Knowledge About Blair: Popular Use of Blair

Popular use of blair

In colloquial use, "kitchen cabinet" refers to any group of trusted friends and associates, particularly in reference to a president's or presidential candidate's closest unofficial advisers.

Theodore Roosevelt's variant was called the tennis cabinet. These group of friends, diplomats and informal advisors would actually accompany the president and play tennis regularly on the lawn outside the White House.Clark Clifford was considered a member of the kitchen cabinet for John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson before he was appointed Secretary of Defense. Robert F. Kennedy was uniquely considered to be a kitchen cabinet member as well as a Cabinet member while he was his brother's Attorney General.

Gerald Ford had a kitchen cabinet while vice president, which he continued to seek advice from after he assumed the presidency in August 1974. The group included: Melvin Laird, Bryce Harlow, William Scranton, Robert Griffin, and Donald Rumsfeld.

Ronald Reagan had a kitchen cabinet of allies and friends from California who advised him during his terms. This group of ten to twelve businessmen were all strong proponents of the free enterprise system. His California backers included: Karl Bendetsen, Alfred Bloomingdale, Earl Brian, Justin Whitlock Dart, William French Smith, Charles Wick, oilman William A. Wilson, auto dealer Holmes Tuttle, beer baron Joseph Coors, steel magnate and philanthropist Earle Jorgensen, and about three to five others. Coors was the major funder and most active participant. He also funded many think tanks and policy institutes at about this time, including the Heritage Foundation.


List of Australian military personnel killed at Anzac Cove on 25 April 1915 of blair

This is a list of notable people who were killed in action during the landing at Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, in Turkey on Sunday, 25 April 1915 while serving with Australian armed forces during World War I. The list is ordered by family name.

According to the historians at the Australian War Memorial, it is generally accepted that the total number of Australian casualties, killed and wounded at Anzac Cove, on 25 April 1915 is something of the order of 2,000 men; and, although no-one can be certain of the precise number, it is generally accepted that something like 650 Australian servicemen were killed in action at Anzac Cove on 25 April 1915and, according to Stanley (2014), the "first wave to land at dawn on 25 April 1915 came from just six companies of the 9th, 10th and 11th Battalions of the Australian Imperial Force" and, of those who landed in that first wave, 101 were killed in action.

The last surviving individual who had served in any capacity for any of the combatants during the Gallipoli campaign was Alec Campbell (2731). Born in Tasmania on 26 February 1899, Campbell saw action at Gallipoli aged 16 (having given his age at the recruiting office as 18 years 4 months). He died in Tasmania on 16 May 2002, aged 103 years.


Contribution to the presidentialisation of British politics debate of blair

Michael Foley has written two books, namely, The Rise of the British Presidency and The British Presidency: Tony Blair and the Politics of Public Leadership that deal with the presidentialisation of British politics. In these books, Foley argues that various structural developments, changing leadership styles and new power resources have all combined to allow for a British presidency to emerge. Foley makes these arguments by using the American presidency as a point of reference and sees the two offices converging in terms of their wider roles. Moreover, Foley has used the premiership of Tony Blair as a primary case study in his writing. Foley argues that Blair's rise to office was not because of the Labour manifesto as a whole, but because of Blair's own personal vision and pledges. Blair's conduct in office was also based on personal outreach, and his decisions at various points bypassed the parliament and the cabinet. According to Foley, this showcases the leader-centred politics of Britain, which as a whole, has transformed the British Prime Minister into a British president. In addition to Foleys two foundational pieces on the British presidency, Foley broadened the debate to consider how leadership decline makes the case for the presidentialisation of British politics. Whilst continuing to use Blairs premiership as a case study, Foley discusses how Blairs alignment with failed policy initiatives and the decline of his influence in the media contributed to his loss of public support. Furthermore, Foley posits that Blair suffered from a lack of internal support due to his detachment from traditional parliamentary institutions. Foley's body of work is noteworthy because it does not indulge in the classic debate about the cabinet and prime ministerial government and brings about a fresh analysis on the topic


George Murray, 6th Duke of Atholl of blair

George Augustus Frederick John Murray, 6th Duke of Atholl, KT, DL (20 September 1814 16 January 1864) was a Scottish peer and freemason.

Born at Great Cumberland Place, London, he was the son of James Murray, 1st Baron Glenlyon, who was the second son of John Murray, 4th Duke of Atholl, and his wife Lady Emily Frances Percy, second daughter of Hugh Percy, 2nd Duke of Northumberland. He succeeded his father as baron in 1837 and his uncle John Murray as duke in 1846. Murray served in the British Army and was lieutenant of the 2nd Dragoon Guards, retiring in 1840.

Murray became a Deputy Lieutenant of Perthshire in 1846 and was invested as a Knight of the Thistle in 1853. As Lord Glenlyon, he formed the Atholl Highlanders in 1839 as his personal bodyguard. On 30 August of that year he attended the Earl of Eglinton's tournament in Ayrshire in the guise of 'The Knight of the Gael', accompanied by a retinue of his Highlanders. In 1844, when Queen Victoria stayed at Blair Castle, the Atholl Highlanders provided the guard for the Queen. So impressed was she with their turnout that she ordered they be presented with colours, giving them official status as a British regiment.

On 29 October 1839, he married Anne Home-Drummond, daughter of Henry Home-Drummond. Murray died in 1864, aged 49, from cancer of the neck and was succeeded in his titles by his only child John.

He served as 66th Grand Master Mason of Scotland from 1843-1863 and was Grand Master of England from 1843 until his death in January, 1864.


Orange Bowl of blair

The 2005 Orange Bowl was the BCS National Championship Game of the 2004 NCAA Division I-A football season and was played on January 4, 2005 at Pro Player Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida. The game matched the USC Trojans against the Oklahoma Sooners. Both teams entered with undefeated, 120 records. Despite only being a 1-point favorite, USC defeated Oklahoma by a score of 5519, led by quarterback Matt Leinart. ESPN named Leinart's performance as one of the top-10 performances in the first ten years of the BCS system.

The game featured many firsts regarding the Heisman Trophy. It was the first college game to have two Heisman winners on the same field (and on opposite teams): Leinart won the 2004 Heisman Trophy, which was awarded in the month prior to the Orange Bowl, and Oklahoma quarterback Jason White had won the award the previous season. The game also featured four of the five Heisman finalists of 2004: Leinart (winner), Oklahoma running back Adrian Peterson (first runner-up), White (second runner-up) and USC running back Reggie Bush (fourth runner-up); Bush would win the award the following season (although USC returned its copy of Bush's trophy and Bush forfeited the award following the institution of NCAA sanctions in 2010).

On June 10, 2010, USC was forced to vacate all games from December 2004 to the end of the 2005 season among other sanctions as the result of an NCAA investigation into the school's football and men's basketball programs. NCAA investigators released a report stating that a USC player, Reggie Bush, was ineligible beginning in December 2004. The NCAA ordered USC to vacate every win in which Bush appeared, including the 2005 Orange Bowl. The 2005 Orange Bowl is the only BCS National Championship Game ever to be vacated by the winning team. However, USC did retain the Associated Press (AP) national title.


Life of blair

After taking his degree, Murray worked as a land surveyor.

On 15 December 1956 in Pretoria, he married Margaret "Peggy" Yvonne Leach (born Louis Trichardt, 8 July 1935), the only daughter of Ronald Leonard Leach of Louis Trichardt, Transvaal, South Africa (Pretoria, 31 August 1910 Louis Trichardt, 18 December 1964) and wife (Lovedale Park, Louis Trichardt) Faith Kleinenberg (Louis Trichardt, 20 July 1913 Louis Trichardt, 11 June 1968) and paternal granddaughter of Charles Ronald Leach (Whittlesea, 26 March 1887 Eshowe, 7 December 1953) and first wife Louise Adelaide Zeederberg (? - Whittlesea, 5 June 1922). They had three children:

Lady Jennifer Murray (born 8 February 1958), who has married and has children

Bruce Murray, now 12th Duke of Atholl (born 6 April 1960), who has married and has children

Lord Craig John Murray (born 1963), who has married and has childrenIn 1996, on the death of his kinsman, a second cousin, once removed, Iain Murray, 10th Duke of Atholl, Murray succeeded as 11th Duke. However, the day before the death of the 10th Duke, it was announced that he had given his ancestral seat of Blair Castle and most of his estates to a charitable trust, thus effectively disinheriting his heir. He had been unimpressed when his heir had indicated that he had no desire to leave South Africa for Scotland. The new duke thus inherited little but the titles and the right to raise a private army.

Atholl continued to live in South Africa, while making annual visits to Scotland. He died on 15 May 2012 in a South African hospital at the age of 83. He was succeeded in his titles by his elder son, Bruce Murray, Marquess of Tullibardine.


Nocturne in C-sharp minor, Op. 27, No. 1 of blair

The Nocturne in C-sharp minor is initially marked larghetto and is in 4/4 meter, written as common time. It transitions to pi mosso (more movement) in measure 29, along with a time signature change to 3/4 meter. The piece returns to its original tempo and meter in measure 84, and ends in an adagio beginning in measure 99. The piece is 101 measures long and written in ternary form with coda; the primary theme is introduced, followed by a secondary theme and a repetition of the first.

The opening alternates between major and minor and uses wide arpeggios, commonly found in other nocturnes as well, in the left hand; such arpeggios require a wide left hand to play smoothly. James Huneker commented that the piece is "a masterpiece", pointing to the "morbid, persistent melody" of the left hand. The pi mosso uses mostly triplets in the left-hand and modulates to A-flat major in measure 49. It ends with a cadenza before transitioning back to the primary theme. For David Dubal, the pi mosso has a "restless, vehement power". Huneker also likens the pi mosso to a work by Beethoven due to the agitated nature of this section. The coda "reminds the listener of Chopin's seemingly inexhaustible prodigality" according to Dubal while Huneker calls it a "surprising climax followed by sunshine" before returning to the opening theme.

In theatreThe first duet of the ballet In the Night by Jerome Robbins (1970) was choreographed to this music.


The second theme of No. 1 in C minor

Modulation to A major

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