Tarquin Roughs The National !!TOP!!
In early October, Jim Kelly at Grande Yachts International facilitated the donation of a 50' 2005 Ocean Supersport. We owned Marquesa III for a little over a month. She is now leased and has been delivered to her new handler. During the time we owned her, we worked on the following material improvements. - Repaired main engines and generators according to survey recommendations;- Serviced and repaired all seacocks and through-hull fittings;- Replaced and upgraded all main engine raw intake hoses and clamps; - Reconditioned and updated her running gear; - Applied prop speed to all running gear; and - Renewed the bottom protection coatings. George Beck from HMY represented the buyer.This 50' 2005 Ocean Supersport is another success story for the AMIkids Yacht Donation Program. Our yacht donors benefit from reduced holding costs and obtain a reasonable tax deduction from a safe, reputable charity. The process is extremely convenient for everyone and provides brokers with competitively priced inventory and refreshed listings with interest-free lease opportunities.All proceeds support the AMIkids mission to help youth develop into responsible and productive citizens. In doing so, we help protect public safety and positively impact youth and their families by helping them separate a troubled past from a bright future.
Tarquin Roughs The National
With the upcoming release of 'The World We Built' on April 7, the Los Angeles-based quintet continues a national breakthrough that has been rapidly growing since the release of their EP 'Best Wishes' this summer. NPR Music critic Bob Boilen championed the band, saying "great singers aren't easy to come by, so finding three in one band is something special." The New York Times praised their live show, saying "the communal experience was amazing," while KCRW (Los Angeles) called them "top-notch vocalists."
That this openness to foreigners is a new form of nationhood is, in fact, thematized in the reported of Tarquin's stump-speech. Tarquin is clearly addressing concerns about his provenance and citizenship. Even in Rome, we might say, Tarquin risks looking like a carpetbagger. And he offers us an interpretation of citizenship in which what one does (and has) is more important than where one originates. We might call this an activist conception of citizenship: bringing in wealth, obeying and knowing the laws, participating in religious and military life, loyalty to the royal house, and liberality are clearly marks of such active citizenship. This clearly anticipates the conception of citizenship in which the republic develops into a multinational empire.