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Chatham And Clarendon Grammar School
Coordinates: 51°20′11.61″N 1°24′58.21″E / 51.3365583°N 1.4161694°E / 51.3365583; 1.4161694Chatham & Clarendon Grammar SchoolEstablished 1797Type Grammar school AcademyHeadteacher Mrs D LiddicoatLocation Ramsgate Kent CT11 EnglandLocal authority KentGender CoeducationalAges 11–18Website www.ccgrammarschool.co.ukChatham & Clarendon Grammar School is a co-educational grammar school in Ramsgate, Kent, England, formed as a result of the merger of the boys-only Chatham House Grammar School
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Geographic Coordinate System
A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system used in geography that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols.[n 1] The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position, and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position
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Geoffrey Colin Guy
Geoffrey Colin Guy CMG, CVO, OBE
OBE
(4 November 1921 – 1 December 2006) was the last Commissioner and the first Administrator of the Turks and Caicos from 1958 to 1959 and 1959 to 1965 respectively. Mr. Guy was succeeded by John Anthony Golding in 1965. He was administrator during Hurricane Donna, which in 1960 devastated agriculture on the island. He was managing director of the salt industry on the islands, and used profits from the commodity to build airstrips and lay the foundation for today's main industry – tourism. Guy was an RAF photo-reconnaissance pilot during World War II in the Burmese campaign against the invading Japanese. His memoir, Geoffrey Guy's War, (Amberley Books
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George Medal
The George Medal
George Medal
(GM), instituted on 24 September 1940 by King George VI,[2] is a decoration of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
and Commonwealth, awarded for gallantry "not in the face of the enemy" where the services were not so outstanding as to merit the George Cross.Contents1 History 2 Criteria 3 Description 4 Recipients 5 See also 6 Notes 7 Bibliography 8 External linksHistory[edit] In 1940, during the height of the Blitz, there was a strong desire to reward the many acts of civilian courage
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Royal Army Medical College
The Royal Army Medical College (RAMC) was located on a site south of the Tate Gallery (now known as Tate Britain) on Millbank, in Westminster, London, overlooking the River Thames. The college moved from the site in 1999 and the buildings are now occupied by the Chelsea College of Art and Design. Contents1 History 2 1916 map of the area 3 Commandants of the Royal Army Medical College 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] The site, including that of the Tate Gallery (which opened in 1897), was previously occupied by the Millbank Prison from 1821 to the late 19th century. The college was built by John Henry Townsend and Wilfred Ainslie in Imperial Baroque style. They also designed the adjoining Regimental Officers’ Mess and Commandant's House, in French Renaissance style. The buildings were opened by King Edward VII and Queen Alexandra on 15 May 1907
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Leftfield
Leftfield
Leftfield
are a British electronic music group formed in 1989. It began as the duo of Neil Barnes
Neil Barnes
and Paul Daley (formerly of the Rivals, A Man Called Adam and the Brand New Heavies). In January 2010 Barnes resurrected Leftfield
Leftfield
without Daley and, after touring for a few years, finished writing new material for a third album entitled Alternative Light Source. Daley declined to be involved and is focusing upon his solo career. The duo were very influential in the evolution of electronic music in the 1990s, with Mixmag
Mixmag
describing them as "the single most influential production team working in British dance music".[1] As with many of their contemporaries, such as the Chemical Brothers, Leftfield
Leftfield
were notable for their use of guest vocalists in their works
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Jamie Davies
Jamie Davies (born 16 February 1974 in Yeovil) is a British racing driver.Contents1 Career1.1 Single-seaters 1.2 Sports cars 1.3 Complete 24 Hours of Le Mans
24 Hours of Le Mans
results2 References 3 External linksCareer[edit] Single-seaters[edit] Davies began his career competing in karting, winning the South West Championship in 1988, the British Junior Championship in 1989 and the British Junior Open Championship in 1990.[1] He started his circuit racing career driving in the Formula Vauxhall Junior Championship in 1992, winning numerous races before moving up to the Formula Vauxhall Lotus Championship for the 1993 and 1994 seasons
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Matt Dunn (author)
Matt Dunn (born Margate, England, in 1966) is a British romantic comedy novelist.[1] He was educated at Chatham House Grammar School in Ramsgate, and then read Sports Science at Brighton Polytechnic (now the University of Brighton).[2] His second novel, The Ex-Boyfriend's Handbook, was shortlisted for both the Romantic Novel of the Year Award[1] and the Melissa Nathan Award for Comedy Romance
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Marc Gascoigne
Marc Gascoigne (born 5 July 1962 at Temple Ewell with River, near Dover, Kent) is a British author and editor. He is the editor, author or co-author of more than fifty books and gaming related titles, notably various Fighting Fantasy
Fighting Fantasy
gamebooks, Shadowrun
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Scottish Crop Research Institute
The Scottish Crop Research Institute more commonly known as the SCRI was a scientific institute located in Invergowrie
Invergowrie
near Dundee, Scotland. As of April 2011, when SCRI merged with the Macaulay Land Use Institute it is now part of The James Hutton Institute.Contents1 History 2 Research 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The institute was opened in 1951 in Invergowrie
Invergowrie
under the name Scottish Horticultural Research Institute (SHRI). In 1981, the SHRI merged with the Scottish Plant Breeding Station (SPBS), which at the time was located near Edinburgh
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Invergowrie
Invergowrie
Invergowrie
(/ˌɪnvərˈɡaʊri/) is a village on the northwest bank of the Firth of Tay
Firth of Tay
to the west of Dundee. Although formerly incorporated as part of Dundee, it is now located in Perth and Kinross.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Climate 4 Transport 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] The old parish church, a roofless 16th century building currently in poor condition, survives on a mound in the old kirkyard, by the Gowrie Burn. This site was formerly close to the sea; much land has been reclaimed from the Firth of Tay
Firth of Tay
in recent times, and it is now some way inland. This was an early Christian site, dedicated to St Curetán. An artistically important and well-preserved cross-slab carved on five faces from this site is on display in the Museum of Scotland
Scotland
in Edinburgh
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Dundee
Ian Borthwick [2] • Leader of Dundee
Dundee
City CouncilJohn Alexander (councillor) [3] • MSPs2Joe FitzPatrick (SNP) Shona Robison (SNP) • MPs2Stewart Hosie (SNP) Chris Law (SNP)Area[4] • Total 60 km2 (20 sq mi)Elevation[4] 18 m (59 ft)Population (2016)[6] • Total 148,270 • Rank 4th, Scotland • Density 2,478/km2 (6,420/sq mi) • Metro 237,000[5] • Language(s) English, Sco
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University Of Reading
The University of Reading
University of Reading
is a public university located in Reading, Berkshire
Berkshire
in England. It was established in the latter half of the 1800s as the Schools of Art and Science in Reading, and in 1892 became a college of Christ Church, Oxford
Christ Church, Oxford
as University College, Reading
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Governor Of Saint Helena, Ascension And Tristan Da Cunha
The Governor of Saint Helena
Saint Helena
is the representative of the British monarch in the United Kingdom's overseas territory of Saint Helena, Ascension and Tristan da Cunha.[1] The Governor is appointed by the monarch on the official advice of Her Majesty's Government
Her Majesty's Government
(HMG). The role of the Governor is to act as the de facto head of state as well as the de jure head of government and commander-in-chief of the territory, which consists of the islands of Saint Helena
Saint Helena
and Ascension and the group of islands of Tristan da Cunha. His or her responsibilities include internal security, external affairs, the administration of justice, finance, shipping, and employment and disciplinary action in respect of any public officer
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Major-general (United Kingdom)
Major general
Major general
(Maj Gen), is a "two-star" rank in the British Army[1] and Royal Marines. The rank was also briefly used by the Royal Air Force for a year and a half, from its creation to August 1919. In the British Army, a major general is the customary rank for the appointment of division commander. In the Royal Marines, the rank of major general is held by the Commandant General. A major general is senior to a brigadier but subordinate to lieutenant general. The rank has a NATO rank code of OF-7, equivalent to a rear admiral in the Royal Navy
Royal Navy
or an air vice-marshal in the Royal Air Force and the air forces of many Commonwealth countries. The rank insignia is the star (or 'pip') of the Order of the Bath, over a crossed sword and baton, similar to that of a deputy chief constable in the police. In terms of orthography, compound ranks were invariably hyphenated, prior to about 1980
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List Of Commissioners Of The Turks And Caicos Islands
The Commissioner of the Turks and Caicos was the administrator of the Turks and Caicos Islands from 1874 to 1959. A list of Commissioners:Daniel Thomas Smith 1874-1878 Edward Noel Walker 1878 Robert Baxter Llewelyn 1878-1883 Frederick Shedden Sanguinetti (1847–1906) 1883-1885 Henry Moore Jackson 1885-1888 Alexis Wynns Harriott 1888-1891 Henry Huggins (Governor) 1891-1893 Edward John Cameron (1858–1901) 1893-1899 Geoffrey Peter St. Aubyn (1858–1947) 1899-1901 William Douglas Young 1901-1905[1] Frederick Henry Watkins (1859–1928) 1905-1914 George Whitfield Smith 1914-1923 Harold Ernest Phillips (1877–1941) 1923-1932 Hugh Houston Hutchings (1869–1937) 1933-1934 Frank Cecil Clarkson 1934-1936 Hugh Charles Norwood Hill 1936-1940 Edwin Porter Arrowsmith (1909–1992) 1940-1946 Cyril Eric Wool-Lewis 1947-1952 Peter Bleackley (1915-) 1952-1955 Ernest Gordon Lewis (1918–2006) 1955-1958 Geoffrey Colin Guy 1958-1959References[edit]^ "No. 27345". The London Gazette
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