and commissioned officer in the United States Air Force (d. 1962)
- 1927 – Norm Crosby, American comedian and actor
- 1927 – David Stove, Australian philosopher and academic (d. 1994)
- 1928 – Cannonball Adderley, American saxophonist and bandleader (d. 1975)
- 1929 – Eva Burrows, Australian 13th General of The Salvation Army (d. 2015)
- 1929 – Murray Gell-Mann, American physicist and academic, Nobel Prize laureate
- 1929 – Stan Kelly-Bootle, English singer-songwriter, computer scientist, and author (d. 2014)
- 1929 – Dick Latessa, American actor (d. 2016)
- 1929 – John Julius Norwich, English historian and author (d. 2018)
- 1929 – Wilbur Snyder, American football player and wrestler (d. 1991)
- 1929 – Mümtaz Soysal, Turkish academic and politician, 30th Turkish Minister of Foreign Affairs
- 1930 – Endel Lippmaa, Estonian physicist and academic (d. 2015)
- 1931 – Brian Henderson, New Zealand-Australian journalist, actor, and producer
- 1932 – Neil Bartlett, English-American chemist and academic (d. 2008)
- 1933 – Rafael Frühbeck de Burgos, Spanish conductor and composer (d. 2014)
- 1934 – Tomie dePaola, American author and illustrator
- 1934 – Fred Nile, Australian soldier, minister, and politician
- 1935 – Dinkha IV, Iraqi patriarch (d. 2015)
- 1936 – Ashley Cooper, Australian tennis player
- 1936 – Sara Henderson, Australian farmer and author (d. 2005)
- 1937 – Joey Carew, Trinidadian cricketer (d. 2011)
- 1937 – Fernando de la Rúa, Argentinian lawyer and politician, 51st President of Argentina
- 1937 – King Curtis Iaukea, American wrestler (d. 2010)
- 1937 – Robert Lucas Jr., American economist and academic, Nobel Prize laureate
- 1937 – Pino Puglisi, Italian priest and martyr (d. 1993)
- 1938 – Gaylord Perry, American baseball player and coach
- 1939 – Subramanian Swamy, Indian economist, academic, and politician, Indian Minister of Law and Justice
- 1939 – George Walden, English journalist and politician
- 1940 – Merlin Olsen, American football player, sportscaster, and actor (d. 2010)
- 1941 – Flórián Albert, Hungarian footballer and manager (d. 2011)
- 1941 – Signe Toly Anderson, American rock singer (d. 2016)
- 1941 – Mirosław Hermaszewski, Polish general, pilot, and astronaut
- 1941 – Yuriy Norshteyn, Russian animator, director, and screenwriter
- 1941 – Viktor Zubkov, Russian businessman and politician, 37th Prime Minister of Russia
- 1942 – Lee Dorman, American bass player (d. 2012)
- 1942 – Philip Harris, Baron Harris of Peckham, English businessman and politician
- 1942 – Ksenia Milicevic, French painter and architect
- 1944 – Mauro Piacenza, Italian cardinal
- 1944 – Graham Taylor, English footballer and manager (d. 2017)
- 1945 – Carmen Maura, Spanish actress
- 1945 – Jessye Norman, American soprano
- 1945 – Hans-Gert Pöttering, German lawyer and politician, 23rd President of the European Parliament
- 1945 – Ron Shelton, American director, producer, and screenwriter
- 1946 – Tommy Lee Jones, American actor, director, producer, and screenwriter
- 1946 – Mike Procter, South African cricketer, coach, and referee
- 1946 – Oliver Stone, American director, screenwriter, and producer
- 1946 – Howard Waldrop, American author and critic
- 1947 – Viggo Jensen, Danish footballer and manager
- 1947 – Diane E. Levin, American educator and author
- 1947 – Theodore Long, American wrestling referee and manager
- 1949 – Joe Barton, American lawyer and politician
- 1950 – Rajiv Malhotra, Indian author
- 1950 – Mirza Masroor Ahmad, Pakistani-English caliph and scholar
- 1951 – Pete Carroll, American football player and coach
- 1951 – Johan Neeskens, Dutch footballer and manager
- 1951 – Fred Seibert, owner of Nickelodeon and Frederator Studios
- 1952 – Richard Brodeur, Canadian ice hockey player and sportscaster
- 1952 – Paula Duncan, Australian actress
- 1952 – Ratnajeevan Hoole, Sri Lankan engineer and academic
- 1952 – Kelly Keagy, American singer and drummer
- 1953 – Keiko Takeshita, Japanese actress
- 1954 – Adrian Adonis, American wrestler (d. 1988)
- 1954 – Hrant Dink, Turkish journalist (d. 2007)
- 1955 – Željka Antunović, Croatian politician, 9th Croatian Minister of Defence
- 1955 – Abdul Qadir, Pakistani cricketer
- 1955 – Bruce Reitherman, American voice actor, singer, cinematographer, and producer
- 1955 – Renzo Rosso, Italian fashion designer and businessman, co-founded Diesel Clothing
- 1956 – Ross J. Anderson, British academic and educator
- 1956 – Maggie Reilly, Scottish singer-songwriter
- 1956 – Ned Rothenberg, American saxophonist, clarinet player, and composer
- 1958 – Joel Quenneville, Canadian ice hockey player and coach
- 1958 – Wendie Jo Sperber, American actress (d. 2005)
- 1959 – Mark Kirk, American commander, lawyer, and politician
- 1960 – Ed Solomon, American director, producer, and screenwriter
- 1961 – Terry Lamb, Australian rugby league player and coach
- 1961 – Helen Margetts, British political scientist
- 1961 – Dan Marino, American football player and sportscaster
- 1961 – Patrick Patterson, Jamaican cricketer
- 1962 – Amanda Wakeley, English fashion designer
- 1963 – Pete Myers, American basketball player and coach
- 1963 – Stephen C. Spiteri, Maltese military historian
- 1964 – Robert Fico, Slovak academic and politician, 14th Prime Minister of Slovakia
- 1964 – Steve Watkin, Welsh cricketer
- 1964 – Doyle Wolfgang von Frankenstein, American guitarist and songwriter
- 1966 – Wenn V. Deramas, Filipino director and screenwriter (d. 2016)
- 1966 – Sherman Douglas, American basketball player
- 1967 – Paul Abbott, American baseball player and coach
- 1967 – Rodney Eyles, Australian squash player
- 1969 – Revaz Arveladze, Georgian footballer
- 1969 – Corby Davidson, American radio personality
- 1969 – Allen Shellenberger, American drummer (d. 2009)
- 1971 – Nathan Astle, New Zealand cricketer and coach
- 1971 – Josh Charles, American actor and director
- 1971 – Wayne Ferreira, South African tennis player
- 1971 – Ben Wallers, English singer-songwriter and guitarist
- 1972 – Jimmy Carr, English comedian, actor, producer, and screenwriter
- 1972 – Queen Letizia of Spain
- 1972 – Lady Victoria, American wrestler
- 1973 – Prince Daniel, Duke of Västergötland, Swedish prince
- 1974 – Arata Iura, Japanese actor, model, and fashion designer
- 1975 – Tom Dolan, American swimmer
- 1975 – Martina Krupičková, Czech painter
- 1976 – Brett Kimmorley, Australian rugby league player and sportscaster
- 1976 – Paul Thomson, Scottish drummer
- 1976 – Matt Thornton, American baseball player
- 1977 – Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, Nigerian novelist, essayist, and short story writer
- 1977 – Angela Aki, Japanese singer-songwriter
- 1977 – Sophie Dahl, English model and author
- 1977 – Tom Hardy, English actor
- 1977 – Leander Jordan, American football player
- 1977 – Jason Terry, American basketball player
- 1978 – Zach Filkins, American guitarist
- 1978 – Eiður Guðjohnsen, Icelandic footballer
- 1978 – Genki Horiguchi, Japanese wrestler
- 1979 – Dave Annable, American actor
- 1979 – Patrick Marleau, Canadian ice hockey player
- 1979 – Carlos Ruiz, Guatemalan footballer
- 1979 – Reece Young, New Zealand cricketer
- 1980 – David Diehl, American football player and sportscaster
- 1980 – Mike Dunleavy Jr., American basketball player
- 1982 – Laila Boonyasak, Thai actress and model
- 1983 – Yuka Hirata, Japanese actress and model
- 1983 – Luke Hochevar, American baseball player
- 1984 – Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex
- 1984 – Loek van Mil, Dutch baseball player
- 1984 – Cyhi the Prynce, American rapper and producer
- 1985 – François-Olivier Roberge, Canadian speed skater
- 1986 – Jenna Marbles, American YouTuber and comedian
- 1986 – George Watsky, American hip-hop artist, poet and author
- 1987 – Aly Cissokho, French footballer
- 1987 – Rhett Titus, American wrestler
- 1988 – Michael Cooper, English rugby league player
- 1988 – Clare Maguire, English singer-songwriter
- 1988 – Tim Moltzen, Australian rugby league player
- 1990 – Oliver Gill, English footballer
- 1990 – Aaron Mooy, Australian footballer
- 1991 – Lee Jung-shin, South Korean rapper and bass player
- 1991 – Phil Ofosu-Ayeh, German-Ghanaian footballer
- 1992 – Frances Cannon, Australian multidisciplinary artist
- 1992 – Jae Park, South Korean-American singer (Day6)
- 1993 – Dennis Schröder, German basketball player
- 1995 – Joe Ofahengaue, New Zealand-Tongan rugby league player
- 1996 – Nao Furuhata, Japanese idol and singer
- 1999 – Nana Owada, Japanese idol, singer, and actress
- 668 – Constans II, Byzantine emperor (b. 630)
- 921 – Ludmila of Bohemia, Czech martyr and saint (b. 860)
- 1140 – Adelaide of Hungary, Duchess of Bohemia
- 1146 – Alan, 1st Earl of Richmond, English soldier (b. 1100)
- 1231 – Louis I, Duke of Bavaria (b. 1173)
- 1326 – Dmitry of Tver (b. 1299)
- 1352 – Ewostatewos, Ethiopian monk and saint (b. 1273)
- 1397 – Adam Easton, English cardinal
- 1408 – Edmund Holland, 4th Earl of Kent, English politician (b. 1384)
- 1496 – Hugh Clopton, Lord Mayor of London (b. c. 1440)
- 1500 – John Morton, English cardinal and academic (b. 1420)
- 1504 – Elisabeth of Bavaria, Electress of the Palatinate (b. 1478)
- 1510 – Saint Catherine of Genoa (b. 1447)
- 1559 – Isabella Jagiellon, Queen of Hungary (d. 1519)
- 1596 – Leonhard Rauwolf, German physician and botanist (b. 1535)
- 1613 – Thomas Overbury, English poet and author (b. 1581)
- 1643 – Richard Boyle, 1st Earl of Cork, English-Irish politician, Lord High Treasurer of Ireland (b. 1566)
- 1649 – John Floyd, English priest and educator (b. 1572)
- 1700 – André Le Nôtre, French gardener (b. 1613)
- 1701 – Edmé Boursault, French author and playwright (b. 1638)
- 1707 – George Stepney, English poet and diplomat (b. 1663)
- 1712 – Sidney Godolphin, 1st Earl of Godolphin, English politician, Lord High Treasurer (b. 1645)
- 1750 – Charles Theodore Pachelbel, German organist and composer (b. 1690)
- 1794 – Abraham Clark, American police officer and politician (b. 1725)
- 1803 – Gian Francesco Albani, Italian cardinal (b. 1719)
- 1813 – Antoine Étienne de Tousard, French general and engineer (b. 1752)
- 1830 – François Baillairgé, Canadian painter and sculptor (b. 1759)
- 1830 – William Huskisson, English financier and politician, Secretary of State for War and the Colonies (b. 1770)
- 1841 – Alessandro Rolla, Italian violinist and composer (b. 1757)
- 1842 – Pierre Baillot, French violinist and composer (b. 1771)
- 1842 – Francisco Morazán, Guatemalan general, lawyer, and politician, President of Central American Federation (b. 1792)
- 1852 – Johann Karl Simon Morgenstern, German-Estonian philologist and academic (b. 1770)
- 1859 – Isambard Kingdom Brunel, English architect and engineer, designed the Great Western Railway (b. 1806)
- 1864 – John Hanning Speke, English soldier and explorer (b. 1827)
- 1883 – Joseph Plateau, Belgian physicist and academic (b. 1801)
- 1893 – Thomas Hawksley, English engineer (b. 1807)
- 1915 – Ernest Gagnon, Canadian organist and composer (b. 1834)
- 1921 – Roman von Ungern-Sternberg, Austrian-Russian general (b. 1886)
- 1926 – Rudolf Christoph Eucken, German philosopher and academic, Nobel Prize laureate (b. 1846)
- 1930 – Milton Sills, American actor and screenwriter (b. 1882)
- 1938 – Thomas Wolfe, American novelist (b. 1900)
- 1940 – William B. Bankhead, American lawyer and politician, 47th Speaker of the United States House of Representatives (b. 1874)
- 1945 – André Tardieu, French journalist and politician, 97th Prime Minister of France (b. 1876)
- 1945 – Anton Webern, Austrian composer and conductor (b. 1883)
- 1945 – Linnie Marsh Wolfe, American librarian and author (b. 1881)
- 1952 – Hugo Raudsepp, Estonian author and playwright (b. 1883)
- 1965 – Steve Brown, American bassist (b. 1890)
- 1972 – Ulvi Cemal Erkin, Turkish composer and educator (b. 1906)
- 1972 – Baki Süha Ediboğlu, Turkish poet and author (b. 1915)
- 1972 – Geoffrey Fisher, English archbishop and academic (b. 1887)
- 1973 – Gustaf VI Adolf of Sweden (b. 1882)
- 1973 – Víctor Jara, Chilean singer-songwriter, poet, and director (b. 1932)
- 1975 – Franco Bordoni, Italian race car driver and pilot (b. 1913)
- 1978 – Robert Cliche, Canadian lawyer, judge, and politician (b. 1921)
- 1978 – Edmund Crispin, English writer and composer (b. 1921)
- 1978 – Willy Messerschmitt, German engineer and academic, designed the Messerschmitt Bf 109 (b. 1898)
- 1980 – Bill Evans, American pianist and composer (b. 1929)
- 1981 – Rafael Méndez, Mexican trumpet player and composer (b. 1906)
- 1983 – Prince Far I, Jamaican DJ and producer (b. 1944)
- 1985 – Cootie Williams, American trumpet player (b. 1910)
- 1989 – Jan DeGaetani, American soprano (b. 1933)
- 1989 – Olga Erteszek, Polish-American fashion designer (b. 1916)
- 1989 – Robert Penn Warren, American novelist, poet, and literary critic (b. 1905)
- 1991 – John Hoyt, American actor (b. 1904)
- 1991 – Warner Troyer, Canadian journalist and author (b. 1932)
- 1993 – Pino Puglisi, Italian priest and martyr (b. 1937)
- 1995 – Harry Calder, South African cricketer (b. 1901)
- 1995 – Gunnar Nordahl, Swedish footballer and manager (b. 1921)
- 1997 – Bulldog Brower, American wrestler (b. 1933)
- 1998 – Louis Rasminsky, Canadian economist, 3rd Governor of the Bank of Canada (b. 1908)
- 2001 – June Salter, Australian actress and author (b. 1932)
- 2003 – Garner Ted Armstrong, American evangelist and author (b. 1930)
- 2004 – Johnny Ramone, American guitarist and songwriter (b. 1948)
- 2004 – Walter Stewart, Canadian journalist and author (b. 1931)
- 2005 – Guy Green, English director and cinematographer (b. 1913)
- 2005 – Sidney Luft, American manager and producer (b. 1915)
- 2006 – Raymond Baxter, English television host and author (b. 1922)
- 2006 – Oriana Fallaci, Italian journalist and author (b. 1929)
- 2006 – Pablo Santos, Mexican-American actor (b. 1987)
- 2007 – Colin McRae, Scottish race car driver (b. 1968)
- 2007 – Jeremy Moore, English general (b. 1928)
- 2007 – Aldemaro Romero, Venezuelan pianist, composer, and conductor (b. 1928)
- 2007 – Brett Somers, Canadian-American actress and singer (b. 1924)
- 2008 – Richard Wright, English singer-songwriter and keyboard player (b. 1943)
- 2009 – Troy Kennedy Martin, Scottish-English screenwriter (b. 1932)
- 2010 – Arrow, Caribbean singer-songwriter (b. 1949)
- 2011 – Frances Bay, Canadian-American actress (b. 1919)
- 2012 – Tibor Antalpéter, Hungarian volleyball player and diplomat, Hungarian Ambassador of Hungary to the United Kingdom (b. 1930)
- 2012 – Nevin Spence, Northern Irish rugby player (b. 1990)
- 2013 – Habib Munzir Al-Musawa, Indonesian cleric and scholar (b. 1973)
- 2013 – Jerry G. Bishop, American radio and television host (b. 1936)
- 2013 – Gerard Cafesjian, American businessman and philanthropist (b. 1925)
- 2013 – Jackie Lomax, English singer-songwriter and guitarist (b. 1944)
- 2014 – John Anderson Jr., American lawyer and politician, 36th Governor of Kansas (b. 1917)
- 2014 – Eugene I. Gordon, American physicist and engineer (b. 1930)
- 2014 – Nicholas Romanov, Prince of Russia (b. 1922)
- 2014 – Jürg Schubiger, Swiss psychotherapist and author (b. 1936)
- 2014 – Wayne Tefs, Canadian anthologist, author, and critic (b. 1947)
- 2015 – Harry J. Lipkin, Israeli physicist and academic (b. 1921)
- 2015 – Meir Pa'il, Israeli commander, historian, and politician (b. 1926)
- 2015 – Bernard Van de Kerckhove, Belgian cyclist (b. 1941)
- 2017 – Harry Dean Stanton, American actor (b. 1926)
Holidays and observances
- Battle of Britain Day (United Kingdom)
- Christian feast day:
- Cry of Dolores, celebrated on the eve of Independence Day (Mexico).
- Earliest day on which Father's Day can fall, while September 21 is the latest; celebrated on the third Sunday in September. (Ukraine)
- Earliest day on which German-American Steuben Parade can fall, while September 21 is the latest; celebrated on the third Saturday in September. (United States, especially New York City)
- Earliest day on which POW/MIA Recognition Day can fall, while September 21 is the latest; celebrated on the third Friday in September. (United States)
- Earliest day on which Prinsjesdag can fall, while September 21 is the latest; celebrated on the third Tuesday in September. (Netherlands)
- Earliest day on which Respect for the Aged Day can fall, while September 21 is the latest; celebrated on the third Monday in September. (Japan)
- Engineer's Day (India)
- Independence Day, celebrates the independence from Spain in 1821 of Guatemala (a Patriotic Day), El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, and Costa Rica.
- International Day of Democracy
- Knowledge Day (Azerbaijan)
- Restoration of Primorska to the Motherland Day (Slovenia)
- Silpa Bhirasri Day (Thailand).
- The beginning of German American Heritage Month, celebrated until October 15 
- The beginning of National Hispanic Heritage Month, celebrated until October 15 (United States)
- World Lymphoma Awareness Day (International)
- ^ "Diversity - UMUC". www.umuc.edu.
External links Airwolf
Airwolf was an American television series that ran from 1984 until 1987. The program centers on a high-tech military helicopter, code named Airwolf, and its crew as they undertake various exotic missions, many involving espionage, with a Cold War theme.
The show was created by Donald P. Bellisario and was produced over four seasons. The first three seasons main cast consisted of Jan-Michael Vincent, Ernest Borgnine, Alex Cord, and from the second season onwards Jean Bruce Scott was added as a regular. The show originally aired on CBS and after the original series was cancelled, a fourth season, with an entirely new cast and on a much smaller budget, was filmed in Canada for the USA Network.
The show's distinctive musical score, which was originally orchestral but shifted to more synthesizer-based arrangements early in the second season, was composed and mainly conducted by Sylvester Levay. Udi Harpaz conducted the scores for many later second and third-season episodes. Anal sex
Anal sex or anal intercourse is generally the insertion and thrusting of the erect penis into a person's anus, or anus and rectum, for sexual pleasure. Other forms of anal sex include fingering, the use of sex toys for anal penetration, oral sex performed on the anus (anilingus), and pegging. Although anal sex most commonly means penile–anal penetration, sources sometimes use anal intercourse to exclusively denote penile–anal penetration, and anal sex to denote any form of anal sexual activity, especially between pairings as opposed to anal masturbation.While anal sex is commonly associated with male homosexuality, research shows that not all gay males engage in anal sex and that it is not uncommon in heterosexual relationships. Types of anal sex can also be a part of lesbian sexual practices. People may experience pleasure from anal sex by stimulation of the anal nerve endings, and orgasm may be achieved through anal penetration – by indirect stimulation of the prostate in men, indirect stimulation of the clitoris or an area of the vagina (sometimes called the G-spot) in women, and other sensory nerves (especially the pudendal nerve). However, people may also find anal sex painful, sometimes extremely so, which may be primarily due to psychological factors in some cases.As with most forms of sexual activity, anal sex participants risk contracting sexually transmitted infections (STIs/STDs). Anal sex is considered a high-risk sexual practice because of the vulnerability of the anus and rectum. The anal and rectal tissues are delicate and do not provide lubrication like the vagina does, so they can easily tear and permit disease transmission, especially if a personal lubricant is not used. Anal sex without protection of a condom is considered the riskiest form of sexual activity, and therefore health authorities such as the World Health Organization (WHO) recommend safe sex practices for anal sex.Strong views are often expressed about anal sex. It is controversial in various cultures, especially with regard to religious prohibitions. This is commonly due to prohibitions against anal sex among males or teachings about the procreative purpose of sexual activity. It may be considered taboo or unnatural, and is a criminal offense in some countries, punishable by corporal or capital punishment. By contrast, people also see anal sex as a natural and valid form of sexual activity that may be as fulfilling as other desired sexual expressions, and as an enhancing or primary element of their sex lives. Bruno Mars
Peter Gene Hernandez (born October 8, 1985), known professionally as Bruno Mars, is an American singer, songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, record producer, and dancer. He is known for his stage performances, retro showmanship and for performing in a wide range of musical styles, including R&B, funk, pop, soul, reggae, hip hop, and rock. Mars is accompanied by his band, The Hooligans, who play a variety of instruments, such as electric guitar, bass, piano, keyboards, drums and horns, and also serve as backup singers and dancers.
Born and raised in Honolulu, Hawaii, Mars moved to Los Angeles in 2003 to pursue a musical career. After being dropped by Motown Records, Mars signed a recording contract with Atlantic Records in 2009. In the same year, he co-founded the production team The Smeezingtons, responsible for various successful singles for Mars himself and other artists. Mars rose to fame in 2010 with the release of the successful singles "Nothin' on You" by B.o.B and "Billionaire" by Travie McCoy, both of which featured his vocals on the hooks. His debut studio album Doo-Wops & Hooligans (2010), peaked at number three on the Billboard 200 chart in the United States and reached number one in Canada, Germany, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom. It spawned the international number-one singles "Just the Way You Are", "Grenade", and "The Lazy Song". The former won a Grammy Award for Best Male Pop Vocal Performance. In 2011, Mars recorded the single "It Will Rain" for the film The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 1 (2011).
Mars' second album, Unorthodox Jukebox (2012), peaked at number one in the US, Australia, Canada, Switzerland, and the UK, winning a Grammy Award for Best Pop Vocal Album. Its singles "Locked Out of Heaven" and "When I Was Your Man", reached number one on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart. In 2014, Mars collaborated with Mark Ronson on "Uptown Funk", which topped many music charts worldwide, including the US, Australia, Canada, New Zealand, and the UK. The song won Record of the Year and Best Pop Duo/Group Performance at the Grammys. In 2016, Shampoo Press & Curl replaced The Smeezingtons on the composition of Mars' third studio album, the R&B-focused, 24K Magic. The record debuted at number two in the United States, Canada, France, and New Zealand and received seven Grammy Awards, winning the major categories of Album of the Year, Record of the Year, and Song of the Year. The album yielded the successful singles "24K Magic", "That's What I Like", and "Finesse".
Mars has sold over 130 million records worldwide, making him one of the best-selling artists of all time. He has released seven number-one singles on the Billboard Hot 100 since his career launched in 2010, attaining his first five faster than any male artist since Elvis Presley. As a songwriter, he was included in Music Week and Billboard magazine as one of the best songwriters of 2011 and 2013, respectively. Mars has received several awards and nominations, including 11 Grammy Awards, three Brit Awards, nine American Music Awards, 10 Soul Train Awards and holds three Guinness World Records. He has appeared in Time magazine's list of the 100 most influential people in the world in 2011 and Forbes magazine's lists of '30 under 30' in 2013, the world's most powerful celebrities in 2014, and Celebrity 100 in 2018. DC Universe (streaming service)
DC Universe is a video-on-demand service operated by DC Entertainment and Warner Bros. Digital Networks. It was announced in April 2017, with the title and service formally announced in May 2018. The service includes original television programming, access to select animated series and films from DC's back catalogue, a rotating selection of comics from DC Comics, forum discussion space, and a merchandise store. DC Universe launched in a beta state in late August 2018, with its full release on September 15, 2018. Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey
Englewood Cliffs is a borough in Bergen County, New Jersey, United States. As of the 2010 United States Census, the borough's population was 5,281, reflecting a decline of 41 (-0.8%) from the 5,322 counted in the 2000 Census, which had in turn declined by 312 (-5.5%) from the 5,634 counted in the 1990 Census.The borough houses the world headquarters of CNBC (NBCUniversal), the North American headquarters of South Korean conglomerate LG Corp, and the American headquarters of global CPG conglomerate Unilever, and is home to both Ferrari and Maserati North America.The borough's formation dates back to an election for Road Commissioner in Road District 1 between William Outis Allison and Clinton Blake, a future mayor of Englewood. Blake won the vote, but Allison challenged the result, arguing that women had been improperly allowed to vote. The vote was overturned, but Englewood officials would not seat Allison, which ultimately led to his successful efforts in 1895 to have Road District 1 secede to form the Borough of Englewood Cliffs, with Allison serving as the new municipality's first mayor.Englewood Cliffs was formed as a borough on May 10, 1895, from portions of the now defunct townships of Englewood Township and Palisades Township, based on the results of a referendum held the previous day. The borough was formed during the "Boroughitis" phenomenon then sweeping through Bergen County, as of one two boroughs created in 1895 after 26 boroughs had been formed in the county in 1894 alone. Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters is an American rock band, formed in Seattle, Washington, in 1994. It was founded by Nirvana drummer Dave Grohl as a one-man project following the dissolution of Nirvana after the suicide of Kurt Cobain. The group got its name from the UFOs and various aerial phenomena that were reported by Allied aircraft pilots in World War II, which were known collectively as "foo fighters".
Prior to the release of Foo Fighters' 1995 debut album Foo Fighters, which featured Grohl as the only official member, Grohl recruited bassist Nate Mendel and drummer William Goldsmith, both formerly of Sunny Day Real Estate, as well as Nirvana touring guitarist Pat Smear to complete the lineup. The band began with performances in Portland, Oregon. Goldsmith quit during the recording of the group's second album, The Colour and the Shape (1997), when most of the drum parts were re-recorded by Grohl himself. Smear's departure followed soon afterward, though he would appear as a guest with the band frequently starting in 2006, and would rejoin as an official full-time member in 2011.
They were replaced by Taylor Hawkins and Franz Stahl, respectively, although Stahl was fired before the recording of the group's third album, There Is Nothing Left to Lose (1999). The band briefly continued as a trio until Chris Shiflett joined as the band's lead guitarist after the completion of There Is Nothing Left to Lose. The band released its fourth album, One by One, in 2002. The group followed that release with the two-disc In Your Honor (2005), which was split between acoustic songs and heavier material. Foo Fighters released its sixth album, Echoes, Silence, Patience & Grace, in 2007. The band's seventh studio album, Wasting Light, produced by Butch Vig, was released in 2011, in which Smear returned as a full member. In November 2014, the band's eighth studio album, Sonic Highways, was released as an accompanying soundtrack to the Grohl-directed 2014 miniseries of the same name. On September 15, 2017, the band released their ninth studio album, Concrete and Gold, which became their second to reach number one in the United States and was the band's first studio album to feature longtime session and touring keyboardist Rami Jaffee as a full member.
Over the course of the band's career, four of its albums have won Grammy Awards for Best Rock Album. As of 2015, the band has sold 12 million copies in the United States alone. Harry Dean Stanton
Harry Dean Stanton (July 14, 1926 – September 15, 2017) was an American actor, musician, and singer.In a career that spanned more than six decades, Stanton played supporting roles in the films Cool Hand Luke (1967), Kelly's Heroes (1970), Dillinger (1973), The Godfather Part II (1974), Alien (1979), Escape from New York (1981), Christine (1983), Repo Man (1984), Pretty in Pink (1986), The Last Temptation of Christ (1988), Wild at Heart (1990), The Straight Story (1999), The Green Mile (1999), Alpha Dog (2006) and Inland Empire (2006). He was given rare lead roles in Wim Wenders' classic Paris, Texas (1984) and Lucky (2017), one of his last films. Harvard University
Harvard University is a private Ivy League research university in Cambridge, Massachusetts, with about 6,700 undergraduate students and about 15,250 post graduate students. Established in 1636 and named for its first benefactor, clergyman John Harvard, Harvard is the United States' oldest institution of higher learning, and its history, influence, and wealth have made it one of the world's most prestigious universities.The Harvard Corporation is its first chartered corporation. Although never formally affiliated with any denomination, the early College primarily trained Congregational and Unitarian clergy. Its curriculum and student body were gradually secularized during the 18th century, and by the 19th century, Harvard had emerged as the central cultural establishment among Boston elites. Following the American Civil War, President Charles W. Eliot's long tenure (1869–1909) transformed the college and affiliated professional schools into a modern research university; Harvard was a founding member of the Association of American Universities in 1900.A. Lawrence Lowell, who followed Eliot, further reformed the undergraduate curriculum and undertook aggressive expansion of Harvard's land holdings and physical plant. James Bryant Conant led the university through the Great Depression and World War II and began to reform the curriculum and liberalize admissions after the war. The undergraduate college became coeducational after its 1977 merger with Radcliffe College.
The university is organized into eleven separate academic units—ten faculties and the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study—with campuses throughout the Boston metropolitan area: its 209-acre (85 ha) main campus is centered on Harvard Yard in Cambridge, approximately 3 miles (5 km) northwest of Boston; the business school and athletics facilities, including Harvard Stadium, are located across the Charles River in the Allston neighborhood of Boston and the medical, dental, and public health schools are in the Longwood Medical Area. Harvard's endowment is worth $39.2 billion, making it the largest of any academic institution.
Harvard is a large, highly residential research university. The nominal cost of attendance is high, but the university's large endowment allows it to offer generous financial aid packages. The Harvard Library is the world's largest academic and private library system, comprising 79 individual libraries holding over 18 million items. The University is cited as one of the world's top tertiary institutions by various organizations.Harvard's alumni include eight U.S. presidents, more than thirty foreign heads of state, 62 living billionaires, 359 Rhodes Scholars, and 242 Marshall Scholars. As of October 2018, 158 Nobel laureates, 18 Fields Medalists, and 14 Turing Award winners have been affiliated as students, faculty, or researchers. In addition, Harvard students and alumni have won 10 Academy Awards, 48 Pulitzer Prizes, and 108 Olympic medals (46 gold, 41 silver and 21 bronze). Jenna Marbles
Jenna Nicole Mourey (born September 15, 1986), better known by her pseudonym Jenna Marbles, is an American YouTube personality, vlogger, comedian and actress. As of January 2019, her channel has had over 2.9 billion video views and 19 million subscribers, making it the 85th most subscribed channel on YouTube and the eighth most popular channel operated by a woman. Marbles is the first social media star to have a wax figure displayed in Madame Tussauds Museum, located in New York City. Lehman Brothers
Lehman Brothers Holdings Inc. () was a global financial services firm. Before filing for bankruptcy in 2008, Lehman was the fourth-largest investment bank in the United States (behind Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, and Merrill Lynch), doing business in investment banking, equity and fixed-income sales and trading (especially U.S. Treasury securities), research, investment management, private equity, and private banking. Lehman was operational for 158 years from its founding in 1850 until 2008.On September 15, 2008, the firm filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection following the massive exodus of most of its clients, drastic losses in its stock, and devaluation of assets by credit rating agencies, largely sparked by Lehman's involvement in the subprime mortgage crisis, and its exposure to less liquid assets. Lehman's bankruptcy filing is the largest in US history, and is thought to have played a major role in the unfolding of the financial crisis of 2007-08. The market collapse also gave support to the "Too Big To Fail" doctrine.After Lehman Brothers filed for bankruptcy, global markets immediately plummeted. The following day, Barclays announced its agreement to purchase, subject to regulatory approval, Lehman's North American investment-banking and trading divisions along with its New York headquarters building. On September 20, 2008, a revised version of that agreement was approved by U.S. Bankruptcy Judge James M. Peck. The next week, Nomura Holdings announced that it would acquire Lehman Brothers' franchise in the Asia-Pacific region, including Japan, Hong Kong and Australia, as well as Lehman Brothers' investment banking and equities businesses in Europe and the Middle East. The deal became effective on October 13, 2008. Leo (astrology)
Leo (♌) (Greek: Λέων, Leōn), is the fifth astrological sign of the zodiac, originating from the constellation of Leo. It comes after Cancer and before Virgo. The traditional Western zodiac associates Leo with the period between July 23 and August 22, and the sign spans the 120th to 150th degree of celestial longitude.
Leo is a fixed sign along with Taurus, Scorpio, and Aquarius. Under the tropical zodiac, the Sun transits this area on average between July 23 and August 22 each year, and under the sidereal zodiac, the Sun currently transits this area from approximately August 16 to September 15. The symbol of the lion is based on the Nemean lion, a lion with an impenetrable hide. It is a northern sign and its opposite southern sign is Aquarius. MATLAB
MATLAB (matrix laboratory) is a multi-paradigm numerical computing environment and proprietary programming language developed by MathWorks. MATLAB allows matrix manipulations, plotting of functions and data, implementation of algorithms, creation of user interfaces, and interfacing with programs written in other languages, including C, C++, C#, Java, Fortran and Python.
Although MATLAB is intended primarily for numerical computing, an optional toolbox uses the MuPAD symbolic engine, allowing access to symbolic computing abilities. An additional package, Simulink, adds graphical multi-domain simulation and model-based design for dynamic and embedded systems.
As of 2018, MATLAB has more than 3 million users worldwide. MATLAB users come from various backgrounds of engineering, science, and economics. National Register of Historic Places listings in Center Township, Marion County, Indiana
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Center Township, Marion County, Indiana.
This is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Center Township, Marion County, Indiana, United States. Latitude and longitude coordinates are provided for many National Register properties and districts; these locations may be seen together in an online map.There are 242 properties and districts listed on the National Register in the county, including 9 National Historic Landmarks. Because Indianapolis is coextensive with Marion County, properties are listed by township rather than by city or town. Center Township is the location of 175 of these properties and districts, including 6 of the National Historic Landmarks; these properties and districts are listed here. Properties and districts in Marion County's other townships are listed separately. The Indianapolis Park and Boulevard System, a historic district, is primarily in Center Township but extends into three other townships, and is therefore included on both lists. Another ten properties, including eight in Center Township, were once listed but have been removed.
This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted March 7, 2019. Ohio State University
The Ohio State University, commonly referred to as Ohio State or OSU, is a large, primarily residential, public research university in Columbus, Ohio. Founded in 1870 as a land-grant university and the ninth university in Ohio with the Morrill Act of 1862, the university was originally known as the Ohio Agricultural and Mechanical College (Mech). The college began with a focus on training students in various agricultural and mechanical disciplines but it developed into a comprehensive university under the direction of then-Governor (later, President) Rutherford B. Hayes, and in 1878 the Ohio General Assembly passed a law changing the name to "The Ohio State University". It has since grown into the third-largest university campus in the United States. Along with its main campus in Columbus, Ohio State also operates regional campuses in Lima, Mansfield, Marion, Newark, and Wooster.
The university has an extensive student life program, with over 1,000 student organizations; intercollegiate, club and recreational sports programs; student media organizations and publications, fraternities and sororities; and three student governments. Ohio State athletic teams compete in Division I (Football Bowl Subdivision for football) of the NCAA and are known as the Ohio State Buckeyes. Athletes from Ohio State have won 100 Olympic medals (44 gold, 35 silver, and 21 bronze). The university is a member of the Big Ten Conference for the majority of sports. The Ohio State men's ice hockey program competes in the Big Ten Conference, while its women's hockey program competes in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association. In addition, the OSU men's volleyball team is a member of the Midwestern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association (MIVA). OSU is one of only 14 universities that plays Division I FBS football and Division I ice hockey. Psalm 91
Psalm 91 is the 91st psalm of the Book of Psalms, generally known in English by its first verse in the King James Version: "He that dwelleth in the secret place of the most High shall abide under the shadow of the Almighty." In the Greek Septuagint version of the Bible, and in its Latin translation Vulgate, this psalm is Psalm 90 in a slightly different numbering system. In Latin, it is known as 'Qui habitat". As a psalm of protection, it is commonly invoked in times of hardship. Though no author is mentioned in the Hebrew text of this psalm, Jewish tradition ascribes it to Moses, with David compiling it in his Book of Psalms. The Greek Septuagint translation of the Old Testament attributes it to David.The psalm is a regular part of Jewish, Catholic, Anglican and Protestant liturgies. The complete psalm and selected verses have been set to music often, notably by Heinrich Schütz and Felix Mendelssohn, who used verses in his oratorio Elijah. The psalm has been paraphrased in hymns. Sony Pictures Television
Sony Pictures Television Inc. (or SPT) is an American television production and distribution studio founded in 2002 as the successor to Columbia TriStar Television. Based in Culver City, it is a division of Sony Entertainment's Sony Pictures Entertainment and a unit of the Japanese conglomerate Sony. Steve Zahn
Steven James Zahn (; born November 13, 1967) is an American actor and comedian. His films include Reality Bites (1994), That Thing You Do! (1996), SubUrbia (1996), Out of Sight (1998), Happy, Texas (1999), Riding in Cars with Boys (2001), Shattered Glass (2003), Sahara (2005), Rescue Dawn (2007), the first three Diary of a Wimpy Kid movies, Dallas Buyers Club (2013), and War for the Planet of the Apes (2017).
Zahn has done voice acting in Chicken Little (2005), Escape from Planet Earth (2013), and The Good Dinosaur (2015). He has also worked regularly in television, including the recurring role of Davis McAlary on HBO's Treme (2010 to 2013). The Nature Conservancy
The Nature Conservancy (TNC) is a charitable environmental organization, headquartered in Arlington, Virginia, United States.
Its mission is to "conserve the lands and waters on which all life depends." The Conservancy pursues non confrontational, pragmatic solutions to conservation's challenges working with partners including indigenous communities, businesses, governments, multilateral institutions, and other non-profits.The Conservancy's work focuses on the global priorities of Lands, Water, Climate, Oceans, and Cities.
Founded in Arlington, Virginia, in 1951, The Nature Conservancy now impacts conservation in 72 countries, including all 50 states of the United States. The Conservancy has over one million members, and has protected more than 119,000,000 acres (48,000,000 ha) of land and thousands of miles of rivers worldwide. The Nature Conservancy also operates more than 100 marine conservation projects globally. The organization's assets total $6.71 billion as of 2015.
The Nature Conservancy is the largest environmental nonprofit by assets and by revenue in the Americas.The Nature Conservancy rates as one of the most trusted national organizations in Harris Interactive polls every year since 2005. Forbes magazine rated The Nature Conservancy's fundraising efficiency at 88 percent in its 2005 survey of the largest U.S. charities. The Conservancy received a three-star rating from Charity Navigator in 2016 (three-star in 2015). The American Institute of Philanthropy gives the Conservancy a B+ rating and includes it on its list of "Top-Rated Charities".The Nature Conservancy is led by President and CEO Mark Tercek, a former managing director at Goldman Sachs. He is the author of the book Nature’s Fortune: How Business and Society Thrive by Investing in Nature. The Nature Conservancy's Chief Scientist is Australian Hugh Possingham, who was named to this position in 2016. The current board chairman is Craig McCaw, the Chairman & CEO of Eagle River Inc. Other current members include former U.S. Senator Bill Frist, chairman of the Alibaba Group Jack Ma, and Chairman and Co-founder of The Bridgespan Group Thomas J. Tierney. The New York Times
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as the NYT and NYTimes) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership. Founded in 1851, the paper has won 125 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other newspaper. The Times is ranked 17th in the world by circulation and 2nd in the U.S.
The paper is owned by The New York Times Company, which is publicly traded and is controlled by the Sulzberger family through a dual-class share structure. It has been owned by the family since 1896; A.G. Sulzberger, the paper's publisher, and his father, Arthur Ochs Sulzberger Jr., the company's chairman, are the fourth and fifth generation of the family to helm the paper.Nicknamed "The Gray Lady", the Times has long been regarded within the industry as a national "newspaper of record". The paper's motto, "All the News That's Fit to Print", appears in the upper left-hand corner of the front page.
Since the mid-1970s, The New York Times has greatly expanded its layout and organization, adding special weekly sections on various topics supplementing the regular news, editorials, sports, and features. Since 2008, the Times has been organized into the following sections: News, Editorials/Opinions-Columns/Op-Ed, New York (metropolitan), Business, Sports of The Times, Arts, Science, Styles, Home, Travel, and other features. On Sunday, the Times is supplemented by the Sunday Review (formerly the Week in Review), The New York Times Book Review, The New York Times Magazine and T: The New York Times Style Magazine. The Times stayed with the broadsheet full-page set-up and an eight-column format for several years after most papers switched to six, and was one of the last newspapers to adopt color photography, especially on the front page.
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