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Attila Márton

Attila Márton

Member of the National Assembly

In office
18 June 1998 – 5 May 2014

Personal details

(1963-03-14) 14 March 1963 (age 53)
Debrecen, Hungary

Political party
Fidesz (since 1994)


The native form of this personal name is Márton Attila. This article uses Western name order when mentioning individuals.
Attila Márton (born March 14, 1963)[1] is a Hungarian politician, member of the National Assembly (MP) for Hajdúszoboszló (Hajdú-Bihar County Constituency VII) from 2002 to 2014.[2] He was also a Member of Parliament from Fidesz Hajdú Bihar County Regional List between 1998 and 2002.[2]
He finished the car mechanics course of Landler Jenő Secondary Technical School at Debrecen in 1981. He graduated as a traffic process engineer with IT and business specialisation from the College of Transport and Telecommunications of Győr in 1984. He received a university degree in IT systems analysis in Debrecen in 1991 having accomplished the joint programme of Kossuth Lajos University of Debrecen. From 1984 he worked as a logistics manager. From 1988 until his election as MP in 1998 he worked in different positions for the Hajdúszoboszló headquarters of the Trans-Tisza Gas Supply Company in the field of business information technology including systems host, project manager, then senior IT staff. He has been active as a sports pilot since 1979 and has been on the board of the Hungarian Association of Aviation since 1998. He presided over the Association from 2000 to 2002.[1]
Political career[edit]
Márton started his political career in December 1993 upon the invitation of Fidesz. He ran in the national and local elections for the first time in 1994. He has been a member of Fidesz since May 1994 and a member of the Hajdú-Bihar County Board since 1996.[1] In the 1998 general election he secured a mandate from the Hajdú-Bihar County Regional List of Fidesz. He became a member of the Economic Committee in the same year and chaired the Ad Hoc Subcommittee Examining the Operation of Dunaferr Company.
In the 2002 election he secured a seat as an individual MP representing Hajdúszoboszló, Constituency VII, Hajdú-Bihar County. In the general election held in 2006, he was elected MP again. He was appointed a member of the Economic and Information Technology Committee. He defended his mandate in the 2010 parliamentary election.[2]

^ a b c “Biography” (PDF). Orsz

Viktor Kossakovsky

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Viktor Kossakovsky

Viktory Kossakovsky
(1961-07-19) 19 July 1961 (age 55)
Leningrad, Russia

Film director, Cinematographer, Filmmaker, Documentarian, Editor and Screenwriter

Years active
1978 – present

Viktor Aleksandrovich Kossakovsky (Russian: Виктор Александрович Косаковский; born 1961 in Leningrad) is a Russian filmmaker. He began his career in motion pictures at the Leningrad studio of Documentaries as assistant cameraman, assistant director and editor in 1978. In many of his films, Kossakovsky plays the role of editor, cinematographer, writer, and director. The film Tishe! (Hush!) was made from footage that Kossakovsky filmed outside his bedroom window in St. Petersburg.[1] The film was a festival success in 2002.[1] He graduated from the Higher Courses of Film Writers and Directors in Moscow in 1988.[2] In 1993, his first feature Belovy (The Belovs) won both the VPRO Joris Ivens Award and the Audience Award.[citation needed]
Other awards include the Special Jury Award at the International Documentary Film Festival Amsterdam for Pavel i Lyalya in 1999, the Documentary Award at the Edinburgh International Film Festival for Sreda (Wednesday), the Award of Honor at Karlovy Vary International Film Festival for Sreda, the Dok Leipzig Findling Award for Pavel i Lyala[3] the True Vision Award at the 2012 True/False Film Festival[4] and the Genziana d’Oro – Gran Premio Città di Trento at the 60th Trento Film Festival (2012).
He has begun his own film production company in St. Petersburg Kossakovsky Film Production, with the objective of creating a cinema of poetics and reality.[citation needed]

Demonstration (documentary) (2013)
Long Live the Antipodes! (documentary)/¡Vivan las Antipodas! (2011)
Svyato (documentary short)/Svyato (2005)
Russia from my Window (documentary)/ Россия из моего окна (2003)
Hush (documentary)/Тише!/Tishe! (2002)
I Loved You (documentary)/Я любил тебя (2003)
Pavel i Lyala (documentary)/Павел и Ляля (1998)
Wednesday 07.19.61 (documentary short)/Среда 19.07.6

Secondary research

Secondary research (also known as desk research) involves the summary, collation and/or synthesis of existing research rather than primary research, in which data are collected from, for example, research subjects or experiments.[1]
Care should be taken to distinguish secondary research from primary research that uses raw secondary data sources. The key of distinction is whether the secondary source used has already been analyzed and interpreted by the primary authors.
The term is widely used in health research, legal research and market research. The principal methodology in health secondary research is the systematic review, commonly using meta-analytic statistical techniques, but other methods of synthesis, like realist reviews and meta-narrative[2] reviews, have been developed in recent years. Such secondary research uses the primary research of others typically in the form of research publications and reports.
In a market research context, secondary research is taken to include the reuse, by a second party, of any data collected by a first party or parties.
In archaeology and landscape history, desk research is contrasted with fieldwork.
Sometimes, secondary research is required in the preliminary stages of research to determine what is known already and what new data is required or else to inform research design. At other times, it may be the only research technique used.
A key performance area in secondary research is the full citation of original sources, usually in the form of a complete listing or annotated listing.
Secondary sources could include previous research reports, newspapers, magazines and journals as well as government and NGO statistics.
See also[edit]

Primary research


^ Crouch; Sunny Crouch; Matthew Housden (2003). Marketing research for managers; The Marketing Series; Chartered Institute of Marketing. Butterworth-Heinemann. p. 22. ISBN 0750654538. 
^ Diffusion of Innovations in Health Service Organisations: a systematic literature review

Marias barn (TV series)

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Marias barn


Based on
New Testament, Bible/Cecil Bødker’s books

Narrated by
Ulla Sjöblom

Country of origin

Original language(s)

No. of seasons

No. of episodes


Original network

Picture format

Original release
1 December (1987-12-01) – 24 December 1987 (1987-12-24)


Preceded by
Julpussar och stjärnsmällar (1986)

Followed by
Liv i luckan med julkalendern (1988)

Marias barn (“Maria’s Child”) was the Sveriges Television’s Christmas calendar in 1987.[1] It was an animated series based on the New Testament stories of Virgin Mary’s son, Jesus.[2]
The stories are based on Danish writer Cecil Bødker’s two novels, who in turn are based on the New Testament and other older stories about Jesus, as Cecil Bødker tried to reflect life in Ancient Egypt and Palestine upon the time Jesus was born. It follows the story all the way from the birth of Jesus to his crucifixion.

^ “Marias barn” (in Swedish). Svensk mediedatabas. 1987. Retrieved 2 December 2014. 
^ “Julkalendrar i SVT” (in Swedish). Sveriges Television. Retrieved 2 December 2014. 

This animated television series–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Wright Township, Michigan

Wright Township is the name of 2 townships in the U.S. state of Michigan:

Wright Township, Hillsdale County, Michigan
Wright Township, Ottawa County, Michigan

See also

Wright Township (disambiguation)

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

William Henry Draper (hymnwriter)

For other people named William Henry Draper, see William Henry Draper (disambiguation).
William Henry Draper (19 December 1855 – 9 August 1933) was an English hymnist and clergyman who composed about sixty hymns. He is most famous for “All Creatures of Our God and King”, his translation of “Canticle of the Sun” by Francis of Assisi.[1]


1 Biography
2 Personal life
3 Well-known hymns
4 Published hymnals
5 References

Draper was born in Kenilworth, Warwickshire on 19 December 1855, the fifth son of Henry and Lucy Mary Draper.[2] He attended Cheltenham College, and went up to Keble College, Oxford as an exhibitioner. He was ordained in 1880.[3] He was then Curate of St Mary’s, Shrewsbury, and became successively Vicar of Alfreton in 1883 and Vicar of the Abbey Church, Shrewsbury in 1889. In 1899, he became Rector of Adel Church, Leeds, a position he retained for twenty-one years. During the First World War, he also acted as deputy for the Professor of English Literature at the University of Leeds, who was absent on war service. In 1918, Draper was appointed as a member of the council for the revision of the Anglican communion service.[4]
In 1919, he became Master of the Temple in London.[5] In 1930, contending that he had spent too long in one place, he left the Temple to become Vicar of Weare, retiring in 1933 shortly before his death.[6]
Throughout his career, he contributed hymns to periodicals such as The Guardian and the Church Monthly. He also wrote a book of Poems of the Love of England, a biography of Sir Nathan Bodington, a survey of the University extension movement in 1923, and A Picture of Religion in England in 1927. He also developed a scheme for the establishment of church lectures in the universities.
He died in Clifton, Bristol on 9 August 1933.
Personal life[edit]
Draper married Edith, daughter of the High Court judge and Liberal politician George Denman, in 1883. She died in 1884, shortly after childbirth. He then married Emilie Augusta FitzHerbert Wright in 1889, who died in 1913. In 1920, he took a third wife, Silvia Mary Richards, daughter of the Rev. G. C. Richards who was then Canon of Durham and Professor of Greek and Classical Literature in the University of Durham.
In addition to losing two wives, several of Draper’s children predeceased him. One daughter, Angela Lucy, died in February 1903 in unknown circumstances, and three of his sons died in the First World War.[1][7] Another daughter married the