WATCH LIVE TEN SPORTS – wrist watch strap.
Watch Live Ten Sports
- TEN SPORTS (or Taj Entertainment Network) is a sports channel, widely broadcast in Asia. Its key programming includes Cricket, Football and sports-entertainment shows viz. WWE.
- a small portable timepiece
- a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship’s crew are on duty
- Keep under careful or protective observation
- look attentively; “watch a basketball game”
- Secretly follow or spy on
- Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
- populate: inhabit or live in; be an inhabitant of; “People lived in Africa millions of years ago”; “The people inhabited the islands that are now deserted”; “this kind of fish dwells near the bottom of the ocean”; “deer are populating the woods”
- Spend one’s life in a particular way or under particular circumstances
- actually being performed at the time of hearing or viewing; “a live television program”; “brought to you live from Lincoln Center”; “live entertainment involves performers actually in the physical presence of a live audience”
- Remain alive
- Be alive at a specified time
- not recorded; “the opera was broadcast live”
watch live ten sports – Timex Women's
The Timex Women’s Sport Ironman Green and Black Mid Size 10 Lap Watch lives at the intersection of comfort and functionality. The lightweight 35mm black and green resin case and bezel hug the digital display, which boasts features such as 100-hour chronograph, 10-lap memory recall, top pusher for easy lap and split options, 24-hour countdown timer and water resistance up to 330 feet (100m). The green resin band tapers down to 12mm lends a comfortable fit and sporty look to the watch as it reaches out to the buckle clasp.
20070609-2. Sea rabbit (Seara), Takeshi Yamada and people
The Sea Rabbit (Monafluffchus americanus) of Coney Island, Brooklyn, New York – This unique sea-dwelling rabbit, which is actually a close relative of the sea lion, was officially discovered and investigated by Henry Hudson when he first visited this land to colonize the area by order of the Dutch government. It was named New Amsterdam — today’s New York City. This island was named after he saw the beach covered with strange swimming wild rabbits. The word “Coney Island” means “wild rabbit island” in Dutch (originally Conyne Eylandt, or Konijneneiland in modern Dutch spelling). Sea rabbits were also referred mermaid rabbit, merrabbit, rabbit fish or seal rabbit in the natural history documents in the 17th century. The current conservation status, or risk of extinction, of the sea rabbit is Extinct in the Wild.
This website features two species of sea rabbits, which have been taken care of by Dr. Takeshi Yamada at the Coney Island Sea Rabbit Repopulation Center, which is a part of the Marine biology department of the Coney Island University in Brooklyn, New York. They are – Coney Island Sea Rabbit (Monafluffchus americanus) called “Seara” and Coney Island Tiger-striped Sea Rabbit (Monafluffchus konjinicus) called “Stripes”.
The photographs and videos featured in this website chronicle adventures of the Coney Island sea rabbits and the world as seen by them. This article also documented efforts of Dr. Takeshi Yamada for bringing back the nearly extinct sea rabbits to Coney Island in the City of New York and beyond. Dr. Yamada produced a series of public lectures, workshops, original public live interactive fine art performances and fine art exhibitions about sea rabbits at a variety of occasions and institutions in the City of New York and beyond. Dr. Yamada is an internationally active educator, book author, wildlife conservationist and high profile artist, who lives and works in Brooklyn, New York.
Other Common Names: Coney Island Sea Rabbit, Beach Rabbit, Seal Rabbit, mer-rabbit, atlantic Sea Rabbit.
Latin Name: Monafluffchus americanus
Origin: Atlantic coast of the United States
Description of the specimen: In the early 17th century’s European fur craze drove the fleet of Dutch ships to the eastern costal area of America. Then Holland was the center of the world just like the Italy was in the previous century. New York City was once called New Amsterdam when Dutch merchants landed and established colonies. Among them, Henry Hudson is probably the most recognized individual in the history of New York City today. “This small island is inhabited by two major creatures which we do not have in our homeland. The one creature is a large arthropod made of three body segments: the frontal segment resembles a horseshoe, the middle segment resembles a spiny crab and its tail resembles a sharp sword. Although they gather beaches here in great numbers, they are not edible due to their extremely offensive odor. Another creature which is abundant here, has the head of wild rabbit. This animal of great swimming ability has frontal legs resemble the webbed feet of a duck. The bottom half of the body resembles that of a seal. This docile rabbit of the sea is easy to catch as it does not fear people. The larger male sea rabbits control harems of 20 to 25 females. The meat of the sea rabbit is very tender and tasty.” This is what Hadson wrote in his personal journal in 1609 about the horseshoe crab and the sea rabbit in today’s Coney Island area of Brooklyn, New York. Sadly, just like the Dodo bird and the Thylacine, the sea rabbit was driven to extinction by the European settlers’ greed. When Dutch merchants and traders arrived here, sea rabbits were one of the first animals they hunted down to bring their furs to homeland to satisfy the fur craze of the time. To increase the shipment volume of furs of sea rabbit and beavers from New Amsterdam, Dutch merchants also started using wampum (beads made of special clam shells) as the first official currency of this country.
At the North Eastern shores of the United States, two species of sea rabbits were commonly found. They are Coney Island Sea Rabbit (Monafluffchus americanus) and Coney Island Tiger-striped Sea Rabbit (Monafluffchus konjinicus). Sadly, due to their over harvesting in the previous centuries, their conservation status became “Extinct in the Wild” (ET) in the Red List Endangered species by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Currently, these sea rabbits a
The Beer Cask Pennywell Road
Reg Hobbs, whose father was Charlie (of Beer Cask fame) boxed as a featherweight himself. He had a fine record as an amateur and was one of three boxers chosen by Fred Dyer — a Welsh man with a fine baritone voice and a sound record as a handler of boxers — to form a small stable in London.
Fellow Bristolian George Rose and Midlander Bert Kirby were the others who went. Reg won about three-quarters of his fights; he had a good left hand and was a skilful counter-puncher, talented enough to be matched against two Welsh champions. Nowadays he lives in Kingswood where his hobbies include classical music and “the avid reading of books on history”.
Dad began as a boot-maker and then ran the Beer Cask for nearly 40 years. He loved boxing and was actually co-promoting Harry Mansfield at a Park Street venue in the early days. That’s really going back. I looked on him as a great benefactor for the sport. He filled a void, turning an old shed at the back of the pub into a gym.
So many including some champions came there to train — or just to watch. And there was Bob Wade, of course, ‘a wonderful teacher en masse. No-one ever paid anything for lights or anything like that. Dad was just happy to keep boxing going.
I suppose I fought ten times or so at the Drill Hall, Old Market. As an amateur I’d often been paired with George Rose and then, as a pro, I beat him. I drew with him after that. Some at the ringside thought I’d beaten Rose again but not Kid Lewis the ref.
George, Bert Kirby — who was to become flyweight champion of Britain — and I lodged together in London, when Fred Dyer took us in charge. He was a bit of a fanatic about diet, I remember. Insisted on special food for us.
I used to train at the old National Sporting Club, a remarkable institution. It had a very Bohemian atmosphere. Big money was always changing hands during the fights there. I met and talked to many of the most brilliant boxers of the day during that period. Four times I fought at The Ring, Blackfriars — also the popular Premierland and Lime Grove Baths, Shepherds Bush. At Hackney, the ring was so small that the spectators were right up against the ropes. I got hit very low there by Billy Mack, fighting on his home ground. He should have been disqualified, of course. But instead, the referee decided to give me a minute’s rest. What do you think of that?
The most vivid memories for me are of the early days at the unlicensed shows. I once topped the bill at Yeovil and got 30 bob for it. An army champion’s opponent didn’t turn up and I was roped in. I knocked him out in the 2nd round. But I could be sent anywhere to fight at almost a moment’s notice. Chard… Gloucester… Shepton Mallet… Bridgwater.. . Cheltenham…
You didn’t even know who you were fighting. No such thing as contracts – and weights didn’t matter. It wasn’t unusual to end up taking on a bloke two stone heavier.
By the time I’d reached 30, I’d become a manager. I looked after Frank McAvoy and Jack Haskins. Frank did become Southern Central welterweight champion but I always felt he had the ability to go further.
Jack, a fine rugby player, of course, was a great big mountain of a man without an ounce of fat on him. He was so big he could just push his opponents over. Prince-Cox had this great idea of putting one rugby man on against another, ‘Digger’ Morris, at Gloucester, a typical gimmick. Jack won, by the way.
Looking back on my own career, I feel I developed a ‘sixth sense’ with my left hand. But, of course, you didn’t learn the trade at venues like Chard and Shepton Mallet — you needed to go to London. These days I’m happiest of all sitting at home listening to my Chopin and Beethoven records.
Yet I can still nostalgically hear Fred Dyer’s lovely Welsh voice.., can still remember the suppers we were given after fighting as amateurs at the United Services Club in Narrow Wine Street or the Drill Hall… can still see Dad sitting in his corner seat at the Arcade, along with engine driver Bill Brewer, offering advice to the contestants! Oh dear, what warm memories.
BEER CASK Pennywell Road
189 Pennywell Road, the Beer Cask was demolished in the early 1960’s.
1866. F. Puddy / 1867 – 69. William Slee / 1871 – 72. Henry Miles / 1874 – 75. Mrs. Miles / 1877. J. Brain – 1878. S. Mountain / 1879. Augustus Lyson / 1883. John Olley / 1885. James Harvey / 1886. Francis Biggs – 1887. John Morgan / 1889. Robert Hicks / 1891 – 1901. Edwin Fry / 1904. Mary Howell / 1909. Harry Taylor – 1914. Frederick Hurley / 1915. Stephen Lush Hobbs / 1916 to 1950. Charles Hobbs / 1950 – 56. Thomas Pippin.
During the time he was licensee at the Beer Cask, Pennywell Road, Mr. Hobbs trained in his own gymnasium nearly all the leading Bristol boxers of the time, including Bert Kirby, flyweight champion of England in 1930. He took over at the East Street Tavern about 1900* and after six years there, moved to the
watch live ten sports
The Timex Women’s Sport Ironman Pink and Black Mid Size 10 Lap Watch lives at the intersection of comfort and functionality. The lightweight 35mm black and pink resin case and bezel hug the digital display, which boasts features such as 100-hour chronograph, 10-lap memory recall, top pusher for easy lap and split options, 24-hour countdown timer and water resistance up to 330 feet (100m). The pink resin band tapers down to 12mm lends a comfortable fit and sporty look to the watch as it reaches out to the buckle clasp.