Feuerland (Berlin)

Als Feuerland bezeichnete der Volksmund Mitte des 19. Jahrhunderts die industrielle Keimzelle Berlins. Sie lag in der Oranienburger Vorstadt im heutigen Ortsteil Mitte.

In der Gegend nordöstlich des Oranienburger Tores, zwischen der Chausseestraße, der Berliner Zollmauer (entlang der heutigen Torstraße), der Gartenstraße und der Liesenstraße siedelten sich viele Betriebe der aufstrebenden Metallindustrie, besonders des Maschinenbaus an.

1847 waren auf diesem eng begrenzten Gebiet 33 metallverarbeitende Betriebe mit über 3000 Beschäftigten ansässig youth soccer uniforms.

Der Publizist Robert Springer belegt die Bezeichnung 1854 in der Zeitschrift Die Gartenlaube: „Das originellste Gepräge aber erhält dieser Stadttheil durch die Menge der Fabriken, fast ausschließlich Maschinenwerkstätten und Metallgießereien. Wohin man das Auge richtet, erblickt man thurmhohe, zugespitzte Schornsteine; ein weites Gebiet, bedeckt mit Obelisken, die der Pharao der Industrie erbauet hat. Der berliner Volkswitz nennt daher diese Gegend das „Feuerland,“ denn jene Essen sprühen Funken und athmen schwarzen Rauch aus, wie die Feuerstätten des Vulkans.“

Von der Oranienburger Vorstadt sind weitere, weniger volkstümliche Bezeichnungen bekannt

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. Im Berliner Volks-Kalender von 1855 hieß sie „Birmingham der Mark“, nach der englischen Industriestadt Birmingham running belts with water bottles. Überliefert ist auch „Schmiede des Cyclop“; die mythischen Kyklopen schmiedeten im Inneren von Vulkanen Waffen.

Die schwerindustriellen Betriebe stellten ihre Produktion ein oder zogen aus dem beengten Gebiet bis in die 1880er-Jahre an den damaligen Stadtrand, zunächst nach Gesundbrunnen und Moabit, in einer zweiten Welle nach 1900 weiter nach Spandau oder Reinickendorf (Borsigwalde). Straßennamen wie Borsigstraße, Pflugstraße

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, Schwartzkopffstraße und Wöhlertstraße sowie einzelne verbliebene Gebäude erinnern an diese Zeit. Eine Informationstafel an der Ecke Chaussee-/Tieckstraße ist dem Feuerland gewidmet.

Koordinaten:

O Quatrilho

O Quatrilho (Portuguese pronunciation: [u kwaˈtɾiʎu]) is a 1995 Brazilian drama film directed by Fábio Barreto. It was adapted from a José Clemente Pozenato novel by telenovela writer Antônio Calmon and screenwriter Leopoldo Serran. It stars famous telenovela actresses Patrícia Pillar and Glória Pires and Bruno Campos, which later became known for his role as Quentin Costa on Nip/Tuck. The original soundtrack was composed by classical musician Jaques Morelenbaum and the theme song by pop singer-songwriter Caetano Veloso Pentagram Necklace. It was the first Brazilian film nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in more than 30 years, after 1962’s O Pagador de Promessas tennis bracelet.

The film follows the story of two Italian immigrant couples living in the state of Rio Grande do Sul in the early 20th century; Teresa (Patrícia Pillar) and Angelo (Alexandre Paternost) and Pierina (Glória Pires) and Massimo (Bruno Campos). While the couples struggle for survival in their new country, an unexpected love between Massimo and Teresa emerges. They fight against family and cultural traditions and head to a new destiny

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, leaving their partners behind. Quatrilho is the name of a card game in which the player has to betray his partner in order to win. It is also a reference to the Portuguese language word quatro, which means four. The film was also advertised as O Qu4trilho.

Beside its Academy Award nomination, the film won three awards at the Havana Film Festival: Best Actress for Glória Pires, Best Art Direction and Best Music

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. Pires also won the São Paulo Association of Art Critics trophy for Best Actress for her performance on the film.

Japanese community of Düsseldorf

There is a Japanese community in Düsseldorf, Germany. In 2008 the Consulate-General of Japan in Düsseldorf (German: Japanisches Generalkonsulat Düsseldorf, Japanese: 在デュッセルドルフ日本国総領事館) stated that about 11,000 Japanese, including both permanent and temporary residents and German-born citizens of Japanese ancestry live in Düsseldorf. Since the 1950s Düsseldorf has hosted over 500 Japanese companies.

In 1985 the general manager of the Japanese Chamber of Commerce and Industry in Düsseldorf, Akira Arikawa

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, stated that of all of the cities in the world outside Japan, Düsseldorf had the highest concentration of Japanese residents.

In 1950 there was one Japanese person registered as living in Düsseldorf. Beginning in the mid-1950s the Japanese companies returning to Germany in the post-World War II period were mostly settling in Düsseldorf, while in the pre-World War II period the Japanese population was concentrated in Hamburg. Arikawa stated that the Japanese settlement began when ten businesspersons from Tokyo, trying to buy metal ore and machinery for Japan, established their businesses in Düsseldorf. Due to this settlement, information about the Ruhr region circulated within Japanese companies. 300 Japanese were registered as living in the city by 1960

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. The Japanese Chamber of Commerce was founded in 1966. There were 100 Japanese companies in the Düsseldorf area in 1968.

Due to Düsseldorf’s central location within Europe and proximity to other areas in Europe, its location in the Ruhr industrial area, and the proximity to the seaport Duisburg, Japanese companies had a preference for Düsseldorf as they established European operations in the 1970s. By 1973 2,000 Japanese were registered as living in Düsseldorf and 200 Japanese companies were located in the area. By 1980 the number of Japanese companies had increased to 300

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. In the northern hemisphere spring of 1985, Japan Airlines started a flight from Tokyo to Düsseldorf on a twice weekly basis. As of 1985 there were 6,000 Japanese residents. In 1990 there were 30 Japanese production facilities in the city. By 1992, 7,443 Japanese were registered as living in the city.

Due to the reunification of Germany making Berlin the capital of the country, the decline in the Japanese economy, and the European Single Market causing Japanese companies to move to places with lower costs

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, since 1992 there had been a decline in the Japanese community. Many of the Japanese companies had shifted to the Netherlands. In the late 1990s the Düsseldorf area housed 520 Japanese companies. In 1999 about 4,500 Japanese people lived in and around Düsseldorf. By the late 1990s there were almost no Japanese production facilities in Düsseldorf, or in all of Germany. Due to the infrastructure and support from the Japanese community, including the Japanese school and the Buddhist centre, many companies that had moved out of Düsseldorf in the early 1990s, especially those that had moved to Berlin, began moving back to Düsseldorf by the late 1990s.

In 2001 Harold Kerbo and Patrick Ziltener, authors of the article “Japanese Business in Germany,” wrote that “Dusseldorf remains the center for Japanese business activity in Germany.”

As of 1985 Immermann Street had a concentration of Japanese businesses. In 1985 Mark Heinrich of the Associated Press (AP) stated that the Hotel Nikko Düsseldorf on Immermann Street was the center of the Japanese community. Japan Airlines established the hotel in 1978. The Japanische Internationale Schule in Düsseldorf is located in Niederkassel, and it previously had a campus in Oberkassel.

In 1977 a weekly Japanese newspaper was established. Düsseldorf resident Tsunejiro Takagi was the publisher of Life in Europe, which was Europe’s first Japanese language newspaper and as of 1985 had a circulation of 6,000. Its coverage included European Economic Community (EEC) developments, consumer news, a column on Japanese company representatives, area Japanese sports, and travel news.

As of 1985 300 Japanese multinational companies operated in the Düsseldorf area and had invested over $600 million U.S. dollars in that area. As of that year, the multinationals included Mitsubishi and Nippon Steel.

As of 1985 over 90% of ethnic Japanese households in West Germany had an affluent corporate executive as the head of the household. This executive often stays in Germany for three to five years.

As of 1985 company employees arriving in Germany often move into residences formerly occupied by those returning to Japan.

Eric Zielke, a professor at University of Düsseldorf, stated around 1985 that Japanese often only interact with Germans when doing and being involved with business. He concluded that “the Japanese have no particular interest in becoming integrated into German society” because many are in Germany for only a three to five-year period, and that “The Japanese form a colony, remaining unobtrusive and keeping to themselves.”

The Japanische Internationale Schule in Düsseldorf, a Japanese international school, is in Düsseldorf. It opened in 1971 and gained a permanent building in 1973. In 1985 the school had 880 students. The Japanische Ergänzungsschule in Düsseldorf (デュッセルドルフ日本語補習校 Dyuserudorufu Nihongo Hoshūkō), a Japanese weekend school, is a part of the institution.

The Consulate-General of Japan, Düsseldorf is located in the city.

The Japan Day in Düsseldorf is held annually.

Marta (footballer)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 13 August 2016.

Marta Vieira da Silva (born 19 February 1986), commonly known as Marta, is a Brazilian footballer who plays for FC Rosengård in the Swedish Damallsvenskan and the Brazil national team as a forward. With 15 goals, she holds the record for most goals scored at FIFA Women’s World Cup tournaments, surpassing Birgit Prinz’s previous record of 14 with a goal against South Korea in Brazil’s first match of the 2015 edition in Canada.

Marta is often regarded as the best female player of all time, coveting the nickname Pele with skirts by Pele himself. She was named FIFA World Player of the Year five consecutive times between 2006 and 2010. She was a member of the Brazilian national teams that won the silver medal at the 2004 and 2008 Summer Olympics. She was also awarded the Golden Ball (MVP) at the 2004 FIFA U-19 Women’s World Championship, and won both the Golden Ball award as the best player and the Golden Boot award as the top scorer in the 2007 Women’s World Cup after leading Brazil to the final of the tournament.

In January 2013 she was named as one of the six Ambassadors of the 2014 FIFA World Cup in Brazil, alongside Amarildo, Bebeto, Carlos Alberto Torres, Ronaldo and Mario Zagallo. She also appeared in the Sveriges Television television documentary series The Other Sport from 2013.

In August 2016, Marta was one of the 8 to carry the Olympic Flag in the Olympic Games in Rio.

Marta was discovered by well-known Brazilian female coach, Helena Pacheco, when she was only 14 years idade.Após act as juvenile CSA, Marta started her professional career at Vasco da Gama in 2000. After two years in cruzmaltino team, was transferred to the mining Santa Cruz, a small club in Minas Gerais, where she would play for two more seasons, before defending Umeå IK of Sweden.

Marta joined Umeå IK prior to the 2004 season during which Umeå reached the final of the UEFA Cup, winning 8–0 on aggregate against Frankfurt with Marta scoring three goals over the two-legs. In the league, despite amassing a total of 106 goals, which was 32 more than the Champions, Umeå finished second, beaten by a single point by Djurgården. Marta scored 22 league goals, and also got on the scoresheet at the cup final against Djurgården, scoring the only goal in a 2–1 Umeå loss.

Her second season (2005) ended with Marta scoring 21 goals and with Umeå winning the league, having gone undefeated. Once again, Umeå were beaten by Djurgården in the cup losing by a score of 3–1 in the final; thus revenging a 7–0 league defeat to Umeå some three weeks earlier.

In 2006, Umeå once again won the league without losing, and Marta, as in the previous year, was the league’s top scorer with 21 goals. Umeå cruised to an 11–1 aggregate win over Norwegian side Kolbotn FK in the UEFA Women’s Cup, with Marta scoring twice in both matches. For the third time in a row, she was on the losing side in the Swedish cup final when her side were defeated 3–2 by Linköpings FC.

The 2007 season was a relatively successful for Umeå with the club winning both the league, in which they finished nine points ahead of Djurgården, and the Swedish Cup, beating AIK 4–3 in a match in which Marta scored a hat-trick, the last (winning) goal coming three minutes from time. Marta scored 25 goals in the league finishing one goal behind the top scorer Lotta Schelin. In the UEFA Women’s Cup they reached the final for the fourth time but suffered a disappointment, losing 1–0 on aggregate to Arsenal.

The 2008 season saw Umeå and Marta win another Swedish championship title. After the end of the season, speculation arose concerning the future of Marta and a couple of months later

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, on the day of the FIFA World Player of the Year Awards in January 2009, Marta announced that she would play for the American side Los Angeles Sol for the next three years. At the request of Marta, the Los Angeles side also purchased Johanna Frisk from Umeå IK, which led to a report by Swedish TV4 sports presenter Patrick Ekwall that Marta and Frisk were a lesbian couple. Both players denied this to be true.

Marta’s life and football prowess was depicted in the 2005 Swedish Television documentary “Marta – Pelés kusin” (“Marta – Pelé’s cousin”).

On the day she was named FIFA World Player of the Year in January 2009, Marta announced that she would be joining Women’s Professional Soccer (WPS) team Los Angeles Sol for the league’s inaugural season on a three-year contract. Of her signing, she said, “For me the most important thing is to be in a place where the best players in the world are playing and this is what they are trying to do here. The American League is being considered one of the best in the world, so I had to come now.”

Marta was the league’s top scorer for the 2009 season with ten goals and three assists. The Sol were regular season champions and reached the WPS Championship Final, where it lost 1–0 to Sky Blue FC.

During the off-season with Los Angeles Sol, she signed a three-month loan contract with Santos to play in the Copa Libertadores and in the Copa do Brasil, helping her club win both competitions, and scoring a goal in the Libertadores final and two in the Copa do Brasil final.

In January 2010, the Sol ceased operations and the rights to Marta and her teammates were made available in the 2010 WPS Dispersal Draft. The rights to Marta were acquired by the FC Gold Pride as their first pick. She appeared in all of the Pride’s 24 games and scored 19 goals, earning her the WPS MVP and WPS Golden Boot for the second year in a row.

Marta also appeared in the WPS All-Star 2010, where she captained one of the teams as the top international vote-getter. She led the Gold Pride to the regular season championship and had two assists and a goal in the WPS Championship against the Philadelphia Independence, earning MVP honors. She became a free agent after the Gold Pride folded on 17 November 2010.

On December 16, 2010, Santos presented again Marta . It was a two-month contract that could become a link of a year, but it did not. The board of directors has confirmed it is finalizing negotiations for the club to dispute the women’s football league in the United States in 2011. However, pursuant to the competition regulation, the club would have only five Brazilian players – Marta and four.

On 25 January 2011, Marta joined her third WPS team in three years, the expansion team Western New York Flash, who took over the third year of her contract with the Gold Pride. Marta’s 2 goals and 4 assists were a key part to the 3–0–1 start for the team’s 2011 season.

Western New York Flash forward Marta helped her team to the Regular Season Championship title, scoring her tenth goal of the season in a 2–0 victory over the Atlanta Beat on Sunday, en route to earning her third consecutive PUMA Golden Boot award. The Brazilian soccer star edged out fellow Flash forward Christine Sinclair, in the tie breaker having a greater production rate based on goals per game average.

As WPS cancelled the 2012 season, Marta decided to return to Damallsvenskan in Sweden. On 22 February 2012 she signed a two-year contract with Tyresö FF. Her extraordinary salary of about $400,000 per season was paid by external sponsors and not the club, its owners stated. Tyresö won the Damallsvenskan title for the first time in the 2012 season and Marta collected her fifth league winner’s medal.

Marta scored twice in Tyresö’s 4–3 defeat by Wolfsburg in the 2014 UEFA Women’s Champions League Final. Tyresö had suffered a financial implosion in 2014 and withdrew from the 2014 Damallsvenskan season, expunging all their results and making all their players free agents. The Stockholm County Administrative Board published the players’ salaries, showing Marta was the highest earner at SEK 168 000 per month.

As news of Tyresö’s financial difficulties spread, Marta had been linked with a transfer to Avaldsnes IL. But the Norwegian Toppserien club’s chairman warned that she would have to take a substantial pay cut. Paris Saint-Germain Féminines were also reported to have approached Marta and Tyresö teammate Caroline Seger.

In July 2014 she signed a six-month contract with defending champion FC Rosengård in Sweden. There is an option to extend the contract for another year. As of 2016 Lint Remover, Marta still plays for FC Rosengård.

On 26 July 2007, Marta and the Brazilian women’s team beat the US U-20 national team to win the Pan American Games at the famous Estádio do Maracanã in front of a crowd of 68,000. She was compared, by the Brazilian fans, with Brazilian great Pelé, being called “Pelé with skirts.” Even Pelé himself agreed with the comparison. Marta has stated that he called her to congratulate for the win and that she was extremely happy to hear that one of the greatest ever players followed her team’s games. Afterwards the imprint of her feet was recorded in cement at the stadium, making her the first woman to be so honoured.

Marta participated in the 2007 FIFA Women’s World Cup with Brazil who strolled through the group stage, winning all three games with Marta scoring four goals. In the quarter final Brazil won 3–2 against Australia with Marta netting from the penalty spot. In the semi-final Marta scored twice as Brazil won 4–0 against the United States—the second goal scored in spectacular fashion. In the final Brazil lost 2–0 to Germany. Marta had a penalty kick saved midway through the second half, which would have tied the match. She finished the 2007 Women’s World Cup as the winner of both the ‘Golden Ball’ as the top individual player and the ‘Golden Boot’ as the competition’s top scorer with seven goals.

Marta also played in the 2008 Summer Olympics, earning a silver medal. After her personal duel in the final with United States goalkeeper Hope Solo, a 1–0 defeat consigned Marta to her third consecutive runners–up medal in major international tournaments.

Marta was part of the Brazil team at the 2011 FIFA Women’s World Cup where Brazil was eliminated by the United States in the quarter finals. She recorded four goals and two assists in the tournament, to move joint top of the all–time Women’s World Cup goalscorer list alongside Birgit Prinz on 14. It also earned her the Silver Boot as the tournament’s second leading goal scorer. From her first touch in the tournament against Australia, Marta was heavily jeered by local and opposing fans.

During her fourth World Cup in 2015, Marta became the all-time top scorer of the women’s tournament with 15 goals once she scored the second goal in Brazil’s debut against South Korea.

Marta competed in four FIFA Women’s World Cup: USA 2003, China 2007, Germany 2011 and Canada 2015; and three Olympics: Athens 2004, Beijing 2008 and London 2012; starting and playing every minute Brazil teams played at those six global tournaments; altogether played 30 matches, and scored 22 goals. Marta with her Brazil teammates, finished second at China 2007 Women’s World Cup, and won silver medals at 2004 Athens and 2008 Beijing Olympics.

The following list contains 94 goals of 106 scored by Marta.

off minute (on player) – substituted off at the minute indicated, and player was substituted on at the same time
(c) – captain
Sorted by minutes played

Sorted by goal difference in the match, then by goal difference in penalty-shoot-out if it is taken, followed by goal scored by the player’s team in the match, then by goal scored in the penalty-shoot-out. For matches with identical final scores, match ending in extra-time without penalty-shoot-out is a tougher match, therefore precede matches that ended in regulation

NOTE: some keys may not apply for a particular football player

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