WOMENS WATCHES LARGE - WOMENS WATCHES

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Womens Watches Large


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    watches
  • A watch is a timepiece that is made to be worn on a person. It is usually a wristwatch, worn on the wrist with a strap or bracelet. In addition to the time, modern watches often display the day, date, month and year, and electronic watches may have many other functions.
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • Issued when the risk of hazardous weather is significant.
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • Traditionally, a 24-hour day is divided into seven watches. These are: midnight to 4 a.m. [0000-0400], the mid-watch; 4 to 8 a.m. [0400-0800], morning watch; 8 a.m. to noon [0800-1200], forenoon watch; noon to 4 p.m. [1200-1600], afternoon watch; 4 to 6 p.m.
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
    large
  • Pursuing an occupation or commercial activity on a significant scale
  • at a distance, wide of something (as of a mark)
  • above average in size or number or quantity or magnitude or extent; "a large city"; "set out for the big city"; "a large sum"; "a big (or large) barn"; "a large family"; "big businesses"; "a big expenditure"; "a large number of newspapers"; "a big group of scientists"; "large areas of the world"
  • Of greater size than the ordinary, esp. with reference to a size of clothing or to the size of a packaged commodity
  • a garment size for a large person
  • Of considerable or relatively great size, extent, or capacity

FedEx Field
FedEx Field
FedEx Field, home of the Washington Redskins FedExField is a football stadium located in Landover, Maryland, a community off of the Capital Beltway (I-495) in Prince George's County near the site of the old Capital Centre later called USAir Arena. It is the largest stadium in the National Football League seating over 91,000. The stadium and its site have both changed names since its construction. The stadium was originally known as Jack Kent Cooke Stadium, in honor of the owner of the Washington Redskins (who died four months before it opened), and the stadium site was known as Raljon, Maryland. The name "Raljon" is a portmanteau of Jack Kent Cooke's sons' first names - "Ralph" and "John." Notably, Cooke was even able to register Raljon with the United States Postal Service as a legal alternate address for the 20785 zip code of Landover, Maryland in which the stadium is located, and went to some lengths to require media to use Raljon in datelines from the stadium. When Daniel Snyder bought the team and stadium from Cooke's estate in 1999, the site name reverted back to Landover, and the naming rights to the stadium were sold. The stadium has five levels - the Lower Level, the Club Level, the Lower and Upper Suite Levels, and the Upper Level. The Lower, Club, and Upper Levels are all named after important figures of the Redskins, NFL, and Washington, D.C. area. The Lower Level is officially named "George Preston Marshall Lower Level", The Club is named "Joe Gibbs Club Level, and The Upper Level is called "Pete Rozelle Upper Level." The Suite Levels have over 200 suite, loge, and Owner's Club luxury boxes. The stadium is about a 15-minute walk from the Morgan Boulevard station on Metro's Blue Line, which opened on December 18, 2004. Some fans opt to take the Metro instead of spending as much as $25 on parking. FedExField during the 2004 BCA Classic between the Virginia Tech Hokies and USC Trojans.FedEx is the home of the Washington Redskins football team. The stadium opened in 1997 as Jack Kent Cooke Stadium, in honor of the recently-deceased owner of the team. After the team and stadium were purchased by Daniel Snyder, the naming rights were sold to the FedEx corporation in November 1999 for an average of $7.6 million per year. FedExField replaced Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium in Washington as the home of the Redskins. FedExField has not had a football season in which the stadium failed to sell out its tickets. Even though it's the NFL's largest stadium, the waiting list for Redskins season tickets has reached 10 years. FedExField hosts the annual Prince George's Classic college football game, which is a game usually between two historically black universities. It has hosted several other college football games as well, including the 1998 game between the University of Notre Dame and the United States Naval Academy, as well as the 2004 Black Coaches Association Classic between the University of Southern California and Virginia Tech. The stadium has hosted numerous other events as well, including many big-time concerts. FedExField is not well known as a soccer venue, as D.C. United of Major League Soccer elected to remain at RFK Stadium after the new stadium's opening. As Jack Kent Cooke Stadium, it hosted four preliminary matches and one quarterfinal doubleheader in the 1999 Women's World Cup. During the July 2005 World Series of Football, D.C. United hosted Chelsea F.C. there; the stadium did not sell out, but the 31,473 spectators represented D.C. United's third-highest ever home attendance. For the past six years at FedExField, Redskins fans have set the regular-season home paid attendance record. In 2005, the team drew a record 716,999 fans overall. The December 18, 2005 35-7 win against the Dallas Cowboys was the most watched game in Redskins history, with 90,588 fans in the stands. The August 28, 2004 BCA Classic between the Virginia Tech Hokies and USC Trojans attracted a record 91,665 in attendance. Memorable games/moments at FedExField November 14, 1998, Notre Dame defeated Navy 30-0. July 1, 1999, The United States Womens National Soccer Team defeated the German Womens National Team 3-2 in the FIFA Women's World Cup 1999 quarterfinals. January 8, 2000, Washington Redskins defeated the Detroit Lions 27-13 in the only playoff victory at FedExField. December 29, 2002, Washington Redskins defeated rival Dallas Cowboys 20-14. This not only snapped a 10-game losing streak to the Cowboys but also was a bitter-sweet moment as it was Darrell Green's final game. August 28, 2004, USC defeated Virginia Tech in the BCA Classic 24-13. December 18, 2005, Washington Redskins defeated rival Dallas Cowboys 35-7.
Workhouse Arts Center - Lorton, Virginia
Workhouse Arts Center - Lorton, Virginia
Photograph by James W. Bailey The Workhouse Arts Center is a project of the Lorton Arts Foundation. The expansive complex, once a correctional facility and now a center for arts, culture, and history, has a rich past and an exciting new presence. At the beginning of the 20th Century, President Theodore Roosevelt commissioned the purchase of a large tract of land in Virginia for the creation of a workhouse for Washington, DC’s non-violent criminals. Roosevelt’s progressive era vision was to provide prisoners with fresh air, natural light and structured, purposeful work as the basis for their rehabilitation. Agricultural operations began at the Workhouse in 1912 and the prisoners created a brick plant where they produced bricks to construct the permanent buildings that now make up the Workhouse Arts Center. At the same time, the Women’s Division of the Workhouse was established west of the Men’s Workhouse. The Women’s Division is known for having held approximately 168 women, most from the National Women's Party, for picketing in front of the White House for women’s voting rights. Lucy Burns, who, along with Alice Paul, founded the National Women’s Party, was one of the women incarcerated in the Women’s Division of the Workhouse. Over the years the workhouse-style correction facility became a medium security prison, and watch towers, cells and wired fences were installed. By the 1980’s, overcrowding had become an issue and the buildings were in a state of severe disrepair. In 1997, DC prison officials were ordered to begin transferring prisoners from the Lorton facility in preparation for its closing after more than 80 years of operation. In July 2002, Fairfax County received the title to the land that included the former Workhouse. The transfer of the land to the county was made possible through the Lorton Technical Corrections Act. This act required that the county develop an adaptive re-use plan for the land and the former prison facilities. The Lorton Arts Foundation put forward a plan to transform the former prison facility into a cultural arts center and, in July 2004, the Fairfax County Board of Supervisors approved the rezoning of a 55-acre portion of the former correction’s facility to become the Workhouse Arts Center. When all phases of the renovation are complete, the Workhouse Arts Center will consist of 234,000 square feet of adaptively reused buildings and 60,000 square feet in new construction and the site will include 40 acres of open space. The Lorton Arts Foundation has established in the Workhouse the region’s most distinctive cultural arts center.

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