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Shakespeare's 'first classroom' on view
« Reply #104 on: April 23, 2016, 01:20:39 AM »

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Shakespeare's 'first classroom' on view

Shakespeare's 'original classroom' revealed



       

        By Sean Coughlan
        Education correspondent
   

   
   

       


   

                                                                                                   

               
                Classroom

           
           
Image caption
               
                    The young Shakespeare would have had his school lessons and seen his first plays in this room
               

           

The original classroom where William Shakespeare is believed to have studied and seen his first plays opens to the public for the first time this weekend.

The classroom is owned by the King Edward VI school, the direct successor to the grammar school in Stratford-upon-Avon attended by Shakespeare from about 1571.

It will be open to visitors after a £1.8m lottery-funded renovation.

Among the discoveries was a hidden pre-Reformation wall painting.

Bennet Carr, headmaster of the modern day grammar school, says of the atmospheric building: "If I'm on my own in there sometimes, the hairs stand on the back of my neck."

His school is now going to share the classroom with visitors, with the renovated building opening on Saturday, the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare's death.

The schoolroom where Shakespeare studied from the age of seven was the upper floor of the town's half-timbered medieval guildhall.


               
               
               

               
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    A medieval painting of John the Baptist on the Guildhall wall was discovered during renovations
               

           

There are no surviving records of the pupils who attended in the 16th Century.

                                                                                                   

But Prof Ronnie Mulryne of Warwick University says it is almost certain that this was Shakespeare's school, until about the age of 14 or 15.

William's father John Shakespeare, a businessman and member of the local council, would have worked in the offices below the schoolroom.

There would have been 40 boys, from the age of seven to 15, all taught together in the same room by a single teacher. They sat on long wooden benches, called "forms" for school days that stretched from 6am to 6pm.


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 JOHN CAIRNS
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Pupils were taught in the upper room of the medieval guildhall building
               

           

This was a classical education, with a strong emphasis on Latin and rote learning, and it was where he first encountered writers such as Ovid, who would later be influential in his work.

Shakespeare didn't go to university and all his formal education would have been in this single room.

This classroom, under big wooden ceiling beams, has another claim to fame. It was where Shakespeare probably saw his very first play.

Travelling players visiting the town had to perform before the local authorities, before they would be licensed to appear before the public.


               
               
               

               
               
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                 King Edward VI School
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    The old schoolroom and guildhall are still part of the school campus
               

           

The schoolroom was the venue for these private performances and Prof Mulryne says William would have attended with his father, who was part of the invited audience.

"It's hardly conceivable that he wouldn't have taken an opportunity to see the plays," says Prof Mulryne.

Among the plays presented were King Leir - an early version of the story that Shakespeare would write as King Lear - and Henry V.


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 PA
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    A heavily initialled 18th Century desk: The room has been used for lessons for centuries
               

           

Prof Mulryne says these performers, arriving with drums, trumpets and costumes, must have made a huge impression - and this would have been Shakespeare's first contact with professional actors.

The guildhall, built in 1420, was named after a religious foundation - the Guild of the Holy Cross.

The guild was closed in the Reformation in the 1540s, but Prof Mulryne says it seemed to have "morphed" seamlessly into the new town council, based in the same building, with much the same people and keeping its upstairs school.


               
               
               

               
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Prof Ronnie Mulryne says this is where Shakespeare's world view was first formed
               

           

Under the new religious order, the medieval wall paintings in churches had to be removed as symbols of the old Catholic faith. Shakespeare's father was paid to "deface" the richly-coloured decorations in the guild chapel next door.

But it's open to debate whether he was trying to erase or preserve these works of religious art, because rather than destroy them they were concealed with a covering of limewash.

This also happened to an altar painting in the guildhall - and one of the biggest discoveries during the restoration was finding a well-preserved picture of John the Baptist, painted almost 600 years ago.


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 Sarah Beaumont
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    The restoration found a private altar in the guildhall, covered over in the Restoration
               

           

Such religious disputes were much more than cultural differences, it was a turbulent time of violence and political danger. And the schoolroom's story shows how closely a young Shakespeare was surrounded by the Tudor politics of religion.

While Shakespeare's own beliefs remain a matter of academic debate, it's clear that his teachers had strong links to the outlawed Catholic tradition.

Simon Hunt, who would have been Shakespeare's first teacher, left the school to become a Jesuit priest. His successors Thomas Jenkins and John Cottom also both had strong Catholic associations.

Cottom had a brother who was a priest who was executed in London, a year or so after Shakespeare had left school. In a small community, such stories must have caused shockwaves.

If there is any substance to the theory that Shakespeare spent time as a teacher in Lancashire, that also stemmed from the Cottoms, who were connected to the Hoghton family where a William Shakeshaft was recorded in the early 1580s.


               
               
               

               
               
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                 PA
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Modern pupils from the King Edward VI school on the type of benches used by Tudor pupils
               

           

Prof Mulryne says the school and guildhall help to put Shakespeare's background into its actual historical setting.

And it shows his early influences, including his "rather vivid, technicolour" father.

As well as being a successful entrepreneur and local worthy, John Shakespeare was also in the dock in this same building, facing charges for assault and for leaving a muck heap outside his door.

The young Shakespeare would have studied Latin plays upstairs and seen the drama of real-life courts and local politics downstairs.

"It gives us a much greater sense of what life was like for the young William Shakespeare," says Prof Mulryne.

"It builds a picture of how his mind was formed."


Shakespeare: England's greatest storyteller


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 Reuters
               
           

           
       
  • Born in 1564, and the earliest record of his writing dates from 1592

  • Wrote around 38 full plays including Romeo and Juliet, A Midsummer Night's Dream, Hamlet, King Lear and Macbeth

  • Words including "assassination", "addiction", "generous" and "bedroom" had their first recorded uses in his plays

  • Introduced phrases like "elbow room", "heart of gold" and "tower of strength" to the English language

  • Acted as well as wrote, and owned a share in the original Globe theatre

  • Died on 23 April 1616, aged 52

  • In depth: Shakespeare's life and legacy.


Discover more about Shakespeare


Source: Shakespeare's 'first classroom' on view







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Backlash after Obama EU intervention
« Reply #105 on: April 24, 2016, 01:00:05 AM »
Backlash after Obama EU intervention

Backlash after Barack Obama EU referendum intervention



   
   

       
  •    
    23 April 2016


  •            
  • From the section EU Referendum



   

                                                                                                   

           

   
Media captionUS President Barack Obama: "UK is going to be in the back of the queue"

US President Barack Obama has been accused of doing Downing Street's bidding - after he said the UK would be at "the back of the queue" for American trade deals if it left the EU.

Mr Obama was criticised by pro-Brexit campaigners after he warned of the consequences of the UK leaving the EU.

UKIP's Nigel Farage said Mr Obama was "talking down Britain", while Tory Liam Fox said his views were "irrelevant".

Mr Obama, on a three-day UK visit, will meet Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn later.

His intervention came on his first full day in the UK and comes just weeks ahead of the 23 June in-out referendum.

Speaking at a joint news conference with Prime Minister David Cameron on Friday, Mr Obama said the US "wants Britain's influence to grow - including within Europe". 

"The UK is at its best when it's helping to lead a strong European Union. It leverages UK power to be part of the EU.

"I don't think the EU moderates British influence in the world, it magnifies it."


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 Kensington Palace
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Prince George, who was dressed in his pyjamas and slippers, stayed up to meet Mr and Mrs Obama at Kensington Palace on Friday evening
               

           

               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 PA
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    The young prince gave his parents' dinner guests a demonstration of his riding skills
               

           

               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 Reuters
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Prince Harry joined the two couples for the evening
               

           

BBC political correspondent Iain Watson said Mr Obama's message on trade was "very blunt" and "really upped the ante" in the referendum debate.

Leave campaigner Mr Farage drew attention to the US president's terminology, saying his use of the phrase "back of the queue" rather than the more common American vernacular "back of the line" suggested Mr Obama was doing the prime minister's "bidding".

"I think that's shameful," he added.

Mr Fox said Mr Obama would be leaving the White House soon, and therefore his comments were "largely irrelevant".

New markets

Conservative MP Dominic Raab labelled Mr Obama a "lame-duck American president doing an old British friend a political favour".

Downing Street rejected suggestions that any lines had been fed to Mr Obama, saying the US president spoke for himself.

Sir Andrew Cahn, a former chief executive of UK Trade & Investment, told BBC Radio 4's Today programme that Britain would "miss out on something very important and valuable" if it left the EU and was not part of a proposed trade deal between the bloc and the US.

Former foreign secretary Lord Owen said "Britain needs to create new markets away from the EU".


           

   
Media captionLondon Mayor Boris Johnson has said that he finds the US's "lectures" on EU referendum "paradoxical [and] very odd"

Meanwhile, another prominent Leave campaigner - former cabinet minister Iain Duncan Smith - has tried to move the referendum debate on to immigration.

In an article in the Daily Mail, he says the introduction of a national living wage - a move he supported while in government - will "surely lead to another stampede to our borders".

He adds: "To make the Living Wage work for British people, we need to be able to control the number of people coming in."

On his second full day in London, Mr Obama is visiting the Globe Theatre, where celebrations marking the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare's death are taking place.

Later, he will hold talks with Labour leader Mr Corbyn.


EU referendum: In depth


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 Reuters
               
           

           
       

The UK's EU vote: All you need to know

EU for beginners: A guide

Is Britain safer in or out of the EU?

A-Z guide to EU-speak

Who's who: The Vote Leave team

Who's who: The Remain campaign



Source: Backlash after Obama EU intervention







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Rich list reveals steel family losses
« Reply #106 on: April 25, 2016, 01:00:07 AM »
Rich list reveals steel family losses

Rich list 2016 reveals steel magnate's fortune drop



   
   

       
  •    
    24 April 2016


  •            
  • From the section UK



   

                                                                                                   

               
                From top left clockwise - Adele, Sir James Dyson, Lewis Hamilton and Lakshmi MittalImage copyright
                 Getty Images, EPA, AP
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Adele, Lewis Hamilton and Sir James Dyson all increased their fortunes while Lakshmi Mittal and his family dropped down the rich list
               

           

The family behind Europe's biggest steelmaker has lost more than £2bn in the past year, the annual Sunday Times Rich List has revealed.

Lakshmi Mittal, owner of ArcelorMittal, who held the top slot in 2008 with £27.7bn now has a fortune of £7.12bn and is number 11 on this year's list. 

The number of London billionaires fell for the first time since the financial crash - from 80 in 2015 to 77.

There are also a record 125 women on this year's top 1,000 list.

At the top of the 2016 guide to Britain and Ireland's richest people are property tycoons the Reuben brothers, owners of London's Millbank Tower and the John Lewis headquarters, who have a fortune of £13.1bn.

Mumbai-born David and Simon Reuben, who also own London Oxford Airport and London Heliport, have increased their fortune by £3.4bn in the past year.

Others on the list include:


  • Sir James Dyson - best known for inventing his vacuum cleaner and who is now trying to move into the car market - has seen a 43% rise in wealth, making him the first self-made Briton to break the £5bn barrier

  • Formula One champion Lewis Hamilton is Britain's wealthiest sportsman, worth £106m

  • England and Manchester United captain Wayne Rooney tops this year's list for young sportsmen in Britain - worth £82m


  • Adele has been named as Britain's richest ever female musician with an £85m fortune - an increase of £35m compared to last year

  • Former Beatle Sir Paul McCartney topped the musicians list with an estimated £760m fortune -  boosted by his American heiress wife's £150m stake in her family's US trucking business

  • Britain's richest self made woman is Denise Coates - who turned a small chain of betting shops into the world's biggest online gambling firm - Bet365. She's now worth more than £3.7m


               
               
               

               
               
                 Image copyright
                 EPA
               
           

           
           
Image caption
               
                    Wayne Rooney has amassed an £82m fortune which makes him the richest sportsman aged 30 or under
               

           

Making it onto the Rich List at all requires at least £103m.

                                                                                                   

Brothers Sri and Gopi Hinduja, who run the Hinduja Group, remain in second place a year on with an unchanged fortune of £13bn.

Completing the top three is Warner Music owner Len Blavatnik, who has £11.59bn. He has dropped two places after a reduction in wealth by £1.58bn.

The Mittals' previous vast wealth of £27.7bn was the biggest fortune achieved by anyone on the list before or since.

Earlier this month it was reported that ArcelorMittal board member Wilbur Ross could be among investors expected to be contacted about buying some of Tata's business interests in the UK.


                                                                                               

Source: Rich list reveals steel family losses







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TJ

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Re: News Capture - Todays News
« Reply #107 on: April 25, 2016, 01:31:30 AM »
Well dyson  moved to the  Far East, as warehouses and production are cheaper out there, plus wages are less and overall expenses are less.

So it's basically down to money.

Then you put up the prices of the dyson products and make millions and then go into the "car market" to make even more money.

You basically forget about the UK and lay off workers and shut down factories to produce a better and more expensive product using a cheaper labour .

You splice your interests across countiries and boundaries thus avoiding tax as well [you do what all big companies do]

Just juggle your intersts around the world and use third world labour to sell here and avoid tax in the process by "doing business across multiple tax   durisdictions]




TJ

  • Guest
Re: News Capture - Todays News
« Reply #108 on: April 25, 2016, 01:49:47 AM »
That is how to donate to the third world  :D


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Billy Paul of Me and Mrs Jones dies
« Reply #109 on: April 26, 2016, 01:00:03 AM »
Billy Paul of Me and Mrs Jones dies

Soul's Billy Paul, singer of Me and Mrs Jones, dies



   
   

       
  •    
    25 April 2016


  •            
  • From the section US & Canada



   

                                                                                                   

               
                Billy Paul in glasses and a top hat, singing in to a microphone

           
           
Image caption
               
                    This 1974 photograph shows Mr Paul performing on Top of the Pops
               

           

The American soul singer Billy Paul has died at the age of 80.

He was best known for his 1972 hit Me and Mrs Jones, which won a Grammy award and reached number one in the US.

A statement on his website said he died on Sunday of a "serious medical condition". The NME music magazine has reported that this was pancreatic cancer.

Mr Paul, who was born as Paul Williams in Philadelphia, helped shape the course of modern R&B music.

In his youth, he performed alongside soul legends including Charlie Parker and Nina Simone.

His biggest hit Me and Mrs Jones, about an extra-marital affair, has been covered by artists including Michael Buble and Hall & Oates.

In 2003, Mr Paul won a $500,000 (then £250,534) lawsuit for royalties owed for it from 1994 to 2002 by Assorted Music.

The company said it was an accounting issue and not a case of trying to cheat anyone out of money.

                                                                                                   

Mr Paul is survived by his wife, Blanche Williams.


                                                                                               

Source: Billy Paul of Me and Mrs Jones dies







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Scottish Power to pay £18m penalty
« Reply #110 on: April 27, 2016, 01:00:29 AM »
Scottish Power to pay £18m penalty


   

Scottish Power to pay £18m after customer service failings



   
   

       
  •    
    26 April 2016


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  • From the section Business



   

                                                                                                   

               
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Scottish Power is to pay £18m for customer service failings linked to a new computer system.

The energy regulator, Ofgem, said the firm failed to treat its customers fairly, with inadequate call handling, complaint resolution and billing.

More than 300,000 customers across the UK received late bills. The £18m will go to vulnerable customers and charity.

Ofgem said Scottish Power had improved its customer service and co-operated during the 18 month investigation.

The penalty is the third-largest imposed by the regulator. In December, it ordered Npower to pay £26m for sending out inaccurate bills and failing to deal with complaints correctly.

'Strong message'

Ofgem said that the issues with Scottish Power's customer service led to more than one million complaints between June 2013 and December 2015.

Ofgem chief executive Dermot Nolan said: "Scottish Power let its customers down during the implementation of a new IT system. When things went wrong, it didn't act quickly enough to fix them. This created frustration and worry for many customers, who also wasted a lot of time trying to contact the supplier by phone.

"The £18m payment sends a strong message to all energy companies about the importance of treating consumers well at all times, including while new systems are put in place."


               
               
               

               
               
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Neil Clitheroe, Scottish Power's head of energy retail and generation, said: "Scottish Power has worked with Ofgem throughout this investigation. We apologise unreservedly to those customers affected.

"In order to upgrade our old IT systems, we invested £200m on new technology to allow us to deliver smarter digital products and services to benefit our customers.

"During the complex transition between systems we encountered a range of technical issues. This led to an unacceptable increase in complaints and reduced the quality of our customer service.

"I gave a guarantee that no customer would be left out of pocket by these issues and we continue to compensate customers who have been affected."

Following the problems with its IT systems, Scottish Power has already paid out at least £30m in compensation to its customers.

After the latest Ofgem penalty, its payments will now reach £48m.

Ofgem said that Scottish Power had improved its customer service since its investigation had begun.

It said the average call waiting time, the rate of abandoned calls and the number of Ombudsman cases had all more than halved. In addition, the number of late bills had fallen by three-quarters.


Have you been affected by any of the issues raised in this story? Did you receive late bills? You can share your experience by emailing [email protected].

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Source: Scottish Power to pay £18m penalty







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