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Deisenbe

Joined 17 August 2005

Please read my new essay: Wikipedia:Editing Wikipedia is like visiting a foreign country.

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Editors Barnstar Hires.png The Editor's Barnstar
The coverage of American history on Wikipedia is significantly better because of your research and writing. By creating or improving myriad articles ranging from Moses Jacob Ezekiel in recent weeks,[20] to bigger efforts like Negro Fort or biographies of interesting characters and places like Addison Mizner and Mineshaft, you've illuminated fascinating and important stories and facts. And you've done it with very little controversy. On behalf of Wikipedia readers, "Keep up the good work!" Mobi Ditch (talk) 09:19, 4 February 2019 (UTC)
Barnstar of Diligence Hires.png La Insignia de Diligencia (Barnstar for Diligence)
Gracias. Reficul18nov1974 (discusión) 12:20 10 nov 2015 (UTC)
Original Barnstar Hires.png The Original Barnstar
Thank you for creating the Texas Civil War Museum!Zigzig20s (talk) 13:34, 13 June 2018 (UTC)
Content Creativity Barnstar.png The Content Creativity Barnstar
For the creation of Union Literary Institute apparently from scratch in a short time. While there is no doubt further work to be done, this is an excellent addition to Wikipedia. DES (talk)DESiegel Contribs 02:12, 8 October 2019 (UTC)


Editor of the week barnstar.svgThis user received the Editor of the Week award.







I enjoy editing and writing articles on a wide variety of subjects centered on the history, literature, or politics of Spain, the southern United States; African Americans; sexual minorities; pornography. But I get pretty far afield, like Golden Age of Radio or IBM MT/ST, the latter of which was my first article. (I owned an MT/ST.)

Personal informationEdit

My name is Daniel Eisenberg. I grew up and attended elementary and high school in Canisteo, New York, though due to my father's participation in the Korean War, I attended third grade (1953-54) in a U.S. Army school in Sendai, Japan. I have a B.A. in Romance Languages from Johns Hopkins University and a Ph.D. in Spanish from Brown University. I was from 2000 to 2008 the editor of the journal Cervantes, published by the Cervantes Society of America (http://cervantesjournal.com or https://web.archive.org/web/20140801155459/http://users.ipfw.edu/jehle/cervante/bcsalist.htm). In 1976 I founded and until 1992 edited and published the Journal of Hispanic Philology. I was a Contributing Editor of the Encyclopedia of Homosexuality, published by Garland in 1990.

I was Distinguished Research Professor at Florida State University, where I taught from 1974 to 1996. I am now retired.

You can find my personal page at https://fsu.academia.edu/DanielEisenberg. My prior home page was https://web.archive.org/web/*/http://users.ipfw.edu/jehle/deisenbe/ That contains the text of most of my writings, although those writings, plus others newly digitized, are in the process (2017) of being posted on the new site. You can find my Vita (Résumé) there. My articles on homosexual topics are at https://web.archive.org/web/*/http://users.ipfw.edu/jehle/deisenbe/INDEX-S.HTM, though an article from the "Encyclopedia of Medieval Iberia" is on my main page. Also there is a page on me in the Spanish Biblioteca Virtual Cervantes (http://www.cervantesvirtual.com/FichaAutor.html?Ref=2987). My email address at present (2018) is danielbeisenberg(at)gmail.com.

Correspondence and other papers of mine are found primarily in the Florida State University archives, Special Collections, Strozier Library, both under my name and under Journal of Hispanic Philology. Some early correspondence is at the Hispanic Society of America.

Wikipedia's principlesEdit

The following are principles of Wikipedia which appeal to me very much. I have deduced these from people's behavior, though no doubt they are written somewhere, or somewheres.

  • It is totally democratic. No one is better than anyone else.

  • Work is recognized.

  • It is the most anarchic organization, and I mean that in a good sense, that I've ever heard of. No one rules. There are no elections. The people themselves set up the structure. (Curiously, the only country in which Anarchism has been a real political force was Spain.)

  • A principle is "don't assume the worst, assume the best".

  • Knowledge is an unqualified good.

  • If you know something, you'll probably want to share it. In fact, there's a subtle pressure on you to share what you know.

  • No field of knowledge is better than any other. It doesn't matter what crazy thing you're interested in, if it's significant, write it up.

  • This is more than an encyclopedia project.
  • Interactions with other Wikipedia editors feel like a brain talking to someone else's brain.

Here are two things I don't like, or at least am ambiguous about:

  • The burden of ascertaining the truth of Wikipedia's contents has been offloaded to externals: journals' editors and editorial boards, newspaper editors, and the like. I don't know a better system, but journal editors, newspaper editors, etc., are not exempt from influences on: what is acceptable, what will sell more papers, what is "politically correct", what will lead to the editor's career success.
  • Wikipedia does not want original research. Because it would then have to set up a structure to determine whether the original research was correct.

The following addition of mine was reversed in the article "Campaign for 'Santorum' neologism" because it constituted original research:

"After Savage began his campaign, Santorum was never to win another election, although the extent to which Savage contributed to the defeats has not been studied."

The election results are public documents and easily accessible, but I had to find _someone else_ who had made this observation. This may be according to policy, but I don't think it's good policy if it prohibits this.

Also there is a case cited somewhere in which an author was not allowed to say what was in his own book, it had to be said by a third party. This is silly and wastes time, at least as seen from the small part of Wikipedia that I hang out in. If the question is authentification (is that really the author?) then attack that.

As we have seen in the case of computer viruses (originally there were none), there is something criminal, evil, or at least mean in human nature -- not in everyone, but certainly in some -- and that shows up in Wikipedia just like it does in other places. Yet there is lots of altruism too.

(This added later.) Wikipedia's software is a delight. Fast, clean, and so intuitive! (That's a computer term for "makes sense" "easy to understand and use" "The command you think will probably work, it'll work.")

I would encourage everyone to read Criticism of Wikipedia and Wikipedia:Systemic bias.

My contributionsEdit

For my contributions in Spanish to the Spanish Wikipedia, see es:Usuario:Deisenbe

Articles created

Articles createdEdit

For pages I created, see https://xtools.wmflabs.org/pages/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe

This will not include Paradise Park, Florida, Memorial hall, or Camilla massacre, as they previously existed as Redirects.

Articles that I did not start, but which I wrote most of:

About half:

Between a third and half:

For categories I created, see https://xtools.wmflabs.org/pages/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe/14 Note that Category:Removed Monuments and Memorials of the Confederate States of America, deleted on 5/10/17, was recreated 3 months later as Category:Removed Confederate States of America monuments and memorials (by someone else).

For redirects I created, see https://xtools.wmflabs.org/pages/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe/0/onlyredirects

Templates created: https://xtools.wmflabs.org/pages/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe/10

Paragraphs I wrote that were reverted

Paragraphs I wrote that were revertedEdit

Slavery in the United StatesEdit

Unique featuresEdit

Slavery in the United States developed a number of features that distinguished it, sometimes positively and sometimes negatively, from slavery as practiced in other countries and time periods.

  • Although there wrre no such restrictions in 1776, before the Civil War 13 of the 15 slave states enacted legislation prohibiting teaching slaves to read and write. No other example of prohibition of slave education has come to light; rather, in medieval Spain, for example, a promising slave might well be educated, because he, or occasionally she, would gain in value and be able to carry out highly-paid work, such as correspondence, poetry-writing, or bookkeeping. Behind the prohibition is the relative cheapness of printed communication.
  • In no other country was the possession of abolitionist literature made illegal. Thus indicates how vulnerable Southern slave-owners felt.
  • Nowhere else was slavery debated from a religious point of view.
  • In most places the children of free men with slaves were free. There were many more "children of the plantation" in the United States than in other countries
  • Nowhere else was slavery be defended at length as a positive good, that a slave society was both more just, cultured, and prosperous.
  • No other country has fought a civil war over slavery.
  • Finally, while the United States was of course not the first country to eliminate slavery, it produced by far the largest body of writing attacking slavery and documenting its evils.

deisenbe (talk) 16:23, 26 October 2019 (UTC)

José María CasasayasEdit

Le sobrevino un incidente a que llamaba su desgracia: al volante en el campo, acompañado por Jean Canavaggio, se adormeció, dejó que el coche saliera de la carretera, causando la muerte de su esposa. Accidente de un solo coche. Pocos años después perdió la voz por una intervención quirúrgica originado en cábcer de la gargante. Lo vio como un castigo.

Los cervantistas no le permitieron jubilarse; continuó organizando congresos aunque casi mudo y visiblemente mermado de fuerzas. Vivió solo, en la ciudad vieja de Palma, y antes de morirse estuvo tres días boca abajo en el suelo antes de que alguien le buscara.

EsquiviasEdit

1 Cervantes y Esquivias

Todo el texto siguiente, contribución de un servidor, fue borrado por usuario:Enrique_Cordero, no porque sea incorrecto o indocumentado, sino porque demuestra mi "voluntad polémica". Culpable, y mucha honra.

__________________________________________


Sin embargo, en Esquivias hay, o ha habido, una cierta cervantomanía en que se idenfica a Esquivias — que está en La Sagra de Toledo, no la baja Mancha de Don Quijote — con el pueblo de Don Quijote. La casa solariega en que está ubicada la Casa-Museo de Cervantes se identificó con argumentos como éste:

La casa tiene un corral y una puerta falsa; Don Quijote salió de su casa por una puerta falsa, luego la casa era su casa. En fin, allí vivió un Quixada, que era un nombre posible de Don Quijote. (No se toma en cuenta que al final de la Segunda Parte, se indica claramente que su apellido genuino era Quijano1​). Cervantes se inspiró en esta puerta falsa para incluir una en su obra, luego la casa era suya también. (La diferencia entre la casa de Don Quijote y la casa de Cervantes se mantiene mal en Esquivias; suelen confundirse o identificarse. En la Casa-Museo figuran tanto "la Biblioteca de Cervantes" como "el dormitorio de Alonso Quijada".)

Además, Esquivias, en cuanto a Cervantes, acompaña a los monumentos auténticos — la iglesia en que se casó, la casa de los padres de Catalina de Palacios, la desprotegida casa en que vivió el matrimonio — con una serie de fantasías convertidas en leyendas convertidas en historias. Que hay un feísimo conjunto designado como el "Centro Comercial La Galatea", y las calles designadas El licenciado Vidriera, Rinconete y Cortadillo, Doña Catalina, Teresa Panza, del Cura Pero Pérez y "de la Dulcinea", no perjudica a nada, y las calles de Pedro Laínez (maestro poético de Cervantes, cuya viuda era esquiviana) y Lope de Rueda son elegantes de nombre. Pero decir que los personajes de Don Quijote están enterrados en la iglesia — como afirma, entre otros muchos disparates, www.esquivas.org3​ — deja el municipio en ridículo. La Sociedad Cervantina de Esquivias increíblemente sigue afirmando que están basados en figuras de Esquivias el cura Pero Pérez, el Bachiller Sansón Carrasco (en Argamasilla de Alba hubo otra casa "suya"), Teresa Panza, el morisco Ricote, Aldonza Lorenzo, el anónimo vizcaíno de Don Quijote, I, capítulos 8 y 9 y el labrador Pedro Alonso del capítulo 5.4​ En www.esquivias org se añade que Sancho Panza "estaba inspirado en un criado llamado tío Zancas", desde luego esquiviano.5​ Ni un solo cervantista, ni en realidad nadie fuera de Esquivias, cree en estos absurdos. En las páginas esquivianas citadas se dice que todo ello está apoyado por numerosos cervantistas de relieve, pero nunca se cita la página de ningún libro de ellos donde se puede encontrar. Ningún cervantista fuera de Esquivias ha escrito que Miguel y Catalina vivieron en la Casa-Museo de Cervantes.6​

Tan desprestigiada está Esquivias entre los cervantistas que, aunque los cervantistas del mundo se han reunido en varios lugares asociados con Cervantes — Argamasilla de Alba, El Toboso, Alcalá de Henares, Barcelona, Lepanto — no se han reunido nunca en Esquivias. Las únicas actividades cervantinas en Esquivias son locales.

El Ayuntamiento de Esquivias, cuya página oficial antes señalaba como no sólo los arriba dichos sino también Juana Gutiérrez, Mari Gutiérrez, y Teresa Cascajo aparecen en documentos de la parroquia de Esquivias,7​ ha borrado todo lo cervantino, y todo el apartado "Cultura", de su página oficial, http://www.esquivias.es.

↑ Véase Thomas Lathrop, "Cervantes' Treatment of the False Quijote", Kentucky Romance Quarterly, vol. 32, 1985, pp. 213-217.

http://www.esquivias.org/casacervantes/index.html

http://www.esquivias.org/cervantes_esquivias.html, consultado 5 mayo 2015.

http://cervantinaesquivias.org, página actualizada en 2015 según la fecha en ella, consultado 5 mayo 2015.

http://www.esquivias.org/cervantes_esquivias.html, consultado 5 mayo 2015.

↑ Sin embargo, esto es lo que se dice en Esquivias: "Casa-museo donde Catalina vivió con Cervantes en Esquivias" (Jaime García, "Catalina de Palacios, una mujer ejemplar", ABC, 28/06/2015, http://www.abc.es/toledo/ciudad/20150627/abci-catalina-palacios-mujer-ejemplar-201506271410.html, consultado 14 julio 2015.)

https://web.archive.org/web/20120626140415/http://www.esquivias.es, consultado 5 mayo 2015 _______________________________ Deisenbe (discusión) 10:31 18 ago 2015 (UTC)

Bueno, lo borré por eso y porque Deisenbe no tiene muy claro lo de que Wikipedia no es un foro donde uno vierte sus opiniones y se toma sus revanchas. Saludos, --Enrique Cordero (discusión) 11:56 18 ago 2015 (UTC)

Esto lo tomo por ofensivo. La palabra "feísima" es una opinión, supongo. Se podría suprimir. Hablar de "cervantomanía", puede que lo sea también. Pero que no existe ningún cervantista, fuera de Esquivias, que diga que Esquivias es cuna del Quijote, como se anuncia a la entrada del pueblo, y que Miguel y Catalina vivieron en la "Casa-Museo", no es una opinión, es un hecho. El mismo Luis Astrana Marín, el mayor biógrafo de Cervantes, identificó en su biografía su verdadera casa, que ha sido reformada dos veces desde la foto publicada por Astrana, pues la casa genuina está, como dije, desprotegida. Ni tiene una placa. Que la Asociación de Cervantistas se haya reunido en El Toboso, Argamasilla de Alba, Barcelona, Alcalá de Henares y Lepanto, pero desde su fundación en 1989 no se ha reunido nunca en Esquivias, es un hecho, no una opinión. Que en la "Casa-Museo" hay etiquetas identificando la biblioteca de Cervantes y también el dormitorio de Alonso Quijada, es un hecho. Que estoy tomando "una revancha" - esto es absurdo. No tengo enemistad personal con nadie, pues no conozco a ningún esquiviano, ni en persona ni por escrito. ¿Revancha de qué, y para qué? Por tergiversar los hechos, eso sí, y despistar a los novatos - si esto es revancha de mi parte, lo confieso. Deisenbe (discusión) 12:20 18 ago 2015 (UTC)

Y que usted tiene muchas ganas de discutir también es un hecho evidente.--Enrique Cordero (discusión) 12:50 18 ago 2015 (UTC) 2 Enlaces rotos

Knoxville, Summer of 1915:Edit

Removal of more than half the article

Agee's text as excerpted by BarberEdit

Barber chose only excerpts of "Knoxville" for his composition, but his Knoxville, Summer of 1915, in many ways, parallels Agee's text. Agee was touched by the death of his father in his childhood, while Barber was, during the time of composition, enduring his father's deteriorating health. The two men were similarly aged. Most importantly, however, the two men were so compelled by nostalgia and inspiration that they (supposedly) wrote their pieces quickly and without much revision. The spontaneity of both the text and the music illustrate this reverie of the American south with an ease and honesty that sharply contrasts the paradigm of "multiple-draft writing," but with technical mastery nonetheless.

SummaryEdit

The text of Knoxville, Summer of 1915 does not tell a story. It is a poetic evocation of life as seen from the perspective of a small boy. It is full of alliteration ("people in pairs", "parents on porches", "sleep, soft smiling", "low on the length of lawns"). The point is that nothing is happening; the adults sit on the porch and talk "of nothing in particular, of nothing at all". Their voices are "gentle and meaningless, like the voices of sleeping birds". A horse and a buggy go by, a loud auto, a quiet auto, a noisy streetcar. The members of the family lie on quilts, in the yard (as was not unusual on a hot summer evening, before air conditioning). "The stars are wide and alive, they all seem like a smile of great sweetness, and they seem very near". The family members are described as a child would, quoting a grown-up: "One is an artist, he is living at home. One is a musician, she is living at home." The key people are the parents, his father and mother, who are both "good to me". The boy is "one familiar and well-beloved in that home". The text alludes to some tragedy to come: "May God bless my people, my uncle, my aunt, my mother, my good father, oh, remember them kindly in their time of trouble; and in the hour of their taking away".

The boy includes philosophical commentary: "By chance, here they are, all on this earth; and who shall ever tell the sorrow of being on this earth, lying, on quilts, on the grass, in a summer evening, among the sounds of the night". He is "taken in and put to bed", and is received by sleep. Yet the one thing he can never learn in that house, that no one will ever tell him, is "who I am". With this sense of lack, of future, of responsibility, the piece ends.

Musical structureEdit

The beginning of the piece, describing a warm summer's evening, is particularly lyrical in comparison to Agee's earlier passages in the same work. Barber capitalizes on the lyricism of this section through his use of word painting: "Talking casually" in measures 23–24, "increasing moan" in measures 65–66, "the faint swinging bell rises again..." in measure 79.

The introduction concludes, and the reverie is interrupted abruptly; we are thrown into an allegro agitato, where Barber carries a simple horn-like motive in the woodwinds and horns. Staccato and pizzicato lines add to the chaos. Like the introduction, the imagery is vivid but intangible yet—this passage has all the clearness of a dream, but we are unclear what it means. The soprano again clarifies the imagery: "a streetcar raising its iron moan; stopping; belling and starting, stertorous; rousing and raising again its iron increasing moan." The noisy, metallic texture persists, interrupted by a notably pointed excursion, "like a small malignant spirit set to dog its tracks." Describing the spark above the trolley car as a spirit following it closely, Barber uses staccato woodwinds and pizzicato strings in walking chromaticism to illustrate this image.

After the streetcar fades, the soprano begins a lyrical passage "now is the night one blue dew." Here the soprano reaches the highest note of the entire work, a B-flat sung piano. After this, we return to a rough interpretation of the first theme; this time the harp carries the "rocking" theme alone. This brief return to familiarity smoothly transitions into a passage where the narrator has changed from describing the summer's eve to contemplating grander things: "On the rough wet grass of the backyard my father and mother have spread quilts..." As was common before air conditioning, people would spend evenings outside their houses. Here adults and the narrator are lying down on quilts, talking sparsely and idly. In relative silence, the narrator, still a child, contemplates the vastness of the stars and "his people," sitting quietly with "larger bodies than mine." Thematically, the orchestra is closest to the introductory section before the rocking, consisting of a repetitive exchange between the bassoon and the other woodwinds.

The section ends particularly poignantly, with the narrator counting off the people present, ending with "one is my father who is good to me." The orchestra breaks into an agitated section, characterized musically by leaps of ninths and seconds. We see here that the text has struck a chord with Barber, whose father was grievously ill at the time, drawing a parallel between Agee's father (his text is "strictly autobiographical") in 1915 and Samuel Barber's father at the time of writing in 1947.

The childlike recollection of the summer's evening now turns abruptly, seriously "who shall ever tell the sorrow of being on this earth," again hitting the high B-flat. The narrator then asks for the blessing of the aforementioned people, and moves into a final re-entry of the original theme, while the narrator talks about being put to bed. The piece ends with the instruments calmly rising, almost floating, reinforcing the dreamlike aspects of the piece.

Agee's text as excerpted by BarberEdit

Barber chose only excerpts of "Knoxville" for his composition, but his Knoxville, Summer of 1915, in many ways, parallels Agee's text. Agee was touched by the death of his father in his childhood, while Barber was, during the time of composition, enduring his father's deteriorating health. The two men were similarly aged. Most importantly, however, the two men were so compelled by nostalgia and inspiration that they (supposedly) wrote their pieces quickly and without much revision. The spontaneity of both the text and the music illustrate this reverie of the American south with an ease and honesty that sharply contrasts the paradigm of "multiple-draft writing," but with technical mastery nonetheless.

SummaryEdit

The text of Knoxville, Summer of 1915 does not tell a story. It is a poetic evocation of life as seen from the perspective of a small boy. It is full of alliteration ("people in pairs", "parents on porches", "sleep, soft smiling", "low on the length of lawns"). The point is that nothing is happening; the adults sit on the porch and talk "of nothing in particular, of nothing at all". Their voices are "gentle and meaningless, like the voices of sleeping birds". A horse and a buggy go by, a loud auto, a quiet auto, a noisy streetcar. The members of the family lie on quilts, in the yard (as was not unusual on a hot summer evening, before air conditioning). "The stars are wide and alive, they all seem like a smile of great sweetness, and they seem very near". The family members are described as a child would, quoting a grown-up: "One is an artist, he is living at home. One is a musician, she is living at home." The key people are the parents, his father and mother, who are both "good to me". The boy is "one familiar and well-beloved in that home". The text alludes to some tragedy to come: "May God bless my people, my uncle, my aunt, my mother, my good father, oh, remember them kindly in their time of trouble; and in the hour of their taking away".

The boy includes philosophical commentary: "By chance, here they are, all on this earth; and who shall ever tell the sorrow of being on this earth, lying, on quilts, on the grass, in a summer evening, among the sounds of the night". He is "taken in and put to bed", and is received by sleep. Yet the one thing he can never learn in that house, that no one will ever tell him, is "who I am". With this sense of lack, of future, of responsibility, the piece ends.

Musical structureEdit

The beginning of the piece, describing a warm summer's evening, is particularly lyrical in comparison to Agee's earlier passages in the same work. Barber capitalizes on the lyricism of this section through his use of word painting: "Talking casually" in measures 23–24, "increasing moan" in measures 65–66, "the faint swinging bell rises again..." in measure 79.

The introduction concludes, and the reverie is interrupted abruptly; we are thrown into an allegro agitato, where Barber carries a simple horn-like motive in the woodwinds and horns. Staccato and pizzicato lines add to the chaos. Like the introduction, the imagery is vivid but intangible yet—this passage has all the clearness of a dream, but we are unclear what it means. The soprano again clarifies the imagery: "a streetcar raising its iron moan; stopping; belling and starting, stertorous; rousing and raising again its iron increasing moan." The noisy, metallic texture persists, interrupted by a notably pointed excursion, "like a small malignant spirit set to dog its tracks." Describing the spark above the trolley car as a spirit following it closely, Barber uses staccato woodwinds and pizzicato strings in walking chromaticism to illustrate this image.

After the streetcar fades, the soprano begins a lyrical passage "now is the night one blue dew." Here the soprano reaches the highest note of the entire work, a B-flat sung piano. After this, we return to a rough interpretation of the first theme; this time the harp carries the "rocking" theme alone. This brief return to familiarity smoothly transitions into a passage where the narrator has changed from describing the summer's eve to contemplating grander things: "On the rough wet grass of the backyard my father and mother have spread quilts..." As was common before air conditioning, people would spend evenings outside their houses. Here adults and the narrator are lying down on quilts, talking sparsely and idly. In relative silence, the narrator, still a child, contemplates the vastness of the stars and "his people," sitting quietly with "larger bodies than mine." Thematically, the orchestra is closest to the introductory section before the rocking, consisting of a repetitive exchange between the bassoon and the other woodwinds.

The section ends particularly poignantly, with the narrator counting off the people present, ending with "one is my father who is good to me." The orchestra breaks into an agitated section, characterized musically by leaps of ninths and seconds. We see here that the text has struck a chord with Barber, whose father was grievously ill at the time, drawing a parallel between Agee's father (his text is "strictly autobiographical") in 1915 and Samuel Barber's father at the time of writing in 1947.

The childlike recollection of the summer's evening now turns abruptly, seriously "who shall ever tell the sorrow of being on this earth," again hitting the high B-flat. The narrator then asks for the blessing of the aforementioned people, and moves into a final re-entry of the original theme, while the narrator talks about being put to bed. The piece ends with the instruments calmly rising, almost floating, reinforcing the dreamlike aspects of the piece.

Agreement (linguistics)Edit

In Classical Latin the order of elements in a sentence can differ dramatically from that of English. Perceiving the grammatical agreement of elements in a sentence is necessary to determine a sentence's structure, and thus its meaning. In a simple example, magna cum laude means "with great praise", but with an order that seems strange to English speakers: "great with praise". The fact that "great" (magna) is modifying "praise" (laude), that it is telling you something about the praise, is implied by the grammatical agreement of "magna" and "laude": both are female, singular, and ablative. Since the two words are so strongly linked they do not have to be adjacent, and in Classical Latin some authors, to beautify sentences as they understood beauty, deliberately made sentences more complex by separating elements in grammatical agreement, forcing the reader to use agreement to analyze and thus understand a sentence. "Magna cum laude" is more complex, and therefore more elegant, than "cum magna laude", and to be understood requires perception of the grammatical agreement of "magna" and "laude".

  • Kars4Kids: There is no full explanation on Kars4Kids' web site, literature, or magazine (they call it a blog, https://kars4kids.wordpress.com) about what they do with the donated cars — pieces of junk, "does not need to be running", cars that are unsalable, at least nearby. The cars in most cases have major mechanical problems, like no brakes or radiator, and it usually does not make economic sense to repair them, they are "not worth repairing". What is on the Kars4Kids web site is a statement of their willingness to accept cars with water or hurricane damage.
"Based on the location and condition of your vehicle, your car will be sold at auction, sold to a parts dealer, or used by the charity to further its charitable programs." Those sold at auction are either exported to poorer countries or moved to poor corners of the U.S., where the repairs cost less. There are junkyard owners who buy junk cars to remove and sell parts worth the time to disassemble them, or sometimes to repair them.
The remaining cars, those that even poor countries don't want, those that are "used by the charity to further its charitable programs", are sold to middlemen. The middlemen resell them to the industry that Kars4Kids pretends (plausible deniability) never to have heard of: they are used for motorized sports that involve car destruction — demolition derbys, car jumps, car rolling, hillclimbing, playing soccer using cars, "bangers" (racing on a figure 8 track), the monster truck crushes cars, and the like, which appeal primarily to the blue collar population. The people who own and operate the cars are usually mechanics, or relatives of one. It's what people who repair cars, or their families, do for fun: fix them up and wreck them. There are other races in whicn a car pulls a travel trailer (caravan) or a boat on a trailer. Of course they are destroyed by the end of the race. You can donate a trailer, a boat, even a fleet of worn-out buses.
The industry says that it is carrying out a useful function: disposing of old or damaged cars, which will eventually end up in salvage yards for the value of their metal. They are making the country more beautiful by removing old cars. What they're selling is fun. And anyone who has a better idea of what to do with the cars is welcome to buy them.
Having a charity as intermediary makes it possible for the industry to obtain enough cars. Many owners of the junk cars have emotional attachments to them and would not sell them to a company that intends to destroy them.

Mulholland DriveEdit

Mulholland Drive is...significant because it runs along the spine (the peak) of the mountains. It has the best views in the county and is easily, along with the Pacific Coast Highway, the most dramatic highway in the state.

Holy Roman EmpireEdit

The title was prestigious and conferred a tradition and a type of legitimacy on a monarch; thus several (like Alfonso X of Castile) went to great, even ruinous lengths to get elected. ... (At the time the Pope was perceived differently; he was not just a religious leader, carrying out God's will, but ruler over several small papal states, and governed from the royal palace, what today (2018) is the Vatican City.) ... His only power was that of conferring prestige — the link, via him and the Pope, with both God and the Roman emperors — on his vassals, and others. ... Voltaire famously remarked that the Holy Roman Empire wasn't holy, wasn't Roman, and wasn't an empire (reference below).

Late Night with David LettermanEdit

    • The Late Show compared with Late Night
    • The Late Show is sometimes treated like it was the second part of Letterman's "nightly talk show", that Late Show is Late Night moved to another network. In fact there are significant differences between them.
    • Late Night is an outsider's show as well as a young man's show. Stuck in a time slot of little value — "nobody's listening", as he discussed with a guest — he had a lot of freedom to be wacky, and he wanted to. There were no major advertisers to inform content. Only a hard core of Letterman enthusiasts were watching a show at that hour.
    • With The Late Show, Letterman reached the peak of his career, even though it was an offshoot of his devastating career failure, not getting The Tonight Show upon Carson's retirement. Just as the cancellation of The David Letterman Show led to a $1,000,000 contract to do nothing, and then Late Night, the end to Late Night led to his salary being doubled, and other externals showing success. Shaffer's band was larger, with a horn section (prohibited, on Carson's order, at NBC). Letterman had for his sole use an updated, historical theater, renovated on a 24-hour schedule (to have it ready for the first broadcast) at considerable expense. (The workmen appeared on the first broadcast.) The set was larger and more luxurious. The average age of the viewers was higher because of the earlier hour; older people in the United States on average go to bed earlier. Advertising was up, as one would expect in an 11:30 PM instead of 12:30 AM time slot. Budgets to pay guests were larger.
    • The show, however, lost most of its edginess and became a much more traditional talk show. "The World's Most Dangerous Band" became the sedate "CBS Orchestra". Announcer Bill Wendell retired, and long-time director Hal Gurnee and producer Jack Rollins also soon departed. At this point the show ceased to be serious competition in ratings for the Tonight Show. The greater distance between Letterman and Schafer cut down on their banter, since now they could no longer appear in a single camera shot. Gone were colorful characters like Brother Theodore, Father Guido Sarducci, and Chris Elliott's series of characters. There was less audience participation and fewer stunts. Trips outside the studio were limited to visiting the attendees or would-be attendees waiting in front of the theater and to visits to Rupert Jee's Hello Deli, around the corner but in the same building. There were no more "suits of suet" or dental chairs, no bullhorns used out the window to passers-by floors below on Sixth Avenue, or to occupants of the same floor (the 6th) of the building across the street. Calvin DeForest had a much smaller role than did his NBC predecessor Larry "Bud" Melman, and certainly no sending him off on a road trip to Mexico with an early picturephone. (He got as far as Guatemala City.) Guests were much more distinguished — in a memorable January 8, 2015, segment, there was a 15-minute interview with Donald Trump, described by Letterman as "America's favorite cut-throat real estate mogul and slumlord".[1] But gone were the humble but colorful characters like the nut lady Elizabeth Tashjian, who ran a one-person Nut Museum with both the world's largest nut and the world's largest nutcracker, for which admission was one nut.[2]
    • Taping outside the studio
      • More than any other major talk show, Late Night ventured outside the studio frequently. Letterman ran elevator races, taxi races (the taxis went around Rockefeller Center), had a flock of sheep herded out of the studio, down the hall, and onto the elevators by two border collies, and ran various kinds of races or other "sporting events" in the corridor outside the studio. He would charter a steam roller and have it run over cans of tomatoes (not in Manhattan). He would interview strangers on the street, searching for Miss November. Sometimes he just walked, commenting on signs in store windows. He might visit a guest's or staffer's house, in New Jersey. There were repeated segments outside the studio, such as:
      • "May We See Your Photos Please?" Letterman and crew would visit a nearby photo finisher, where people were picking up their newly developed and printed photos. Letterman would ask patrons at random to see their photos.
      • "My Dog Bob." Letterman attached a miniature camera ("dog-cam") to the head of what he said was his dog, at home, and offered viewers very jerky footage of a dog's view of the world. He also had, once, a monkey and monkey-cam, which did not go as planned because the monkey (actually a chimpanzee) headed for the metal rafters of the studio, which held lights and other equipment. A Thrill-Cam, mounted in the ceiling, ran down a track toward the set.
      • Visits to Live at Five, a WNBC local news/talk show which was broadcast live at the time Letterman's show was being taped, from a studio across the hall. The allegedly superior-quality guests of Live at Five were the subject of repeated jokes on Late Night. With portable camera he would interview their staffers manning the doors, or guests coming or going, or go in (quietly and off-their-camera). On February 18, 1988, he actually crashed the live broadcast (Al Roker giving the local weather).

Utica, New YorkEdit

    • While since the 20th century Utica has been most thought as a subsidiary of Syracuse, in the 19th century Utica was the intellectual and economic capital of western New York State. It was an early center of abolitionism.
    • Intellectual capital of American Protestantism and of western New York

While Utica has been thought since the 20th century as merely a subsidiary of Syracuse, in the 19th century Utica was the intellectual and economic capital of western New York State. In pre-canal times no city west of Schenectady had as good a location, on the Mohawk. It and Rome were the westernmost Mohawk ports, used by all those travelling west by land on the old Genesee Road (since the 20th century, New York State Route 5) to what then was mostly wilderness. It had rail service before Syracuse did. It had Hamilton College, the third college in New York State. (The first two were King's (Columbia) and Union.) It was arguably the intellectual capital of American Protestantism in the early 19th century, and George Washington Gale its intellectual president. From Oneida County also came Charles Grandison Finney, a disciple of Gale, who created a great wave of revivalists, sweeping over all the land west of the Appalachians promoting their cause, the elimination of slavery, God's mandate, and to a lesser extent temperance. Utica was the point of contact between New York's Burned-over district — the term is Finney's — and the rest of the world. The Oneida Institute and later the Oneida Community received national attention. The former was America's "abolitionist college"; the latter gave us "free love". ... When Beriah Green called a meeting to organize the New York State Anti-Slavery Society, he held it in Utica (where it was met with mob anti-abolitionist violence that forced it to adjourn).

Edits I want to remember

Edits I want to rememberEdit

Formerly this was a list of Major Contributions.

For a list of the top 100 pages I edited, with lists of my edits, see https://xtools.wmflabs.org/topedits/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe

Top template edits: https://xtools.wmflabs.org/topedits/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe/10

Top category edits: https://xtools.wmflabs.org/topedits/en.wikipedia.org/Deisenbe/14

I stopped maintaining this comprehensively in late 2017, because it was too time-consuming. Dates given below may not be the only ones. The same article may appear more than once. It includes edits of more than a paragraph, or ones I felt were significant, at least to me, and wanted to remember. Some of the latter may be brief.

  1. Pamphlet 20191114
  2. Henry Hudson 20191111
  3. John Rankin (abolitionist) 20191111 and earlier
  4. Annexation 20191111
  5. Mormon pornography 20191101
  6. America the Beautiful 20191031
  7. Amazing Grace: An Anthology of Poems about Slavery 20191031
  8. Elmira Prison 20191026
  9. Regional accreditation 20191025 and earlier
  10. Comparison (grammar) 20191025
  11. Halfmoon, New York 20191025
  12. Battle of Olustee 20191022
  13. Angelina Grimké 20191022
  14. List of photographic processes 20191013
  15. David Daggett 20191012
  16. Agreement (linguistics) 20191011 (reverted)
  17. Andrew T. Judson 20190110, 12
  18. Tulsa race riot 20191009
  19. Prudence Crandall Museum 20191008
  20. History of the University of Virginia 20191006
  21. American Anti-Slavery Society 20190929, 20191006 not finished
  22. Arthur Tappan 20191005, 20191001
  23. Termination rates 20191004
  24. List of mobile network operators of the Americas#United States 20191004
  25. Termination rates 20191004
  26. Conference call 20191004
  27. Oberlin College 20191003
  28. Simeon Jocelyn 20191002
  29. Abolitionism 20191001
  30. Angelina Grimké 20190929
  31. Treatment of slaves in the United States 20190929, 20191031
  32. The Nation 20190928
  33. Wendell Phillips Garrison 20190928
  34. List of amendments to the United States Constitution 20190927
  35. Canal 20190925
  36. Mason-Dixon line 20190924
  37. Abraham Lincoln and slavery 20190924
  38. Abolitionism in the United States 20190923
  39. Slavery in the United States 20190919, 20191002


  1. English plural#Irregular plurals from Latin and Greek 20190912
  2. American Colonization Society 20190905
  3. Utica, New York 20190817 (reverted)
  1. Northeast blackout of 2003 20190731
  2. Bachianas brasileiras 20190731 and twice below
  3. George Washington Gale 20190731
  4. Manual labor college 20190731, 20190714
  5. Ethnic conflict 20190731
  6. Lane Theological Seminary 20190731-into Oct
  7. Frederick Douglass 20190730
  8. Case Western Reserve University 20190726
  9. Gerrit Smith 20190726, 20190716
  10. Elizur Wright 20190725
  11. Charles Backus Storrs 20190725
  12. Hiram Wilson 20190723
  13. The North Star (anti-slavery newspaper) 20190722
  14. Prudence Crandall 20190722
  15. American Colonization Society 20190722
  16. Hudson, Ohio 20190719
  17. William Lloyd Garrison 20190718
  18. Northeast blackout of 1965 20190715, 20181105
  19. Samba 20190715
  20. Rogers, Arkansas 20190711
  21. Uncle Tom's Cabin 20190709
  22. Typewriter 20190706
  23. Claude Bowers 20190629
  24. Voting rights in the United States 20190629
  25. Hamburg massacre 20190625
  26. Benjamin Tillman 20190625
  27. Virginia v. John Brown 20190625
  28. Disenfranchisement after the Reconstruction Era 20190625e
  29. For Whom the Bell Tolls 20160624
  30. St. Augustine movement 20160505, 20170615, 20190622
  31. Bedtime 20190621
  32. WFME (AM) 20190621
  33. Temperance movement 20190613
  34. Amos 'n' Andy 20190612
  35. Pink Flamingos 20190611
  36. John Waters 20190611
  37. Bachianas Brasileiras 20190610
  38. Dr. Von D. Mizell-Eula Johnson State Park 20190609
  39. Doubleday (publisher) 20190608
  40. Boroughs of New York City 20190606
  41. First Amendment to the United States Constitution 20190606
  42. The Leopard's Spots 20190606
  43. Martin County School District 20190604
  44. William E. Allen 20190531
  45. McGraw, New York 20190531, 20190610
  46. Sans Souci Hotel (Ballston Spa) 20190528
  47. John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry 20150525
  48. Furman University 20190524
  49. South Carolina Baptist Convention 20190524
  50. Hornell Traction Company 20190523
  51. List of Temperance organizations 20190523
  52. Teaching fellow 20190521
  53. Joaquín Turina 20190521
  54. Erie Canal 20190520
  55. History of steam road vehicles 20190520, 20190521
  56. Alonso Fernández de Avellaneda 20190519
  57. Ernestine Rose 20190518, 20190519
  58. John C. Calhoun 20190518
  59. Americans in France 20190517
  60. Jewish views on slavery 20190517
  61. Morris Jacob Raphall 20190512, 20190514, 20190517
  62. Trefa banquet 20190510
  63. Atlanta race riot 20190508
  64. Wilmington insurrection of 1898 2019050066
  65. Lost Cause of the Confederacy 20190506, 20191022
  66. The Clansman: A Historical Romance of the Ku Klux Klan 20190504
  67. Brasília 20190503
  68. Broward County Public Schools 20190503
  69. Dillard High School 20190503
  70. Bartow High School 20190503
  71. J. Wayne Reitz 20190501
  72. Wikipedia:Further reading 20190428
  73. Irving Berlin 20190427
  74. Hornellsville, New York 20190425
  75. Florida Legislative Investigation Committee 20190421, 20190423
  76. Florida School for Boys 20190423
  77. Doak S. Campbell 20190421
  78. Selma, Alabama 20190421
  79. Racial segregation in the United States 20190418
  80. James Paul Clarke
  81. The Clansman: A Historical Romance of the Ku Klux Klan
  82. The Birth of a Nation 20190406 20190606
  83. Monson Motor Lodge 20190409
  84. Thomas Dixon Jr. 20190404, 20290611
  85. Trefa banquet 20190404
  86. A. C. Dixon 20190406
  87. Sodom 20190327
  88. History of the Jews in Cincinnati 20190323
  89. Isaac Mayer Wise 20190323
  90. Open House 20190316


  1. Middle Passage 20190225


  1. Template:Cognition, perception, emotional state and behaviour symptoms and signs 201190216
  2. Charles Kenzie Steele 20190216
  3. Tallahassee bus boycott 20190226
  4. Lynching of Willie James Howard 20190226
  5. Live Oak, Florida 20190216


  1. aka 20190125
  1. Fitna of al-Andalus 20190122
  2. Territorial evolution of the United States 20190122
  3. Harrison, Arkansas 20190117
  4. Context 20190111
  5. Northwest Historic District 20190105
  6. Second City Television 20190105 and earlier
  7. Woman's Working Band House 20190103
  8. List of monuments erected by the United Daughters of the Confederacy 20190102
  9. The News & Observer 20190102
  10. Iko Iko 20190101
  11. William Higgins (director) 20190101
  12. Anna J. Cooper 20190101 more to be done
  13. Template:Folk costumes 20181231
  14. For Whom the Bell Tolls 20181230
  15. Anna J. Cooper
  16. United States v. Shipp
  17. Wikipedia:Offensive
  18. Encyclopedia Britannica 20181228 (see Talk:Encyclopædia Britannica)
  19. Buck Angel 20181228
  20. Coprophilia 20181228
  21. Frelinghuysen University 20181228, 29
  22. Anna J. Cooper 20181228
  23. Noxious 20181227
  24. Kars4Kids 20181227
  25. Race (human categorization) 20181227 (Reverted by Flyer22)
  26. Cultural depictions of Richard Nixon 20181226
  27. Trio 20181225
  28. Formal 20181223
  29. Red Hook Summer 20181223
  30. Mulholland Drive (reverted)
  31. Help 20181208
  32. Andrew Cowan (soldier) 20181208
  33. Charles B. Dew 20181208
  34. Michael Galinsky 20181208
  35. Confederate Memorial Park (Marbury, Alabama) 20181207
  36. A. H. Stephens State Park 20181206
  37. States' Rights Party 20181205
  38. History of the Encyclopedia Britannica 20181203, 20181228
  39. Reading (disambiguation)
  40. Asturleonese language
  41. Leonese dialect
  42. List of Leonese language writers 20181125
  43. Juan del Encina 20181125
  44. Sertão 20181128
  45. Thomas Roderick Dew
  46. Baltimore
  47. Pelham, North Carolina 20181125
  48. Alexander Hamilton 20181125
  49. Harpers Ferry, West Virginia
  50. Harper's Ferry National Historical Park
  51. Colonization (disambiguation) 20181123
  52. Julian Carr (industrialist) 201811, 201812
  53. Bye Bye Brazil 20181119, 20, 27, 30
  54. Abolitionism in the United States 20181119
  55. United Daughters of the Confederacy 20181117
  56. Template:Abraham Lincoln 20181116
  57. Template:Chapel Hill-Carrboro 20181113
  58. John Brown (abolitionist) 20181112+, 20190625
  59. Undergarment 20181112
  60. Georges Bizet 20181031
  61. Order of Gimghoul 20181030
  62. Clarinet family 20181029
  63. Wikipedia:Categories for discussion/Log/2018 October 23
  64. E. D. Nixon 20181025
  65. Chicha morada 20181023
  66. Knickerbocker 20181023
  67. Arsenal (disambiguation) 20181023
  68. Constitution of North Carolina 20181022
  69. New York Cancer Hospital 20181017
  70. Hernando de Talavera 20181017
  71. Talk:Reefer Madness 20181016
  72. Castrato 20181013
  73. Papal States 20181013
  74. Holy Roman Empire 20181013 (reverted)
  75. 976 20181012
  76. Unethical human experimentation in the United States 20181011
  77. South Florida 20181011
  78. Anarcha Westcott 20181011
  79. Emmett Till
  80. Coming of Age in Mississippi 20181007
  81. Vernon, Oklahoma 20181007
  82. Help:Entering special characters 20180930 and earlier, 20181011
  83. Ku Klux Klan in Maine 20180930
  84. Covenant (law) 20180930
  85. Arlington House, The Robert E. Lee Memorial 20180929
  86. Camilla, Georgia 20180929
  87. Camilla massacre 20180929
  88. Ulysses L. Houston 20180929
  89. William Jennings Bryan 20180927
  90. Children of the plantation 20180926
  91. Futanari 20180925 (reverted)
  92. Shemale 20180925
  93. Bob Bartlett 20180916
  94. The whole world is watching 20180915
  95. Meredith Willson and Make the Connection 20180914
  96. Romulus Moore 20180909
  97. Alexander H. Stephens 20180909, 20181205
  98. Rufus Bullock 20180909
  99. Georgia State Capitol 20180909
  100. Alexander H. Stephens 20180909
  101. Mangueira 20180908
  102. Samba 20180908
  103. History of Oklahoma 20180907
  104. Predictions of Wikipedia's end 20180825
  105. Silent Sam 20180824
  106. Tennessee Heritage Protection Act 20180822
  107. Casa de Cervantes 20180807
  108. Drug culture 20180807
  109. Micronation 20180807
  110. Talk:Reconquista (again) 20180806
  111. William H. Holland (politician) 20180731
  112. Fanfare 20180731
  113. Social cost 20180723
  114. Betis 20180722
  115. Template:Florida
  116. Template:David Letterman
  117. Template:Leon County, Florida
  118. Template:Lynching in the United States
  119. Talk:Late Show with David Letterman
  120. Talk:Kubla Khan 20180707
  121. List of assassinated American politicians (Several, and see Talk.)
  122. Rotary dial
  123. Vinicius de Moraes 20180707
  124. Missouri 20180705 and earlier
  125. Middle Eastern music 20180629
  126. Quarter tone 20180629
  127. Christopher Columbus#First Voyage 20180628
  128. Free negro#Free negroes unwelcome
  129. Fessenden Elementary School 20180616
  130. T.E. Lawrence 20180611
  131. Long distance calling 20180606 20180709
  132. Operator assistance 20180606
  133. Alvar Núñez Cabeza de Vaca 20180606
  134. Template:David Letterman 20180605
  135. Mount Zion A.M.E. Church (Ocala, Florida) 20180602
  136. Fangak 20180528
  137. Roger Williams University (Nashville, Tennessee) 20180526
  138. List of capitals in the United States
  139. Criticism of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints 201805?
  140. University don 20180512
  141. Talk:Washington, D.C. 20180505
  142. Zephaniah Kingsley 20180428
  143. Slavery in the United States#Slave trade
  144. Nigger 20180419 (reverted)
  145. J. Marion Sims 20180419, 201810xx
  146. Names of the American Civil War 20180419
  147. Payphone 20180413 20180619
  148. Seal of Florida 20180413
  149. 9-1-1 20180411
  150. List of North American Numbering Plan area codes 20180411 and previously
  151. Talk:Dorothy Kilgallen 20180411
  152. Collect call 20180411
  153. Template:Muscogee 20180411
  154. Template:Indian Removal 20180411, 20180422
  155. Template:Leon County, Florida 20180411
  156. Acetate disc 20180405
  157. Root (linguistics) 20180404
  158. Maghreb 20180404
  159. National Statuary Hall Collection ?, 20180915
  160. Muscogee 20180326, 20180515
  161. Booth Tarkington 20180317
  162. Fisting (reverted, around March 6 2018)
  163. Modern display of the Confederate flag
  164. U.S. Declaration of Independence#John Trumbull's Declaration of Independence (1817–1826)
  165. List of colleges and universities in Florida
  166. Robert Meacham
  167. Franklin and Armfield Office 20180214
  168. Lawrenceville School
  169. Nathan Bedford Forrest
  170. Pahokee, Florida
  171. Everglades Club
  172. Lansing Mizner
  173. Wilson Mizner
  174. Addison Mizner
  175. Boca Raton, Florida ?, 20181125
  176. Talk:United States Declaration of Independence/Archive 8#Song "Declaration" by The 5th Dimension
  177. Vicente Sebastián Pintado 20180117
  178. Popular vote
  179. History of radio 20180112
  180. Bourbon Democrat 20171006, 2017102, 20190521
  181. Bukkake 20170929
  182. World Erotic Art Museum 20170928
  183. Naomi Wilzig 20170928
  184. Lee High School (disambiguation page) 20170818
  185. Rex (artist) 20161214, 20170508, 20170518, 20170525, 20170801, 20170803, 20170805
  186. Divorce in the United States 20170728
  187. List of colleges and universities in Florida 20170727; 20170805
  188. Lynching in the United States 20160722, 20170706, 20170728, 20190216
  189. Segregation academy 20170525, 20170728

    Above this are most recent first, below earliest first
  190. El retablo de Maese Pedro ?, 20170904
  191. Trouble in Tahiti
  192. Count Julian (novel)
  193. Fetlife
  194. Ashley Madison 8/17/2014, 11/18/2014, 9/14/2015, 9/21/2015
  195. Munsingwear
  196. Adult video arcade
  197. Tirant lo Blanch#Tirant lo Blanc and Don Quixote
  198. Knoxville: Summer of 1915 (some reverted for being (shudder!) original research; see Talk:Knoxville: Summer of 1915)
  199. Al Goldstein ?, 20170521 (see the Talk page)
  200. Capturing the Friedmans ?, 20160707, 20160727
  201. Montilla
  202. Argamasilla de Alba ?, 20160607
  203. Expected Family Contribution ?, 20160921, 20170628, 20190530
  204. Hornell, New York ?, 20170420, 20170727
  205. Scholarship
  206. Scott O'Hara
  207. Dulcinea del Toboso
  208. Canisteo, New York 20141028, 20141118, 20141125, 20150601, 20150628, 20150718, 20150817, 20161114, 20170727
  209. History of Tallahassee, Florida#Black history 20150607, 20170531, 20170601, 20170824
  210. Spanish pronouns ?, 20170504
  211. Tallahassee Democrat
  212. es:Esquivias (see es:Discusión: Esquivias)
  213. El Salón México ?, 20161120, 20170328
  214. Talk:Judaism and sexuality
  215. Romance (meter) 8/8/2015
  216. Talk:Edifi 8/16/2015
  217. Phone sex 9/21/2015, 20160618, 20160629
  218. Florida State Capitol ?, 9/23/2015
  219. Susan Block 10/10/2015, 4/20/2017
  220. Tilde 1/5/2016, 20160718See also Wikipedia:Teahouse/Questions#What_to_do_to_use_a_special_character
  221. Moved L'Espoir (film) to Espoir: Sierra de Teruel 20160217
  222. Racism in the United States 20160224. Reverted; see Talk:Racism in the United States
  223. Scholarship/Scholarships in the United States ((see Talk:scholarship) 201602
  224. Symphony No. 1 (Bernstein) 20160226
  225. Davie, Florida 20160330
  226. Bachianas brasileiras 20160327
  227. Florida Constitutional Convention of 1885 20160320, 20160325, 201603/27 moved to Florida Constitution of 1885, 20160328
  228. Kenneth Megill ?, 20160323
  229. St. Petersburg College 20160421
  230. Constitution of Florida 20160421, 20160504, 20180210
  231. North Florida Community College 20160429
  232. Tribute of 100 Virgins 8/8/2015, 8/15/2015, moved from Tribute of 100 Damsels
  233. In God We Trust 20160517
  234. List of historically black colleges and universities 20160516, 20161101, 20170727
  235. Boca Express Train Museum, moved from Boca Raton Florida East Coast Railway Station 20160622, 20160707, 20170523
  236. Philadelphia, New York 20161031, 20161101
  237. Penile implant 20161119
  238. Zine 20161201
  239. Palm Beach County, Florida ?, 20160419, 20160622, 20160810, 20161119, 20170116, 20170203
  240. Female condom 20170308
  241. The Naked Sun (novel) 20170218
  242. United States Declaration of Independence 20170417, 20170420, 20170528 (see Talk:United States Declaration of Independence#Song .22Declaration.22 by The 5th Dimension)
  243. Spanish irregular verbs 20170503 (See the talk page.)
  244. Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare 20170505, 20170610
  245. Florida A&M University 20170505
  246. Voseo 20170511
  247. List of monuments and memorials of the Confederate States of America 20170510, 20170511, 20170701, 20170807, 20170817, 20170818, 20170819, 20179821, 20170822, 20170823, 20170824, 20170826, 20170828, 20170903, 20170904, 20170905, 20170906, 20170928, 20170929
  248. Lake Worth, Florida 20170803
  249. National Association for the Advancement of Colored People 20170806
  250. Removal of Confederate monuments and memorials 20170817, 20170818, 20170821, 20170822, 20180823, 20180824, 20170825, 20170826, 20170827, 20170830, 20170903, 20170907, 20170929
  251. Missouri 20170810, 20170817
  252. Symphony No. 3 (Shostakovich) 20170822
  253. Template:American Civil War 20170821
  254. A Lincoln Portrait 20150628, 20170912
Smaller improvements

Smaller improvementsEdit

(My smaller contributions to es:wikipedia, in Spanish, are located at es:Usuario:Deisenbe.)

Some of my edits have been reverted. Those I am aware of are annotated below. Some of the reversions include explanations: I was wrong. FM broadcasting is one example. Other reverts I believe were wrong-headed. However, in general I have avoided "edit wars". If someone reverts me, in most cases I leave it alone. I don't need the stress of edit wars. Better things to do with my time and energy. Particularly egregious cases I mention on the article's talk page.

I stopped maintaining this in late 2017, because it was too time-consuming. Dates given below may not be the only ones.

  1. Charles Todd Quintard 20170906
  2. Sewanee: The University of the South 20170906, 20170907
  3. Reparations for slavery debate in the United States ?, 20170905
  4. David 20170904
  5. Confederate Memorial of the Wind 20170904
  6. Natural Bridge Battlefield Historic State Park 20170904
  7. Mia Khalifa 20180830 (referted)
  8. Hilbert's fifteenth problem 20170830
  9. Walt Disney 20170830 (reverted)
  10. Sexual abuse 20170830
  11. National Register of Historic Places listings in Steuben County, New York 20170828
  12. Warren G. Harding 20170828
  13. Memorials to Abraham Lincoln 20170828
  14. William L. Saunders 20170827
  15. Slavery in the United States ?, 20170826
  16. Hellfire Club 20180826
  17. Slavery 20180826
  18. Talk:List of Union Civil War monuments and memorials 20180825
  19. History of Leon County, Florida ?, 20180824
  20. Plantations of Leon County 20180824
  21. Removal of Confederate monuments and memorials 20170817, 20170818, 20170821, 20170822, 20180823, 20180824, 20170825, 20170826, 20170827, 20170830, 20170903, 20170907
  22. al-Andalus below, 20170817, 20170824
  23. Symphony No. 3 (Shostakovich) 20170823
  24. Memorial Hall, Vanderbilt University 20170823
  25. Roger B. Taney Monument (Annapolis, Maryland) 20170823
  26. Dick Dowling (sculpture) 20170822
  27. List of memorials to Jefferson Davis 20170822
  28. Richard W. Dowling 20180821
  29. Robert Edward Lee Sculpture 20170821
  30. List of memorials to the Grand Army of the Republic 20170821
  31. Jefferson Davis Hospital 20170818
  32. Memorials to Abraham Lincoln 20170818
  33. List of memorials to Robert E. Lee 20170818
  34. Lee High School (dismbiguation) 20170818
  35. Convict lease 20170817
  36. Cornerstone Speech 20170817
  37. List of Union Civil War monuments and memorials 20170817
  38. List of former municipalities in Florida 20170817
  39. Hawthorne, Florida 20170817
  40. Palm Beach Lakes Community High School 20170817
  41. Timothy Curley 20170817
  42. Jerry Sandusky 20170817
  43. Lauren Book 20170816 entries missing
  44. Maryland State House 20170815, 20170818
  45. Confederados 20170815
  46. Stone Mountain 20170815
  47. List of Underground Railroad sites 20160814
  48. Template:Streets in San Francisco 20180814
  49. Miguel de Cervantes ?, 20170810
  50. State-sponsored terrorism 20170810
  51. Kansas-Nebraska Act 20170810
  52. Missouri Compromise 20170810
  53. University of Missouri System 20170808
  54. Castalia (disambiguation) 20170808
  55. Ferguson unrest 20170808
  56. National Association for the Advancement of Colored People 20170808
  57. Sierra Blanca, Texas 20180807
  58. Talk: Modern display of the Confederate flag 20170807
  59. List of monuments and memorials of the Confederate States of America 20170807, 20170817, 20170818, 20170819, 20179821, 20170822, 20170823, 20170824, 20170826, 20170828, 20170903, 20170904, 20170905, 20170906,
  60. Miguel de Unamuno 20170805
  61. Talk:Ninth chord 20170805
  62. Prohibition of drugs 20170805
  63. Charles Ives 20170805
  64. WANM 20170805
  65. Cottaging 20170805
  66. Talk:Health effects of salt 20170804
  67. Michael Jackson 20170803
  68. Ya Got Trouble 20170803
  69. The Music Man 20170803
  70. Spanish protectorate in Morocco 20170802
  71. Montgomery bus boycott 20170802
  72. Tallahassee bus boycott 20170802
  73. 4 Little Girls 20170802
  74. Maghreb 20170802
  75. Hispano-Moroccan War (1859-60) 20170802
  76. en:Category:Child sexual abuse 20170802
  77. Michael Jackson's Dangerous Liaisons 20170802
  78. Jeffrey Epstein 20170802
  79. Florida Action Committee 20170802
  80. Pervert Park 20170802
  81. Miracle Village (community) 20170802
  82. Sex offender registry 20170802
  83. Racial segregation in the United States 20170802
  84. Milton S. Eisenhower 20170801
  85. Segregation academy 20170801
  86. Lynching in the United States 20170728, 2010729
  87. Slavery in the Ottoman Empire 20170729
  88. Hotaru Akane 20170727, 20170729
  89. Jump Jim Crow 20170729
  90. Jim Crow laws 20170729
  91. , Hypertension 20170728
  92. Racial segregation 20170728
  93. Nadir of American race relations 20170728
  94. Segregation Academy 20170728
  95. Williams v. North Carolina 20170728
  96. Facesitting 20170728
  97. Black Codes (United States) 20170728
  98. Union Community Hospital 20170728
  99. Taborian Hospital 20170728
  100. Southwest Atlanta Hospital 20170728
  101. Chronology of adult videos in Japan 20170728
  102. South Carolina State Hospital 20170728
  103. Searcy Hospital 20170728
  104. St Elizabeths Hospital 20170728
  105. ,St. Augustine's University (Raleigh, North Carolina) 20170728
  106. Riverside General Hospital 20170728
  107. Former L. Richardson Memorial Hospital 20170728 entries missing
  108. Portal:Japan/Topics 20170727
  109. Wikipedia: Pages needing translation into English 20170727
  110. Chronology of adult videos in Japan 20170727
  111. Charity Hospital (New Orleans) 20170727
  112. Brewster Hospital 20170727
  113. Barnett Hospital and Nursing School 20170727
  114. Afro-American Sons and Daughters Hospital 20170727 entries missing
  115. Boydell & Brewer 20170724
  116. Fireside chats 20170721
  117. Usenet 20170721
  118. Scopes Trial 20170725
  119. Carpetbagger 20170724
  120. Alan Deyermond 20170719
  121. Mormon pornography 20170716
  122. Talk:2017 Qatar diplomatic crisis 20170715
  123. Talk:Jared Kushner 20170711, 20170715, 20170719entries missing
  124. Jew's harp 20170709 (reverted; see Talk:Jew's harp#Origin of the name)
  125. Highland Park General Hospital 20170704
  126. American Beauty (1999 film) 20170703
  127. John and Lorena Bobbitt 20170703
  128. Provident Hospital (Chicago) 20170701
  129. Reconstruction Era 20170701
  130. Impeachment of Andrew Johnson 20170701
  131. American Beauty (soundtrack) 20170630
  132. Don't Let It Bring You Down 20170630
  133. Brewster Hospital 20170629
  134. Serge Voronoff 20170629, 20170704
  135. Book of Revelation 20170627
  136. Abd al-Rahman al-Jabarti 20170622
  137. Hasan al-Attar 20170622
  138. Template:Alternative medicine sidebar 20170622
  139. Gustave Flaubert 20170620
  140. Monson House 20170615
  141. African-American teachers 20170608
  142. Chivalry 20170518, 20170608
  143. Mineshaft (gay club) 20170608
  144. List of hospitals in Florida 20170607
  145. Puerto Rico 20170607
  146. Treasure Coast 20170607
  147. Middlesex University 20170606
  148. WHHO 20170605
  149. Alabama Memorial Preservation Act 20170601
  150. Classical Arabic 20170601
  151. Opposition to United States involvement in the Vietnam War 20170529
  152. Ohio University 20170629
  153. Muskrat Ramble 20170529
  154. Sovereign citizen movement 20170528
  155. Glades Day School 20170525
  156. Ku Klux Klan 20170521
  157. Jefferson Davis Monument 20170521
  158. Modern display of the Confederate flag 20170521
  159. Gonzo pornography 20170519, 20170814
  160. Pornography in Japan 20170515
  161. Robert Edward Lee Sculpture 2017
  162. List of memorials to Jefferson Davis 20170511
  163. Charleston Church Shooting 20170511
  164. Jefferson Davis Monument 20170510, 20170521
  165. List of monuments and memorials of the Confederate States of America 20170510, 20170511, 20170701
  166. Liberty Monument (New Orleans) 20170510
  167. Penile prosthesis 20170505
  168. Dale Mabry Field 20170505
  169. Hasidic Judaism 20170504 (reverted)
  170. Tallahassee Railroad ?, 20170504
  171. T-shirt 20170504
  172. Dazzle (fabric) 20170428
  173. Historical impacts of climate change 20170427
  174. University of North Carolina 20170422
  175. Dennis Hof,?, 20170420
  176. Fake denominations of United States currency 20170421 (reverted; see Talk:Fake denominations of United States currency
  177. Ruth Westheimer 20170417
  178. Annie Sprinkle 20170417, also below, currently no. 305
  179. Climate change 20170417
  180. Spanish irregular verbs 20170417
  181. Going down 20170417
  182. Larry Kramer 2070416
  183. Thom Gunn 20170414
  184. Sex offender registries in the United States 20170414
  185. Fag Rag 20170413
  186. Talk:Beefcake magazine 20170407
  187. Talk:Filibuster in the United States Senate 20170406
  188. Constitution of Florida 20170402
  189. Folsom Street 20170401
  190. South of Market, San Francisco 20170401
  191. Symphony No. 13 (Shostakovich) 20170329
  192. Jack Wrangler 20170328
  193. Rim 20170328
  194. Aaron Copland 20170328
  195. Symphony for Organ and Orchestra (Copland) 20170328
  196. List of compositions for organ 20170328
  197. Museum of Modern Art 20170328
  198. Swinging (sexual practice) 20170326
  199. Granada War 20170326
  200. Bacha bazi 20170308, 20170326
  201. Henry Kamen 20170318, 20170328
  202. Pantyhose for men 20170304
  203. John Andrew Rice 20170218
  204. Sleeveless shirt 20170218
  205. PAL (tv spec) 20170218
  206. Black Mountain College ?, 20170218
  207. Dan Savage 20170217
  208. Color television 20170218
  209. Casual sex 20170215
  210. Template:Academic ranks 20170215
    Below this line I was trying to combine my different edits on a file into one, with multiple dates. Doing this manually proved too time-consuming, so above this line there may be multiple entries for the same topic. Some above this line may also be below the line.
  211. List of pipe organs 20170215
  212. Pornography ?, 20170214
  213. Female condom 20170209, 20170211
  214. Erection 20170208
  215. Panties 20170203
  216. Template:Men's undergarments 20170203, 20170215
  217. Book of Revelation 20170127
  218. Obscenity 20170116
  219. The Seven Minutes 20170116, 20170215
  220. Barry Manilow 20170112
  221. Federal Work-Study Program 20170112
  222. Christopher Street (magazine) 20170112
  223. Mass racial violence in the United States 20161231
  224. Winston Leyland 20161231
  225. Jocelyn Elders 20161231
  226. National Masturbation Day 20161231
  227. Promiscuity 20161231
  228. Boca Raton Army Air Field 20161231
  229. Area code 754 20161227
  230. Stevie Wonder 20161202
  231. Student financial aid in the United States 20161201, 20170215
  232. Zine 20161201
  233. Florida Memorial University 20161121
  234. St. Augustine movement 20161121
  235. Pervert Park 20161120
  236. Scholarship 20161120
  237. Penile implant 20161120
  238. Expected Family Contribution ?, 20160921, 20161120
  239. Ira Isaacs 20161115
  240. Academic tenure in North America 20161105
  241. Hope Rosenwald School 20161105
  242. United States Numbered Highway System 20161101
  243. Welcome centers in the United States 20161101
  244. Visitor center 20161101
  245. Cream cheese 20161101
  246. Harvard University 20161001
  247. Modern display of the Confederate flag 20160925, 20170521, 20170710, 20170906
  248. Leo Frank 20160925
  249. Lanier University 20160925
  250. Blair Williams (television personality) 2016007
  251. Battle of Clavijo ?, 20160831
  252. Ponce de Leon Hotel 20160829
  253. Underwear as outerwear 20160827
  254. Federal Work-Study Program 20160825
  255. Anti-miscegenation laws in the United States 20160807
  256. Book of Daniel 20160804
  257. History of Saudi Arabia 20160728
  258. Racial segregation in the United States 20160724
  259. Jim Crow laws ?, 20160721
  260. Himno de Riego 201607200719
  261. Talk:Cara al Sol 20160720
  262. Emergency telephone number 20160719
  263. Broward County, Florida 20160719
  264. Talk:Trump University 20160714 (dismissed as "original research", in part)
  265. Art Institute of Pittsburgh 20160714
  266. Haredi Judaism 20160714
  267. Whisper Walk, Florida 20160713 (not logged in)
  268. Southern United States 20160713
  269. Southern Baptist Convention 20160713
  270. Jimmy Ryce 201607011
  271. Private student loan (United States) 20160711, 20160921, 20161231
  272. Police brutality in the United States 20160711
  273. The Art Institutes 20160707
  274. Art Institute of Portland 20160707
  275. For-profit higher education in the United States 20160707
  276. Trump University 20160707 (reverted, see Talk:Trump University), 20160713
  277. Erie Lackawanna Railroad 20160706
  278. North Florida Christian High School 20160706
  279. Maclay School 20160706
  280. African-American Civil Rights Movement (1954–68) 20160706
  281. Florida East Coast Railway 20160622
  282. Dining car 20160622
  283. Seaboard Air Line 6113 20160622
  284. Mizner Park 20160622
  285. Boca Raton Army Airfield 20160622
  286. Erie Railroad 20160618, 20160619
  287. Robert Smalls 20160618
  288. Charles E. Nash 20160618
  289. John Adams Hyman 20160618
  290. Jeremiah Haralson 20160618
  291. John R. Lynch 20160618
  292. Richard H. Cain 20160618
  293. Josiah T. Walls 20160618
  294. Benjamin S. Turner 20160618
  295. Robert B. Elliott 20160618
  296. Robert C. De Large 20160618
  297. Jefferson F. Long 20160618
  298. Joseph Rainey 20160618
  299. William L. McMillan 20160618
  300. Tuskegee University 20160618
  301. Harriet Tubman 20160618
  302. Hurricane Agnes 20160618
  303. Higher education accreditation in the United States 20160707, 20160617, 20160618
  304. Pledge of Allegiance 20160517
  305. Farm (revenue leasing) 20160514, 20160516
  306. Symphony No. 3 (Górecki) 20160613
  307. An American Dilemma 20160511
  308. Antonio de Herrera y Tordesillas 20160511
  309. Anti-miscegenation laws in the United States 20160510
  310. Separate but equal 20160510, 20160706, 20170809
  311. La Vanguardia 20160510
  312. Public opinion on climate change 20160510
  313. Sexual surrogate 20160509
  314. Surrogate alcohol 20160509
  315. Granada War 20160507
  316. Salvador Dalí 20160507
  317. Ben Belitt 20160507
  318. Lincoln Park Academy 20160507
  319. Marianna, Florida 20160506
  320. Sopchoppy School 20160505
  321. St. Augustine, Florida 20160501, 20160505, 20170525, 20170615
  322. Florida Memorial University 20160505
  323. St. Johns River State College 20160501, 20160504
  324. Racial segregation in the United States 20160503
  325. Plantations in the American South 20160501
  326. Plantation complexes in the Southern United States 20160501
  327. Palm Beach State College 20160430
  328. State College of Florida, Manatee-Sarasota 20160430
  329. Eastern Florida State College 20160430
  330. Seminole State College of Florida 20160430
  331. Independent Colleges and Universities of Florida 20160430
  332. Robert Hayling 20160430, 20170521
  333. April Flowers 20160430
  334. North Florida Community College 20160429
  335. List of Rollins College alumni 20160429
  336. Florida A&M University College of Law 20160429
  337. Florida A&M University – Florida State University College of Engineering 20160429
  338. Great Migration (African American) 20160428
  339. List of Rosenwald schools 20160427
  340. African Americans in the United States Congress 20160427
  341. Rosenwald school 20160427
  342. Moses 20160427
  343. Eastern State Penitentiary 20160426
  344. WFRF-FM 20160426
  345. WFRF (AM) 20160426
  346. Christian Academy of Knoxville 20160426
  347. Slavery in the United States ?, 20160426, 20170817, 20170827
  348. Pelagius of Córdoba 20160426
  349. Separate but equal 20160425, 20160428
  350. Daytona State College 20160425
  351. Wickr 20160425
  352. Fraternities and sororities 20160425
  353. Chapada do Norte 20160422
  354. Racial segregation in the United States 20140422
  355. Maclay School 20160422
  356. Mosquito County, Florida 20160422
  357. Pineapple Festival 20160422 (deleted)
  358. Florida Constitutional Convention of 1838 20160327, 20160422
  359. Woodville, Florida 20160422
  360. Iamonia, Florida 20160422
  361. Hypoluxo, Florida 20160422
  362. Tallahassee Community College 20160422
  363. Eastern Florida State College 20160422
  364. Don Quixote (disambiguation) 20160422
  365. Gulf Coast State College 20160422
  366. Community colleges in the United States 20160422
  367. Jonathan Clarkson Gibbs 20160421
  368. Same-sex marriage in Virginia 20160421
  369. Marshall-Newman Amendment 20160421
  370. List of Rosenwald schools 20160421
  371. Oral Torah ?, 20160420
  372. Moorish Revival architecture 20160420
  373. Ponce de León Hotel 20160420
  374. Lakeside Academy (Belle Glade) 20160420
  375. Glades Correctional Institution 20160420
  376. History of same-sex unions 20160420
  377. History of nudity 20160420
  378. History of same-sex unions 20160419
  379. Telephone numbers in the Dominican Republic 20160418
  380. List of North American Numbering Plan area codes ?, 20160418, 20160718
  381. Talk:Mitzvah 20160417
  382. St. Priapus Church ?, 20160417
  383. Reconquista ?, 20160414
  384. Emirate of Granada 20160411, 20160412 See Talk:Emirate of Granada
  385. Center for Sex Positive Culture 20160412
  386. Institute for Advanced Study of Human Sexuality ?, 20160412
  387. Steuben County, New York 20160411
  388. Hornellsville, New York 20160411
  389. Felix Frankfurter 20160411
  390. Civil war.20160411
  391. John C. Calhoun 20160411
  392. Dave Cummings ?, 20160410
  393. Ramón Serrano Suñer 20160410
  394. Lynching in the United States 20160331
  395. Davie, Florida 20160330
  396. Monroe High School (disambiguation) 20160324
  397. Edmund Kirby Smith 20160311
  398. National Statuary Hall Collection 20160311 (mostly reverted)
  399. Help:Wikipedia: The Missing Manual/Appendixes/Learning more#News 20160308
  400. Ñ 20160225, 20160619
  401. Antonin Scalia (reverted, see Talk:Antonin Scalia) 20160223
  402. Harlem Renaissance 20160224
  403. Vandals 20160224
  404. Isolated brain 20160219
  405. Bursary 20160218
  406. Cooperative education 20160217
  407. Francoist Spain 20160217
  408. L'espoir (film) 20160217
  409. Ally 20160217
  410. List of English words of Portuguese origin 20160217
  411. Islam in Spain 20160217
  412. Hit record 20160124
  413. Penis removal 1/19/2016, 20160308
  414. Henry Kissinger 1/9/2016
  415. Political system 12/26/2015
  416. Song of Songs 12/26/2015
  417. Homosexuality and Judaism ?, 12/26/2015, 6/2/2016
  418. Holy Roman Empire 12/19/2015
  419. Rome (disambiguation) 12/19/2015
  420. List of memorials to Robert E. Lee
  421. Fred Halstead 11/19/2015
  422. Abu Bakr 11/19/2015
  423. Indecent exposure 11/19/2015
  424. Alabama State University 11/12/2015
  425. Alfred B. Maclay Gardens State Park 11/12/2015
  426. Muxe 11/12/2015
  427. Soggy biscuit 11/8/2015
  428. Anal sex 10/22/2015
  429. State of Palestine 10/21/2015
  430. Special commitment 1021/2015
  431. Talk:Mosque-Cathedral of Córdoba 10/10/2015
  432. Template:Sex offender registries in the United States 10/10/2015
  433. Reform Sex Offender Laws, Inc. 10/10/2015
  434. Health issues in American football 10/9/2015
  435. Concussions in American football 10/9/2015
  436. Sports injury 10/9/2015
  437. Alan Hovhaness 10/9/2015
  438. Armenian Genocide 10/9/2015
  439. Lentil 10/2/2015
  440. Transvestism 10/1/2015
  441. Luis Jayme 9/29/2015
  442. Junípero Serra 9/29/2015
  443. Spanish missions in California 9/29/2015
  444. Julia Tuttle Causeway sex offender colony 9/29/2015, 20160714, 2170802, 20170812
  445. Talk:History of Florida State University 9/29/2015
  446. Talk:Chivalry 9/29/2015
  447. Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence 9/22/2015
  448. David S. Walker Library 9/21/2015
  449. Afghanistan 9/21/2015
  450. 32nd AVN Awards 9/19/2015
  451. Censorship in Japan 9/19/2015
  452. Siete canciones populares españolas 9/16/2015
  453. Henry IV of Castile 9/8/2015, 9/14/2015
  454. Megan's Law 9/14/2015
  455. Brandeis University 9/13/2015
  456. List of defunct medical schools in the United States 9/13/2015
  457. Murder of Adam Walsh 9/13/2015
  458. Florida Legislative Investigation Committee 9/12/2015, 20160306
  459. Template:US student loans 9/10/2015
  460. Sex offender registry 9/10/2015
  461. Presenting 9/10/2015
  462. Student loans in the United States 9/10/2015
  463. Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence 9/8/2015
  464. Middlesex University (Massachusetts) 9/8/2015
  465. Diego García de Paredes 9/8/2015
  466. Gonzalo Fernández de Córdoba 9/8/2015
  467. Henry IV of Castile 9/8/2015
  468. Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence 9/8/2015
  469. Ramón Menéndez Pidal 9/7/2015
  470. For-profit higher education in the United States 9/7/2015
  471. Chivalric romance 9/5/2015, 9/6/2015
  472. Daisy wheel printing 9/5/2015
  473. Betty Dodson 9/5/2015
  474. Fat fetishism 9/5/2015
  475. WKPQ 9/5/2015
  476. Daisy wheel printing 9/5/2015
  477. Dirty talk 9/2/2015
  478. Lost Cause of the Confederacy 8/31/2015, 20180823
  479. Victimless crime 8/30/2015
  480. Clarence Thomas 8/27/2015
  481. Template:Sex 8/27/2015
  482. Talk:Safe sex 8/27/2015
  483. Sexuality in Japan 8/27/2015, 20170727
  484. Talk:Sexuality in China 8/27/2015
  485. Safe sex ?, 8/27/2015
  486. List of memorials to Robert E. Lee 8/25/2015
  487. Seymore Butts 8/22/2015
  488. Seth Warshavsky 8/22/2015
  489. Bandit (disambiguation) 8/19/2015
  490. Regional accreditation 8/18/2015, 9/7/2015, 9/12/2015, 20151011, 20160615
  491. List of historically black colleges and universities 8/17/2015, 9/16/2015
  492. Spunk Video 8/17/2015
  493. Florida Legislative Investigation Committee 8/17/2015, 9/12/2015
  494. Gerald Hannon 8/16/2015 (reverted)
  495. Homosexuality and Roman Catholic priests 8/16/2015
  496. Emirate of Córdoba 8/15/2015
  497. MILF (slang) 8/13/2015
  498. KSEX 8/13/2015
  499. Chi Chi LaRue 8/11/2015
  500. Romance (meter) 8/8/2015, 9/7/2015
  501. Battle of Clavijo 8/7/2015
  502. Everest Records 8/5/2015
  503. IBM Selectric typewriter 8/4/2015
  504. Century type family 8/4/2015
  505. Federal grants in the United States 8/3/3015
  506. Talk:Blaze Starr 8/3/2015
  507. Annie Sprinkle 8/3/2015
  508. Blaze Starr 8/2/2015 (reverted)
  509. John F. Kennedy 8/2/2015 (reverted)
  510. Albany and Schenectady Railroad 8/2/2015
  511. The Evening Tribune (Hornell) 7/31/2015
  512. Maurice Girodias 7/31/2015
  513. San Francisco Sex Information 7/31/2015
  514. Go Ask Alice! 7/31/2015
  515. Circuit (disambiguation) 7/30/2015
  516. Modern display of the Confederate flag 7/29/2015, 20160615
  517. Higher education bubble 7/29/2015
  518. Slavery in Brazil 7/28/2015
  519. Talk:Reconquista 7/28/2015
  520. Pelagius of Cordova 7/28/2015
  521. Incarceration in the United States 7/28/2015
  522. PLUS loan 7/28/2015
  523. Project Gutenberg 7/28/2015
  524. African-American Civil Rights Movement (1896–1954) 7/27/2015
  525. Martyrs of Córdoba 7/27/2015
  526. Talk:Ludwig van Beethoven 7/26/2015
  527. Jack Wrangler 7/24/2015 (reverted by user:flyer22)
  528. A Night at the Adonis 7/24/2015
  529. Alhambra decree 7/23/2015
  530. Arab slave trade 7/23/2015
  531. Erotic humiliation 7/23/2015
  532. Timeline of the Muslim presence in the Iberian peninsula 7/23/2015
  533. KSEX 7/23/2015
  534. Talk:Orthodox Judaism 7/23/2015
  535. People's History of the United States 7/22/15
  536. Charles Sumner 7/22/2015
  537. Elián González affair 7/22/2015
  538. History of Miami 7/22/2015
  539. 1980 Miami Riots 7/22/2015
  540. Montgomery Bus Boycott 7/22/2015
  541. Lynchings in the United States 7/22/2015, 3/28/2015, 3/31/2015, 4/1/2015
  542. Hazing 7/21/2015
  543. Haredi Judaism 7/21/2015
  544. Talk:Yiddish language 7/21/2015
  545. History of the Supreme Court of the United States 7/20/2015
  546. Talk:History of the United States Democratic Party 7/20/2015
  547. Talk:First Baptist Church of Jacksonville 7/20/2015
  548. Southern Baptist Convention 7/20/2015
  549. Andrew Carnegie 7/20/2015
  550. Homewood Campus of Johns Hopkins University 7/20/2015
  551. LGBT slang 7/20/2015
  552. Anti-LGBT rhetoric 7/20/2015
  553. Category:Jewish American pornographers
  554. Charley Eugene Johns 7/15/2015, 7/20/2015
  555. List of country calling codes 7/19/2015
  556. Talk:Chitlin' circuit 7/19/2015, 7/30/2015
  557. School integration in the United States 6/6/2015
  558. Mosque-Cathedral of Córdoba 8/21/2014, 10/10/2015
  559. Charleston riot
  560. Trailer trash
  561. Allen Ginsberg
  562. Talk:Philip Roth
  563. Talk:Supreme Court of the United States
  564. Erica Jong (reverted)
  565. Talk:Spanish pronouns
  566. Jamie Gillis
  567. Talk:Philip Roth
  568. Talk:Judaism and sexuality
  569. Ron Jeremy
  570. Nina Hartley
  571. Phil Harvey
  572. Florida
  573. Florida Legislature
  574. List of Presidents of Florida State University
  575. List of hazing deaths in the United States
  576. List of LGBT periodicals
  577. Apportionment
  578. Neo-confederate
  579. Cara al sol
  580. Secession in the United States
  581. Wikipedia talk:WikiProject Florida State University
  582. Template:US student loans
  583. Private student loans ?, 20160711
  584. SSI (disambiguation)
  585. Don Fuqua
  586. Gone with the Wind
  587. History of Florida State University
  588. Wikipedia:Criticisms
  589. User talk:Flyer22
  590. Jorge Luis Borges
  591. Juan de Jáuregui (assassin)
  592. Juan Martínez de Jáuregui y Aguilar (renaming to Juan de Jáuregui requested)
  593. Template:African-American Civil Rights Movement
  594. 51st state
  595. Recy Taylor
  596. Rosa Parks
  597. Talk:Democratic Party (United States)
  598. Georgia during Reconstruction
  599. Territorial evolution of the United States
  600. Talk:Territorial evolution of the United States
  601. Article Four of the United States Constitution
  602. Puerto Rico
  603. Harper College
  604. Tougaloo College
  605. Talk:Siete Partidas
  606. William Lloyd Garrison
  607. Minyan
  608. Humanistic Judaism
  609. 'Abd al-Rahman I
  610. Scientology controversies
  611. Talk:Cannibals and Kings
  612. Talk:Tantra
  613. Human sacrifice
  614. Homosexual behavior in ancient Peru
  615. LGBT history in Mexico
  616. White supremacy (some reverted)
  617. Charleston, South Carolina
  618. South Carolina in the American Civil War
  619. Charleston, South Carolina in the American Civil War
  620. Charles Sumner
  621. Confederate Museum
  622. Radical Republicans
  623. Nullification crisis
  624. American Civil War
  625. Mississippi
  626. Reparations for slavery debate in the United States
  627. Index of Mississippi-related articles
  628. Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission
  629. Treatment of slaves in the United States
  630. Fantasía Bética
  631. Guadalquivir
  632. Template:Events leading to US Civil War
  633. Template:American Civil War
  634. George Luther Stearns
  635. Confederate States of America
  636. New York State Route 248
  637. African American
  638. Slavery in the United States
  639. Lincoln Portrait
  640. Florida in the American Civil War
  641. Saladin
  642. Lost Cause of the Confederacy (some reverted)
  643. Second Great Awakening
  644. History of health care reform in the United States
  645. List of memorials to Jefferson Davis
  646. Academic ranks (United States)
  647. Southern United States
  648. Richard Francis Burton
  649. History of the Jews in Spain
  650. History of the Jews under Muslim rule
  651. Trial of Michael Jackson
  652. Kenneth Megill
  653. Lavender scare
  654. War on Drugs
  655. Don Juan
  656. The Trickster of Seville and the Stone Guest
  657. Mezz Mezzrow
  658. Harriet Tubman
  659. Fornication (reverted by user:Flyer22)
  660. South Carolina
  661. Regressive tax
  662. Tallahassee Museum
  663. Rabbinic Judaism
  664. Dennis Hof
  665. Islam and Antisemitism
  666. Oral Torah
  667. Pahokee, Florida
  668. Miracle Park (community)
  669. Template:Criminology and penology
  670. Grammatical gender in Spanish
  671. Spanish pronouns
  672. Template:Family law
  673. Tallahassee Railroad
  674. Gender-neutrality in Spanish and Portuguese [sic]
  675. Call signs in the United States
  676. Of Human Bondage
  677. Florida State Capitol
  678. Paul Bowles
  679. Alfred Lawson, Jr.
  680. Chitlin' Circuit
  681. Cotton Club
  682. Twelve Years a Slave
  683. Palm Beach County, Florida
  684. James R. Ford
  685. Alan Williams (Florida politician)
  686. José Antonio Primo de Rivera
  687. List of majority minority United States congressional districts
  688. Alfred Cumming (governor)
  689. Axilla
  690. British colonization of the Americas
  691. History of Florida
  692. Historical revision of the Inquisition
  693. Tallahassee Fire Department
  694. Tallahassee, Florida
  695. Tallahassee Community College
  696. History of the United States
  697. Template:Academic ranks
  698. Jews
  699. Pornography (reverted)
  700. Moroccan Jews
  701. Apalachee
  702. Racism in the United States
  703. Stanley plan
  704. Florida's Turnpike
  705. Miccosukee Land Co-op
  706. Florida State University
  707. Century Village, Florida
  708. Plantations of Leon County
  709. History of Leon County
  710. Dale Mabry Field
  711. Canceled expressways in Florida
  712. Ole Miss Rebels
  713. Leon County Schools
  714. List of Ethiopian Americans
  715. List of African-American neighborhoods
  716. Frenchtown (Tallahassee)
  717. Cross burning
  718. Florida A&M University College of Law
  719. Florida A&M University ?, 7/29/2015
  720. List of gay villages
  721. Town
  722. Allegany County, New York
  723. Muxe
  724. Template:Sexual orientation
  725. UHF
  726. WCTV
  727. Channel 1 branded TV stations in the United States
  728. Lafayette Land Grant
  729. Carnegie Library at FAMU
  730. Pedro Salinas
  731. en:Category:Harlem Renaissance
  732. Perizoma (loincloth)
  733. Joseph McCarthy
  734. Corinthian Colleges
  735. Emma Goldman
  736. Affair
  737. Professors in the United States
  738. Stephen Kosslyn
  739. North American Numbering Plan
  740. Edward Ball (businessman)
  741. Wakulla Springs
  742. Edward Ball Wakulla Springs State Park 5/20/2015, 7/28/2015
  743. R. Kelly
  744. Probation
  745. Criminal sentencing in the United States
  746. College admissions in the United States
  747. Progressive tax (reverted)< /b>Below this point links are in the approximate order I made the edits. Since it grew tiring to scroll through all of these to add a new one at the end, I started adding them at the beginning. So those above have the newest changes first.
  748. al-Andalus ?, 20170824 (Some reverted. See the talk page, 6/16/2015 and 7/6/2015.)
  749. Rollins College ?, 20170601
  750. Silk
  751. Menstruation
  752. Yegen
  753. Alpujarras
  754. Minerva Schools at KGI ?, 20160617
  755. Alcibiades
  756. Alcibiades the Schoolboy ?, 20161231
  757. The Public (play)
  758. Palace of Charles V
  759. Ashley Madison
  760. Suburbia
  761. Condom
  762. WordPerfect
  763. Early Middle Ages
  764. Colonialism (reverted)
  765. John Bowle (writer)
  766. History of birth control
  767. Umayyad conquest of Hispania
  768. Kaypro
  769. Sexually transmitted disease
  770. Florida statewide teachers' strike of 1968
  771. Masturbation
  772. Alhambra decree
  773. Talavera
  774. Thomas Shelton (translator)
  775. John Ormsby (translator)
  776. James, son of Zebedee (Saint James) ?, 8/15/2015
  777. Amadis de Gaula
  778. Bareback (sex)
  779. List of paraphilias
  780. History of Rhode Island
  781. Anais Nin
  782. Caliphate of Cordoba
  783. IBM MT/ST
  784. Reconquista
  785. Miguel de Cervantes
  786. NBC Symphony Orchestra
  787. Giuseppe Marc'Antonio Baretti
  788. CP/M ?, 1/19/2016
  789. Favela
  790. The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter
  791. College football
  792. American football
  793. Bisexuality
  794. Frederick Rolfe
  795. Salò, or the 120 Days of Sodom
  796. Pink Flamingos
  797. Sosúa
  798. Nights in the Gardens of Spain
  799. Christopher Street (magazine)
  800. Excelsior College
  801. Florida State Seminoles football
  802. Word processing
  803. Iberia (Albéniz)
  804. Machine translation
  805. Amahl and the Night Visitors
  806. Helen Keller
  807. Spanish naming customs
  808. Federico García Lorca
  809. AM Broadcasting
  810. Carrier current (some reverted)
  811. Concierto de Aranjuez
  812. FM broadcasting (some reverted)
  813. FM broadcasting in the United States
  814. Spanish orthography
  815. History of the University of Kansas
  816. Ebook
  817. Erotic humiliation
  818. Tenure (some reverted)
  819. Chastity
  820. Teleprinter
  821. List of North American Numbering Plan area codes
  822. Robert Mapplethorpe
  823. Cauldron (disambiguation)
  824. Mineshaft (disambiguation)
  825. Cruising (film)
  826. Antisemitism
  827. History of antisemitism
  828. Men's colleges in the United States
  829. Tikal
  830. South of Market, San Francisco
  831. Fisting (some reverted by user:flyer22)
  832. Max Hardcore
  833. Date rape
  834. SCTV
  835. La Puebla de Montalbán
  836. Gay bathhouse (some reverted, especially by user:Flyer22), ?, 20170803, 20170812
  837. COYOTE
  838. Second Amendment to the United States Constitution (reverted)
  839. Snuff film
  840. Josh McNey
  841. Gun law in the United States
  842. SAMOIS
  843. Patrick Califia
  844. Eldridge Street Synagogue
  845. FM broadcast band#Historic U.S. bandplan
  846. Bugchasing
  847. Erotic literature
  848. Microsoft Flight Simulator
  849. Pornographic film actor (reverted)
  850. Color television
  851. Slavery in the United States
  852. Life extension
  853. Siena College
  854. Interior. Leather Bar.
  855. Donkey Punch (pornographic film)
  856. Steam (disambiguation) (reverted)
  857. List of book-burning incidents
  858. Garcilaso de la Vega (poet)
  859. Francisco Jiménez de Cisneros
  860. Isabella I of Castile
  861. Queen Isabella (disambiguation)
  862. Battle of Munda
  863. Noise (disambiguation)
  864. John Andrew Rice
  865. Recreational drug use
  866. Trip sitter
  867. Alhambra
  868. Mater lectionis
  869. David Petraeus
  870. Iraq War
  871. Wilton Manors, Florida
  872. Fort Lauderdale, Florida
  873. Stonewall Library & Archives
  874. Iraq
  875. Day-care sex-abuse hysteria
  876. WLEA
  877. WWHG
  878. Aaron Lawrence
  879. Gang bang
  880. A Celebration of Friends
  881. Canisteo (village), New York
  882. Canisteo, New York
  883. Northern Arizona University
  884. Quipu, ?, 20180930
  885. Macchu Picchu
  886. Amateur radio
  887. Implant (body modification)
  888. Mohawk hairstyle
  889. Censorship in the United States
  890. List of books banned by governments
  891. Poppers
  892. Kink.com
  893. James Deen
  894. Times Square
  895. Antisexualism
  896. Consensual homicide
  897. Torero
  898. Boxing
  899. Transgender
  900. Supreme Court of the United States (some reverted; preserved on Talk page)
  901. Jim Crow laws
  902. Violence against LGBT people
  903. John Giorno
  904. Deep Springs College (reverted)
  905. Monogamy
  906. Belladonna (actress)
  907. Urination
  908. Club Baths
  909. Sex club
  910. Islam in Spain
  911. New Christian
  912. Barbary pirates
  913. Judaism and sexuality (some reverted)
  914. LGBT in Islam (some reverted by user:flyer22)
  915. Harry Reems
  916. Deep Throat
  917. Origins of Rabbinic Judaism
  918. Zina (reverted)
  919. Marriage in Islam
  920. Plato's Retreat
  921. Adam & Eve (company)
  922. SCREW (magazine)
  923. Griffith Park
  924. Francoist Spain
  925. United States presidential election, 1876
  926. List of people known for extensive body modification
  927. Algiers
  928. Edith Massey
  929. Divine (performer)
  930. Wikipedia: replies to common objections
  931. Gerard Damiano
  932. Joani Blank
  933. AIDS Museum
  934. Wakefield Poole
  935. Boys in the Sand
  936. Toby Ross
  937. Hebrew language
  938. Casual sex ?, 20170215
  939. Opposition to pornography (some reverted)
  940. Maurice (novel)
  941. Aguadulce, Coclé
  942. Pan-American highway
  943. Niggas' Revenge
  944. James Ingram
  945. University of Virginia (mostly reverted, see Talk page)
  946. Homeless shelter
  947. John Stagliano
  948. Gay pornography
  949. List of Johns Hopkins University people
  950. Boléro
  951. Crossover (disambiguation) (reverted)
  952. Glory hole (sexual slang)
  953. Federal Medical Center, Lexington
  954. A Rape on Campus (reverted?)
  955. Sabrina Erdely (reverted?)
  956. Template:Jews and Judaism sidebar
  957. Drummer Magazine (leather)
  958. William S. Burroughs
  959. Template:Criminal law
  960. Club kids
  961. Sex offender
  962. Masoretic Text
  963. Arthur Eddington
  964. Working Man Trilogy
  965. The Wild Boys
  966. El Paso Wrecking Corp.
  967. J. Edgar Hoover (some reverted)
  968. Larry Flynt
  969. Sodomy
  970. Bodil Joensen
  971. Jamie Gillis
  972. Victimless crime
  973. ¡Ay Carmela! (see the Talk page)
  974. ¡Ay Carmela! (play)
  975. ¡Ay Carmela! (song)
  976. Flatulist
  977. Gary Hart
  978. Bill Clinton
  979. Diaper fetishism
  980. Wilbur Mills
  981. Marilyn Monroe
  982. St. Priapus Church
  983. Chinga Chavin
  984. Magnus Hirschfeld
  985. Internet homicide
  986. Wikipedia:Systemic bias
  987. Bacha Bazi
  988. Boca Raton, Florida ?, 8/17/2015
  989. Anusim
  990. Screw (disambiguation)
  991. List of gay men's choruses
  992. Taxi zum Klo
  993. Fly (disambiguation)
  994. Saint James Matamoros
  995. Recreational drug use
  996. Harry Belafonte
  997. Victor Borge (reverted)
  998. Adultery
  999. Vivid Entertainment
  1000. Barber surgeon
  1001. Continental Baths
  1002. Sex show
  1003. Feminist stripper
  1004. Boys in the Sand
  1005. Casey Donovan (actor)
  1006. Richard Amory
  1007. Winston Leyland
  1008. List of television programs broadcast by Logo
  1009. My Secret Life (erotic memoir)
  1010. Olympia Press
  1011. Expanded orgasm
  1012. 529 Preziosa
  1013. Bacha posh
  1014. Hashish
  1015. Savage Love
  1016. Gang bang pornography
  1017. False allegations of childhood sexual abuse
  1018. Woodstock, Vermont
  1019. Creampie (sexual act)
  1020. Incest between twins
  1021. Chloroethane
  1022. Epimedium
  1023. Times Square
  1024. Semen quality
  1025. Some Institutes for Advanced Study
  1026. Nonconcatenative morphology
  1027. Boogie Nights
  1028. Sex columnist
  1029. Arabic language
  1030. The Great Mirror of Male Love
  1031. Jukebox
  1032. Alice's Restaurant
  1033. The Jerry Springer Show
  1034. Twelve-step program
  1035. CONELRAD
  1036. Template:LGBT in New York
  1037. List of museums in Fort Lauderdale, Florida
  1038. Fort Lauderdale, Florida
  1039. Miami Dade College
  1040. Dade Massacre
  1041. Vacuum tube
  1042. Prohibition of drugs
  1043. Transvestism (reverted by user:flyer22)
  1044. Cross-dressing
  1045. CBS (reverted)
  1046. Anal eroticism
  1047. The Straight Story
  1048. Oscar Wilde
  1049. Catullus
  1050. Condom
  1051. Women's erotica (reverted by user:flyer22)
  1052. Catulli Carmina
  1053. Slut (reverted by user:flyer22)
  1054. Syphilis
  1055. History of syphilis
  1056. Song of Songs
  1057. Slut-shaming
  1058. Michael Jackson (reverted)
  1059. Herman Melville
  1060. Tattoo
  1061. Peter Arnett
  1062. Chica da Silva
  1063. List of prostitutes and courtesans
  1064. Sexual surrogate (reverted by user:flyer22)
  1065. West Side Elevated Highway
  1066. La Terra Trema
  1067. Sicilian language
  1068. Satyricon (1969 film)
  1069. Master of Arts in Liberal Studies
  1070. Keypunch ?, 20160226
  1071. Rolfe Humphries
  1072. Template:Masturbation
  1073. Albert Ellis
  1074. Dirty talk
  1075. The 120 Days of Sodom
  1076. Friden, Inc.
  1077. History of Islam
  1078. Queer migration
  1079. Interstate highway system
  1080. Template:Sex and the law (most reverted by user:flyer22)
  1081. Julian Assange
  1082. Interstate 87
  1083. Major Deegan Expressway
  1084. Dan Savage
  1085. Interstate 787
  1086. Outliner
  1087. Colin Powell
  1088. WHHO
  1089. Greenwood, New York
  1090. Birth control
  1091. Richard von Krafft-Ebing
  1092. 571 Dulcinea
  1093. Newton Arvin
  1094. Student loans in the United States
  1095. Textual criticism
  1096. Template:Spanish language
  1097. Golden Age
  1098. Dutch disease
  1099. Hispanism
  1100. Augusten Burroughs
  1101. Same-sex marriage
  1102. Polygyny
  1103. Fernando Vallejo
  1104. Cruelty to animals
  1105. Category:Spanish Orthodox rabbis (proposed for deletion)
  1106. Homosexuality and Judaism
  1107. Abraham ibn Ezra
  1108. Moses ibn Ezra
  1109. Solomon ibn Gabirol
  1110. Samuel ibn Naghrillah
  1111. Talk:History of lesbianism
  1112. Sephardi Judaism
  1113. Egyptair Flight 990
  1114. Sexting
  1115. Hijra (South Asia)
  1116. Polygyny
  1117. Graham Spanier
  1118. Sexual Freedom League
  1119. Template:Lists of aviation accidents and incidents
  1120. Germanwings Flight 9525
  1121. Sadism and masochism in fiction
  1122. BDSM ?, 7/22/2015
  1123. Larry Townsend
  1124. Allen Organ Company
  1125. Chord organ
  1126. Saudi Arabia
  1127. Alessandro Moreschi
  1128. Testicle
  1129. Feces
  1130. Group sex
  1131. Template:Homicide
  1132. Airship
  1133. Gipuzkoa
  1134. Vizcaya
  1135. International brigades
  1136. Spanish Civil War ?, 20170802
  1137. Delta of Venus (film)
  1138. Carrboro, North Carolina
  1139. State University Railroad
  1140. Scholarship
  1141. Pell Grant
  1142. Roy Cohn
  1143. Cuernavaca
  1144. White Stains
  1145. FAFSA ?, 20170601
Old list of articles where I'm particularly unhappy at reverts made to my edits

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Category:People from Canisteo, New York Category:American people of Ukrainian-Jewish descent Category:Florida State University faculty Category:University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill faculty Category:City College of New York faculty Category:Northern Arizona University faculty Category:American academic administrators Category:People from Canisteo, New York

{{User Copy Edit}}

  1. ^ "Guest appearance of Donald Trump". Late Show with David Letterman. January 8, 2015. CBS.
  2. ^ "The Nut Museum". Roadside America. 2012. Retrieved July 3, 2018.