4.273-13.625 0-17.916-13.431-27.819-38.955-27.819h-22.519l-19.379 15.96v104.463l20.802-17.135-.002-33.525h6.877l33.028 50.631 17.282-14.277L263.595 200c3.174-2.012 12.636-8.289 19.554-15.835zm-50.031 4.477v-36.368h5.961c24.773 0 34.688 7.71 34.688 24.727 0 2.209-.229 4.25-.686 6.192-.224.761-.465 1.076-.904 1.619-.721.888-2.611 2.333-3.959 2.633-4.234.818-8.578 1.196-14.002 1.196l-21.098.001zM89.272 136.547H25.808L6.474 152.508h53.811L0 253.193h63.869l19.308-15.95H28.973zM193.334 121.473c11.476 0 22.47-3.801 31.363-11.118 0 0 3.774-2.191 15.133-12.687 11.357-10.495 21.633-26.392 21.773-43.814V53.425C261.605 25.025 241.528 0 210.831 0c-11.475 0-22.804 3.801-31.697 11.118L165.53 22.512c-14.487 11.704-22.828 27.684-22.973 45.105V68.059c-.002 28.387 20.078 53.414 50.777 53.414zm-22.021-96.086c.01-.015.018-.025.025-.041 1.14-1.91 3.175-2.984 3.932-3.333 5.695-2.385 12.02-3.72 18.777-3.72 26.681 0 46.902 21.226 46.902 49.47 0 10.383-2.9 19.943-7.853 27.933-.082.114-.173.25-.271.414-1.418 2.38-4.229 3.463-4.229 3.463l.002.001c-5.621 2.309-11.842 3.607-18.49 3.607-29.335 0-46.896-18.935-46.896-49.469.001-10.557 2.997-20.251 8.101-28.325zM95.734 115.72c10.149-4.194 19.545-12.894 25.05-18.685.186-.189.356-.357.55-.556 4.534-4.607 9.729-10.653 9.718-20.479-.016-15.455-13.399-22.374-23.705-24.592l6.057-4.979c6.531-5.026 10.73-11.953 10.874-19.758C124.428 12.091 115.153 1 89.379 1H65.096L45.737 16.96v103.513h22.337c9.141 0 19.218-1.134 27.66-4.753zM66.499 18.422l9.944-.001c26.068 0 27.61 13.261 27.61 24.162 0 1.083-.08 2.075-.231 3.025-.073.426-.44 1.175-.996 1.858-.724.891-2.471 2.419-3.461 2.63-.306.066-1.417.136-2.086.136h-30.78v-31.81zm0 49.486h11.687c9.28 0 32.105 4.267 32.105 24.004 0 1.918-.068 3.843-.667 5.189-.749 1.797-1.24 2.221-1.896 2.845-.998.947-2.808 1.683-4.454 2.032-4.783.989-7.525 1.121-12.714 1.121H66.499V67.908z"/>
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    Ictus Ensemble with Amir ElSaffar

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    Moussem Cities Damascus

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    BOZAR/Centre for Fine Arts


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    In the presence of Greg de Cuir Jr. & Ephraim Asili

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    Belgian National Orchestra

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    Hot Art - Wikipedia

    Hot Art

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to navigation Jump to search

    Hot Art:
    Chasing Thieves and Detectives through the Secret World of Stolen Art
    Hot Art book cover.jpg
    First edition cover of Canadian release
    AuthorJoshua Knelman
    SubjectTrue crime
    Genrenon-fiction, book[1]
    PublisherDouglas & McIntyre
    Publication date
    September 2, 2011
    Media typePrint (hardback and paperback)
    Pages316 pp.

    Hot Art: Chasing Thieves and Detectives through the Secret World of Stolen Art is a non-fiction book, written by Canadian writer Joshua Knelman, first published in September 2011 by Douglas & McIntyre. In the book, the author chronicles his four-year investigation into the world of international art theft.[2] Knelman traveled from Cairo to New York, London, Montreal, and Los Angeles compiling his book; which has been called "A major work of investigative journalism", and "a globetrotting mystery filled with cunning and eccentric characters."[3]

    Awards and honours[edit]

    Hot Art received the 2012 "Arthur Ellis Award" for "Best Crime Nonfiction".[4] The book also received the 2012 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction".[5]

    See also[edit]


    1. ^ Goodreads, Hot Art, Book review, Retrieved November 23, 2012
    2. ^ Laycock, Holly, Staying Under the Radar, Propeller Magazine, Retrieved November 21, 2012
    3. ^ Douglas & McIntyre, Hot Art, Book review, Retrieved November 21, 2012
    4. ^ Crime Writers of Canada, 2012 Arthur Ellis Awards Winners, Best Crime Non-fiction, Retrieved November 21, 2012
    5. ^ Faculty of Arts, November 7, 2012, Joshua Knelman wins the 2012 Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Headlines (News Releases), Retrieved November 21, 2012

    External links[edit]

    • Upper Hudson Library System, Hot Art, Excerpt, Retrieved November 21, 2012

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    Teat - Wikipedia


    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to navigation Jump to search
    The teats protruding from the udder of a cow. Teats vary in number and size on cattle.
    Part of a milking device that fits over the teats of a cow.

    A teat is the projection from the udder or mammary glands of mammals from which milk flows or is ejected for the purpose of feeding young.[1][2][3] In many mammals the teat projects from the udder. The number of teats vary by mammalian species and often corresponds to the size of an average litter for that animal.[4][5] In some cases, milk is removed from the teat of a female animal for the purpose of human consumption.

    The quality of some domesticated animals is determined by the establishment of desired characteristics, such as teat size and placement.[6][7]

    Number and positioning in animals[edit]

    The number and positioning of mammary glands and teats varies widely among mammals. The protruding teats and accompanying glands can be located anywhere along the two milk lines. In general most mammals develop mammary glands in pairs along these lines, with a number approximating the number of young typically birthed at a time. The number of teats varies from 2 (in most primates) to 18 (in pigs). The Virginia opossum has 13, one of the few mammals with an odd number.[8][9] The following table lists the number and position of teats and glands found in a range of mammals:

    Species[10] Anterior teats
    Intermediate teats
    Posterior teats
    Total teats
    Goat, sheep, horse
    guinea pig
    0 0 2 2
    Cattle 0 0 4 4
    Cat 2 2 4 8
    Dog 4 2 2 or 4 8 or 10
    Mouse 6 0 4 10
    Rat 6 2 4 12
    Pig 6 6 6 18
    proboscideans, primates 2 0 0 2

    Disease of teats[edit]

    A number of diseases can affect the teats of cattle.[11]

    Goats are also affected by diseases of the teats.[12]


    Teat is derived from the Old French or Dutch word, "tete" or the Greek word τιτθύς[13]. An alternative, but possibly not unrelated, would be the Welsh word "teth" or the Old English, "titt" which is still used as a slang term.The words "teat" and "tit" share a Germanic ancestor. The second of the two, tit, was inherited directly from Proto-Germanic, while the first entered English via Old French.[14][15]


    1. ^ "teat - Wiktionary". en.wiktionary.org. Retrieved 12 August 2017.
    2. ^ "Definition of TEAT". www.merriam-webster.com. Retrieved 12 August 2017.
    3. ^ "teat - definition of teat in English - Oxford Dictionaries". Oxford Dictionaries - English. Retrieved 12 August 2017.
    4. ^ Rowen D. Frandson; W. Lee Wilke; Anna Dee Fails (1 April 2013), Anatomy and Physiology of Farm Animals, John Wiley & Sons, pp. 449–451, ISBN 978-1-118-68601-0
    5. ^ "Mammalian Milk". www.earthlife.net. Retrieved 12 August 2017.
    6. ^ "Teat Structure Chart". American Boer Goat Association. Retrieved 2017-11-22.
    7. ^ Blackburn, Lorrie. "More on Teats". The National Pygmy Goat Association. Retrieved 2017-11-22.
    8. ^ "With the Wild Things – Transcripts". Digitalcollections.fiu.edu. Archived from the original on 2013-03-23. Retrieved 2013-04-05.
    9. ^ Stockard, Mary (2005) Raising Orphaned Baby Opossums. Alabama Wildlife Center.
    10. ^ Cunningham, Merle; LaTour, Mickey A. & Acker, Duane (2005). Animal Science and Industry. Pearson Prentice Hall. ISBN 978-0-13-046256-5.
    11. ^ Ruegg, Pamela L. "Diseases of Bovine Teats and Skin - Reproductive System". Merck Veterinary Manual. Retrieved 2017-11-22.
    12. ^ "Mastitis and Ketosis: Health Problems of Lactating Does". www.tennesseemeatgoats.com.
    13. ^ Schrevelius' Greek Lexicon, Translated Into English, with Many New Words Added, Retrieved 11 August 2018
    14. ^ Harper, Douglas (2001–2010). "teat". Online Etymological Dictionary. Retrieved 15 August 2011.
    15. ^ Harper, Douglas (2001–2010). "tit (1)". Online Etymological Dictionary. Retrieved 15 August 2011.

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