Yellowface II budgerigar mutation

The Yellowface II budgerigar mutation is one of approximately 30 mutations affecting the colour of budgerigars. In combination with the Blue, Opaline and Clearwing mutations, the single factor Yellowface II mutation produces the variety called Rainbow.


1 Appearance
2 Historical Notes
3 Genetics
4 References
5 External links

The single factor (SF) Yellowface II Skyblue variety is like a normal Light Green but has a very bright body colour midway between blue and green — a shade often called sea-green or turquoise. The body feathers of the SF Yellowface II Cobalt are bottle-green and in the SF Yellowface II Mauve they are a mixture of mauve and olive.[1]
The double factor (DF) Yellowface II Skyblue variety is very similar to the Yellowface I Skyblue, but the yellow pigmentation is brighter, and tends to leak into the body feathers to a greater extent.
Historical Notes[edit]
Although not recognised as such at the time, it is possible that the first Yellowface II birds to be reported in the UK were bred by Jack Long of Gorleston-on-Sea in 1935.[2] A contemporary report [3] of his breeding says, “Mrs Lait mated a dark green cock to a greywing mauve hen, and in their third nest was a pale greywing mauve hen with a distinct (light lemon yellow) mask and bib, with the under tail feathers yellow and with yellow on the wings in the places where the normal blue bird is white. This hen … was mated with a cobalt/white cock and they have produced five youngsters, all having yellow masks like their mother. Mr Long’s birds were bred from a dark green of a somewhat olive shade mated to a rather unusually coloured hen, which appears to be a green but has a turquoise suffusion on the breast, etc. The first nest produced 3 cobalt birds with yellow masks, etc, like Mrs Lait’s birds described above, and one green-blue bird like the mother. The second nest produced exactly the same result.”
The description of the birds suggests that Mr Long’s birds were a DF Yellowface II Cobalt cock and a SF Yellowface II Cobalt hen, but the breeding of Cobalts with yellow masks places this in doubt.
The genetics of the several Yellowface mutations and their relation to the Blue mutation are not yet fully and definitively understood. [4] [5]
Much confusion and misunderstanding have arisen because the popular names given to these mutations are misleading. These mutations do not generate a yellow face, as the names might suggest. Rather th

Trevor LeBlanc

Trevor LeBlanc

Army Wives character

Drew Fuller as SGT Trevor LeBlanc

First appearance
“A Tribe is Born”
(episode 1.01)

Last appearance
“From the Ashes”
(episode 7.02)

Created by
Katherine Fugate

Portrayed by
Drew Fuller


Trev, LeBlanc


Sergeant/Second Lieutenant
(United States Army)

Unnamed Father
(in prison)
Unnamed Mother
Unnamed Mother
(Adopted Trevor)
Unnamed Father
(Adopted Trevor)

Roxanne “Roxy” LeBlanc
(wife; née Brooks)

Toby Jack “T.J.” LeBlanc
(son, with Roxy; adopted)
Finn LeBlanc
(son, with Roxy; adopted)
Unnamed child
(miscarriage, with Roxy)
Wyatt LeBlanc
(son, with Roxy; twin)
Drew LeBlanc
(son, with Roxy; twin)

Tacoma, Washington


Second Lieutenant

23rd Airborne Division (S1-5)
32nd Airborne Division (S6)
2nd Ranger Battalion (S6- )

Second Lieutenant Trevor LeBlanc is a fictional character on the Lifetime television series Army Wives, portrayed by Drew Fuller. Trevor is married to former Alabama bartender Roxy LeBlanc. Together, they have two children, Finn and T.J., whom Trevor legally adopted as his own. Roxy becomes pregnant with the couple’s first child in Season 3, but miscarries in season 4. In season six, the couple learns they’re having twins.


1 Background
2 Storylines
3 Characterization
4 Awards and decorations
5 See also
6 References
7 External links

Trevor’s biological mother died when he was three[1] and his alcoholic biological father left him with social workers days later and is currently serving life for murder. By his own statement, he has not seen his biological father since he was in elementary school.[2] He was in and out of foster homes until age seven when he was adopted.[1] Little is revealed about his background in between then and up to his marriage to Roxy, although there is a brief mention of him having family in Georgia. A skilled handyman, he was an apprentice carpenter in high school and has occasionally helped the other wives and Roland fix their cars[3] and assemble furniture amongst other things.[4]
When the show premiered Trevor was a Private First Class. He asks Roxy to marry him, the two having met just four days prior.[5] In the pilot episode he was notified by then-MAJ Frank Sherwood of his acceptance into Jump School and becomes a qualified paratrooper.[6] At the end of Season 1 Trevor is deployed to Iraq

János Baranyai Decsi

János Baranyai Decsi

János Baranyai Decsi (Hungarian: Baranyai Decsi Csimor János ) is a Hungarian Renaissance writer who lived in the 16th century. He lived in the Transylvanian court of Báthory Zsigmond.


1 Life
2 History of Hungary 1592–1598
3 Works
4 Literature
5 Sources

He was born in the Hungarian Decs in the county of Tolna in 1560. His family name was Csimor. He belonged to the Calvinist Church.
He completed his studies in Tolna, Debrecen and Kolozsvár. In 1587, he travelled abroad accompanying the young Hungarian aristocrat, Ferenc Bánffy de Losoncz. The pair studied in Wittenberg, where Bánffy was elected as rector.
In 1590, they moved to Strasbourg. The family estate had been ruined by the Ottoman Turks in Hungary. In 1592, he moved to Kolozsvár, where the Duke, Báthory Zsigmond /Sigismund Báthory, supported him. The following year, he moved to Marosvásárhely where he began working as a teacher, which he held until his death.
He travelled a great deal, to Gyulafehérvár, to Kolozsvár, and once even to Strasbourg to be granted a higher degree.
History of Hungary 1592–1598[edit]
Baranyai was close to the official documents of the Transylvanian court, he mentions as informators Márton Pethe, Demeter Naprágyi, Ferenc Dersffy, Sebestyén Thököly, László Hommonai, Miklós Czobor. He even interviewed the beg of Lippa Mohamed in prison.
His source for earlier periods is often Antonio Bonfini. His relation to the Catholic duke was contradictory; on the one hand Baranyai needed the prince’s support to finance his own work, but Baranyai often spoke out against what he perceived as the duke’s crimes and impotence in military or political matters. He often quotes the facts without commentary.
The work would copy Antonio Bonfini in its structure, written in the form of the ten decades of Hungarian history but Baranyai only wrote the tenth decade.
First editions are of Marton Kovachich 1798 and of Ferenc Toldy in 1866.

Hungarian translation of Sallustius’s Catilina, Iugurtha published in 1609[1]
History of Hungary 1592–1598[2]
Poems in Latin and Greek
Thesis on the Hunnic-Scythian alphabet
Hungarian translation of Erasmus of Rotterdam’s proverb collection
Essay on the Hungarian Law “Syntagma institutinonum iuris imperialis ac Ungarici” published 1593 in Kolozsvár

Baranyi Decsi Janos magyar historiaja (1592–1598) Budapest 1981 Helikon translated from Latin

John McMahon (Australian footballer, born 1935)

For the Melbourne footballer, see John McMahon (Australian footballer, born 1900).

John McMahon

Personal information

Full name
John McMahon

Date of birth
(1935-12-04)4 December 1935

Date of death
19 April 2002(2002-04-19) (aged 66)

Original team(s)

Height / weight
193 cm/94 kg


Playing career1

Games (Goals)

36 (11)

1 Playing statistics correct to the end of 1955.

John McMahon was a former Australian rules footballer who played with Geelong in the Victorian Football League (VFL).[1]
A tall ruckman from Bairnsdale, he was recruited as a 17-year-old in 1953.[2] He returned to his father’s farm in Bairnsdale in 1956, after playing 36 games for Geelong in three seasons,[3] and continued to play for Bairnsdale Football Club in the Gippsland Football League.[4]

^ Holmesby, Russell; Main, Jim (2009). The Encyclopedia of AFL Footballers: every AFL/VFL player since 1897 (8th ed.). Seaford, Victoria: BAS Publishing. p. 595. ISBN 978-1-921496-00-4. 
^ “McMahon Impresses Geelong Officials”. The Argus. Melbourne, Vic.: National Library of Australia. 20 March 1953. p. 8. Retrieved 19 March 2015. 
^ “Charlie Sutton Tells Players — ‘Don’t joke about THIS practice’.”. The Argus. Melbourne, Vic.: National Library of Australia. 12 March 1956. p. 13. Retrieved 19 March 2015. 
^ “The grand final all over again.”. The Argus. Melbourne, Vic.: National Library of Australia. 13 April 1956. p. 23. Retrieved 19 March 2015. 

External links[edit]

John McMahon’s statistics from AFL Tables
John McMahon’s profile from

Jacques-Victor-Marius Rouchouse

Jacques-Victor-Marius Rouchouse



Roman Catholic Diocese of Chengdu

April 11, 1946

Term ended


Henri-Marie-Ernest-Désiré Pinault


December 20, 1948

Personal details

(June 6, 1860
Saint-Étienne, France

December 20, 1948


Roman Catholicism

Bishop Jacques-Victor-Marius Rouchouse (June 6, 1860 – December 20, 1948) was the first Roman Catholic bishop of Chengdu, a post he held from 1946 until his death in 1948.
Rouchouse was born in the city Saint-Étienne in eastern France.[1] He received his ordination on June 30, 1895 as a Priest of La Société des Missions Etrangères.[1] On January 28, 1916 he received the dual appointments of Vicar Apostolic of Northwestern Szechwan and Titular Bishop of Aegeae.[1] On April 11, 1946 he was appointed Bishop of Chengdu, a position he held until his death on December 20, 1948.[1] Bishop Rouchouse was succeeded as Bishop of Chengdu by Henri-Marie-Ernest-Désiré Pinault.[1]

^ a b c d e “Bishop Jacques-Victor-Marius Rouchouse, M.E.P”. Catholic-Hierarchy. Retrieved May 28, 2009. 

This article about a Catholic bishop or archbishop from China is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


This article about a French Catholic bishop or archbishop is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Philip Holdsworth

Philip Joseph Holdsworth (12 January 1851 – 19 January 1902) was a poet and public servant in colonial New South Wales.[1]
Holdsworth was born in Sydney, the only son of Philip Risby Holdsworth, a respected boatbuilder, and his wife Kate (née Bevan).[2] From 1868 he held a position in the Treasury at Sydney; he later became Secretary to the Forest Department of New South Wales. He devoted his spare time to literature, and in 1885 published a volume of poems entitled, “Station Hunting on the Warrego, and other Poems”.[2]
For several years Holdsworth was the Honorary Secretary of the Athenaeum Club of Sydney. He also held the position of editor of the Illustrated Sydney News for a considerable time. He also wrote a “Brief History of Australia,” and a large number of poems, articles, and tales for current journals and reviews.[2]
Holdsworth died in Woollahra, New South Wales on 19 January 1902, survived by his wife, Charlotte Emily (née Atkins),[1] whom he wed in Sydney in October 1869,[2] and by his only son.[1]

^ a b c Heseltine, H.P. “Holdsworth, Philip Joseph (1851–1902)”. Australian Dictionary of Biography. Canberra: Australian National University. Retrieved 31 December 2013. 
^ a b c d Mennell, Philip (1892). “ Holdsworth, Philip Joseph”. The Dictionary of Australasian Biography. London: Hutchinson & Co. Wikisource 

External links[edit]

Works by or about Philip Holdsworth at Internet Archive

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 94725892
NLA: 36520381


Zico Luzinho Ingles Casimiro


Personal information

Full name
Zico Luzinho Ingles Casimiro

Date of birth
(1985-04-01) 1 April 1985 (age 31)

Place of birth
East Timor

1.67 m (5 ft 5 1⁄2 in)

Playing position

Club information

Current team

Free agent

Senior career*


Casuarina FC

National team‡


* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 2 July 2011

Zico Luzinho Ingles Casimiro, also known as Luzinho (born September 5, 1985) is an East Timorese footballer who plays as striker the Timor-Leste national team.[1]

^ Zico Luzinho Ingles Casimiro at

External links[edit]

“Luzinho”. Retrieved 26 October 2010. 

This biographical article related to East Timorese association football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.



Ring Hill Airport

Ring Hill Airport

IATA: none
ICAO: none


Airport type
Public use

Charles B. Nute

Carmel, Maine

Elevation AMSL
340 ft / 104 m

44°47′29″N 69°04′18″W / 44.79139°N 69.07167°W / 44.79139; -69.07167Coordinates: 44°47′29″N 69°04′18″W / 44.79139°N 69.07167°W / 44.79139; -69.07167



Location of airport in Maine





Source: Federal Aviation Administration[1]

Ring Hill Airport (FAA LID: 38B) is a privately owned, public use airport in Penobscot County, Maine, United States.[1] It is located one nautical mile (2 km) west of the central business district of Carmel, Maine.[1]


1 Facilities
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

Ring Hill Airport covers an area of 8 acres (3 ha) at an elevation of 340 feet (104 m) above mean sea level. It has one runway designated 16/34 with a turf surface measuring 1,100 by 60 feet (335 x 18 m).[1]
See also[edit]

List of airports in Maine


^ a b c d FAA Airport Master Record for 38B (Form 5010 PDF). Federal Aviation Administration. Effective October 25, 2007.

External links[edit]

Aerial image and Topographic map from USGS The National Map
Aeronautical chart at SkyVector

The House

The House may refer to:


1 In arts and entertainment

1.1 In film and television
1.2 In print
1.3 Other uses in arts and entertainment

2 Other uses
3 See also

In arts and entertainment[edit]
In film and television[edit]

The House (1975 film), a 1975 Yugoslav film
The House (1983 film), a 1983 Icelandic film
The House (1997 film), a 1997 Lithuanian film
The House (1999 film), a 1999 Chinese film directed by Wang Xiaoshuai
The House (2005 film), a 2005 Hong Kong film directed by Ng Man-Ching
The House (2010 film), a 2010 South Korean animation film
The House (2013 film), a 2013 Chinese film directed by Yuan Li
The House (2017 film), an upcoming American film directed by Andrew J. Cohen
The House (television documentary), a 1996 BBC series about the Royal Opera House, London

In print[edit]

The House (Crompton novel), a 1926 novel by Richmal Crompton
The House, 1944 book by Marjorie Hill Allee
The House (Little novel), 1997, by Bentley Little
The House (novel), a 2006 novel by Danielle Steel
The House Magazine, a magazine relating to the House of Commons of the United Kingdom
The House (picture book), a 2009 children’s book written by J. Patrick Lewis and illustrated by Roberto Innocenti

Other uses in arts and entertainment[edit]

The House (album), 2010, a studio album by Katie Melua
The House (radio), a political radio programme in Canada
The House (The Claidi Journals), a palace-city surrounded by The Garden in the fantasy series The Claidi Journals
The House (The Keys to the Kingdom), the primary setting of a Garth Nix fantasy series

Other uses[edit]

The House (trees), a group of monumental Giant Sequoias in Sequoia National Park, California
House (legislature), in various countries
The House (restaurant), Michelin starred restaurant in Ireland
A casino, in the context of a gamble for which it sets the terms
Christ Church, Oxford, a college nicknamed “The House”
Random House, a publishing company nicknamed “The House”

See also[edit]

House (disambiguation)

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title The House.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.


Tolomeo Gallio

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Tolomeo Galli

Tolomeo Gallio (also spelled Gallo and Galli; 25 September 1527 – 3 or 4 February 1607) was an Italian Cardinal.
In the time of Pope Gregory XIII, he acted as papal secretary of state (in office 1572 to 1585), having a key role in the curia.[1]
He built the Villa d’Este, in his birthplace Cernobbio, in 1568, as a summer residence; and the Palazzo Gallio of Gravedona.
He was bishop of Martorano in 1560, archbishop of Manfredonia in 1562, bishop of Albano in 1587, bishop of Sabina in 1589, bishop of Frascati in 1591, bishop of Porto e Santa Rufina in 1600, bishop of Ostia in 1603.
Tolomeo in 1595 acquired the County of Alvito (later Duchy) in southern Lazio, which he assigned to his nephew Tolomeo; the Gallio family held the fief until 1806.

^ Gianvittorio Signorotto, Maria Antonietta Visceglia editors, Court and Politics in Papal Rome, 1492-1700 (2002), pp.142-3.[full citation needed] [author missing]

External links[edit]

Salvador Miranda, The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church, Gallio, Tolomeo. Retrieved: 2016-10-20.
Gaetano Moroni, ‘GALLI Tolomeo’, in Dizionario di erudizione storico-ecclesiastica da S. Pietro sino ai nostri giorni, (Venice: Tipografia Emiliana, 1844) XXVIII, pp. 120-121.

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 72205659
GND: 119511266
SUDOC: 11999948X