This funding is a huge endorsement of our approach to applying mathematics to practical problemsNew engineering problem solutions sought Mar 19, 2007
In certain local markets, listeners are clearly finding progressive talk radio entertaining and informativeClear Channel adds liberal programming Aug 24, 2004
Clear Channel Radio is participating in local relief efforts and holding a variety of local fundraisers across the country to aid Florida hurricane victimsClear Channel auction for Charley victims Aug 21, 2004
For some markets this will be dramatic, and for others it will be drastically dramaticClear Channel to cut ad time Jul 19, 2004
If you have listened to the radio at all, you know that there is an amazing amount of commercial and promotional inventoryClear Channel to cut commercials Jul 19, 2004
John Hogan (October 14, 1800 – 1858) was one of Ireland's greatest sculptors.
Hogan was born on October 14, 1800 in Tallow, Co. Waterford, spent his youth in the city of Cork, Ireland and, in 1812, was placed as clerk to an attorney. Disliking this occupation, he chose to be apprenticed to the architect Sir Thomas Deane, where his talents for drawing and carving were developed. He was sent to Rome where he resided and cultivated his skills for many years.
Hogan's best known work and masterpiece are the three versions of the statue of The Redeemer in Death or The Dead Christ. Created in flawless Carrara marble, the first version (1829) is located in St. Therese's Church, Dublin, Ireland, the second (1833) in St. Finbarr's (South) Church, Cork, Ireland and the third and final version (1854) is located in the Basilica of St. John The Baptist, Newfoundland. Other works by Hogan include the Sleeping Shepherd and The Drunken Faun.