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VA » National Cemetery Administration » Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery

Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery rostrum.

Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery rostrum.







Fresh cut flowers may be placed on graves and in the gravel areas surrounding the Columbarium, Memorial Walls or Memorial Monuments at any time. Cemetery furnished temporary flower containers are available and located throughout the cemetery in specially marked containers.

All floral items will be removed as soon as they become faded and/or unsightly, and may also be removed every week to accommodate grounds maintenance, to include removal of artificial flowers. Floral pickup is every Friday.

Artificial flowers may be placed on graves and in the gravel areas surrounding the Columbarium, Memorial Walls or Memorial Monuments November through February.

Plantings will not be permitted on graves and in the gravel areas surrounding the Columbarium Memorial Walls or Memorial Monuments at any time. Potted plants will be permitted on graves and in the gravel areas surrounding Columbarium, Memorial Wall or Memorial Monuments five days before and five after Easter Sunday and Memorial Day. During the winter season a Holiday wreath or plant is allowed. Floral blankets are not authorized due to the year round growing season.

To maintain the dignity of the cemetery, items such as candles, statues, flags, glass of any kind, vigil lights, shepherd’s hooks, wind chimes, pinwheels, balloons, memorabilia, or any item exceeding 24” inches in height are not permitted on graves and in the gravel areas surrounding the Columbarium, Memorial Walls or Memorial Monuments, at any time. Items of any type will not be secured to Headstones, Niches, Memorial Markers or Memorial Monuments.

Rules of Behavior: In order to preserve the dignity and honor of our Veterans final resting place, please observe the following while visiting the cemetery grounds:

  • Guns, knives or other weapons are not allowed.
  • Pets are not permitted outside of vehicles except service animals.
  • Picnicking, biking, jogging, running or other recreational sports of any kind are not permitted.
  • Soliciting is not permitted.
  • Unauthorized gatherings are not permitted.
  • Please do not litter or park on grass areas.



Situated in San Diego County on the Fort Rosecrans Military reservation, the cemetery is located approximately 10 miles west of San Diego, overlooking the bay and the city.

Many Fort Rosecrans interments date to the early years of the California Territory, including the remains of the casualties of the battle of San Pasqual. Shortly after the United States declared war on Mexico in May 1846, Brigadier Stephen Watts Kearny was tasked with conquering Mexico’s northern provinces, New Mexico and California. While Kearny demonstrated his considerable gift for administrative command with his acquisition of the New Mexican territory, he faced a more difficult task in California. Expecting a show of force from the Mexican Californios, Kearny set out west from New Mexico. Upon reaching California, Kit Carson intercepted him and his men, who informed him the territory had been taken by American settlers in the Bear Flag Revolt. Kearny sent 200 of his men back to New Mexico with the news and continued forward with one-third of his force. Unfortunately, the success of the revolt had been exaggerated and, before reaching their destination, Kearny and his men encountered a group of Californios intent on keeping more U.S. troops out of their homeland.

In the subsequent Battle of San Pasqual, 19 of Kearny’s men and an untold number of Californios lost their lives. Initially, the dead were buried where they fell, but by 1874 the remains had been removed to the San Diego Military Reservation. Eight years later, the bodies were again reinterred at what is now Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery. In 1922, the San Diego chapter of the Native Sons and Daughters of the Golden West had a large boulder brought from the battlefield and placed at the gravesite with a plaque affixed that lists the names of the dead.

Another notable monument in Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery commemorates the deaths of 62 sailors in a boiler explosion aboard the USS Bennington. The Bennington, which had just returned from maneuvers in the Pacific, was anchored in San Diego Harbor. On July 21, 1905, the crew was ordered to depart in search for the USS Wyoming, which had lost a propeller at sea. At approximately 10:30 a.m., an explosion in the boiler room ripped through the ship, killing and wounding the majority of the crew. Two days later the remains of soldiers and sailors were brought to the post cemetery and interred in an area known as Bennington Plot.

Fort Rosecrans became a National Cemetery on Oct. 5, 1934. The decision to make the post cemetery part of the national system came, in part, due to changes in legislation that greatly increased the number of persons eligible for burial in a national cemetery. Grave space in San Francisco National Cemetery then grew increasingly limited. In addition, southern California was experiencing a phenomenal population growth during this period, and there was a definitive need for more burial sites.

Monuments and Memorials
The granite and bronze USS Wasp CV-7 memorial commemorates the loss of fellow shipmates during Battle of Guadalcanal on Sept. 15, 1942.

The San Diego chapter of the Native Sons and Daughters of the Golden West installed the San Pasqual monument in 1922 to honor those soldiers who lost their lives in the 1846 Battle of San Pasqual during the Mexican War. The monument is comprised of a stone boulder with a bronze plaque mounted on it.

The USS Bennington monument is a tall granite obelisk dedicated to the men who lost their lives on that ship in San Diego Harbor on July 21, 1905. The monument was dedicated on Jan. 7, 1908.

The Ommaney Bay CVE-79 monument is an etched granite memorial to the men lost in action when the ship was bombed in January 1945.

The granite Taffy 3 monument was dedicated on Oct. 24, 1996, in memory of the men who died during the 1944 Battle of Leyte Gulf (Philippines) and in subsequent battles of the Pacific.

The granite USS Gambier Bay monument was dedicated on Oct. 25, 1996, in memory of the men who lost their lives during the 1944 Battle of Leyte Gulf (Philippines) and in subsequent battles of the Pacific. Family members and survivors donated the monument.

The USS Hoel, USS Johnston, and USS Samuel B. Roberts monument is a large granite memorial dedicated in 1995 to the men who died on those ships in the 1944 Battle of Leyte Gulf (Philippines).

The USS St. Lo, CVE-63, and Composite Squadron VC-65 was erected in1994 to the memory of the men who died on those ships in the 1944 Battle of Leyte Gulf (Philippines).

A monument dedicated to the Mormon Battalion was erected in 1998.

The Patriots of America memorial was dedicated in 1999 by the California State Society of the Founders and Patriots of America to honor all Americans who answered the call to arms.

The 3rd Infantry Division monument was dedicated on Feb. 16, 2002. The granite memorial is dedicated to their fallen comrades.

The Blue Star Memorial Marker was donated by the Point Loma Garden Club of California and dedicated on June 24, 2010. The marker is a tribute to American men and women who have served, are serving, or will serve their country. Its symbolism dates to World War II when families of servicemen and women displayed a square flag decorated with a blue star in their windows to signify that a loved one was in the armed forces.


Medal of Honor Recipients
The Medal of Honor is the highest award for valor in action against an enemy force that can be bestowed upon an individual serving in the Armed Services of the United States. Recipients receive the Medal of Honor from the president on behalf of Congress. It was first awarded during the Civil War and eligibility criteria for the Medal of Honor have changed over time.

Recipients buried or memorialized here:

Commander Charles Francis Bishop (Mexican Campaign). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy on board the U.S.S. Florida for actions during the seizure of Vera Cruz, April 21, 1914. Bishop died in 1954 and is buried in Section O, Site 4562.

Captain Willis Winter Bradley, Jr. (World War I). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy on board the U.S.S. Pittsburgh for actions at the time of an explosion on the vessel, July 23, 1917. Bradley died in 1954 and is buried in Section O, Site 2925.

Major Mason Carter (Indian Wars). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Army, 5th U. S. Infantry, for actions at Bear Paw Mountain, Montana Territory, September 30, 1877. Carter died in 1909 and is buried in Section PS-4, Site 102.

Staff Sergeant Peter S. Connor (Vietnam). He received the Medal of Honor posthumously for service in the U.S. Marine Corps, Company F, 2nd Battalion, 3d Marines, 1st Marine Division, in recognition of gallantry and self-sacrifice in Quang Ngai Province, Republic of Vietnam, February 25, 1966. Connor is buried in Section A-E, Site 1005.

Lieutenant Commander William “Willie” S. Cronan. He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy on board the U.S.S. Bennington for extraordinary heroism when a boiler exploded on the vessel at San Diego, California, July 21, 1905. Cronan died in 1959 and is buried in Section T, Site 534.

Lieutenant Junior Grade Albert L. David (World War II). He received the Medal of Honor posthumously for his service in the U.S. Navy in recognition of actions while attached to the U.S.S. Pillsbury during the capture of a German submarine off French West Africa, June 4, 1944. David died in 1945 and is buried in Section OS, Site 125-A.

Major General James L. Day (World War II). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Marine Corps, 2d Battalion, 22nd Marines, 6th Marine Division, for actions on Okinawa, Ryukyu Islands, May 14-17, 1945. Day died in 1998 and is buried in Section P, Site 1748.

Brigadier General DyerJesse Farley Dyer (Mexican Campaign). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Marine Corps for distinguished conduct in battle during the engagements at Vera Cruz, April 21-22, 1914. Dyer died in 1955 and is buried in Section P, Site 1606.

Vice Admiral Middleton S. Elliott (Mexican Campaign). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy for distinguished conduct in battle during the engagements at Vera Cruz, April 21-22, 1914. Elliot died in 1952 and is buried in Section P, Site 2628.

Captain Michael John Estocin (Vietnam). He received the Medal of Honor posthumously for service in the U.S. Navy, Attack Squadron 192, in recognition of unswerving devotion to duty in the face of grave personal danger in Haiphong, North Vietnam, April 20 and April 26, 1967. Estocin is memorialized in Section MA, Site 112.

Commander Donald A. Gary (World War II). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy as an engineering officer attached to the U.S.S. Franklin, for actions when the vessel was attacked in the Japanese Home Islands near Kobe, Japan, March 19, 1945. Gary died in 1977 and is buried in Section A-1, Site 3-B.

Seaman Ora Graves (World War I). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy on board the U.S.S. Pittsburgh for actions at the time of an explosion on the vessel, July 23, 1917. Graves died in 1961 and is buried in Section W, Site 1208.

Brigadier General Herman Henry Hanneken (Haitian Campaign, 1919-1920). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Marine Corps, for actions near Grande Riviere, Republic of Haiti, October 31-November 1, 1919. Hanneken died in 1986 and is buried in Section C, Site 166-D.

First Sergeant Jimmie Earl Howard (Vietnam). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Marine Corps, Company C, 1st Reconnaissance Battalion, 1st Marine Division, for leadership and fighting spirit in the Republic of Vietnam, June 16, 1966. Howard died in 1993 and is buried in Section O, Site 3759.

Major Ross L. Iams (Haitian Campaign, 1915). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Marine Corps, 5th Company, for actions during the attack on Fort Riviere, Republic of Haiti, November 17, 1915. Iams died in 1952 and is buried in Section P, Site 2930.

Ensign Herbert Charpiot Jones (World War II). Californian Herbert C. Jones enlisted in the Naval Reserve in 1935, and was commissioned as an ensign in the U.S. Navy before joining the U.S.S. California in 1940. On board the vessel on December 7, 1941, he urged fellow sailors to safety, “Leave me alone! I am done for. Get out of here before the magazines go off.” Ensign Jones was awarded the Medal of Honor posthumously for actions during the attack on Pearl Harbor, which brought the country into World War II. In 1943 the U.S. Navy launched a destroyer escort, U.S.S. Herbert C. Jones, in his honor. He is buried in Section G, Site 76.

Master-at-Arms Second Class Michael A. Monsoor (Iraq War). He received the Medal of Honor posthumously for service in the U.S. Navy, SEAL Team 3, in recognition of exceptional bravery and unwavering devotion to duty in the face of certain death in Ramadi, Iraq, September 29, 2006. Monsoor is buried in Section U, Site 412E.

Lieutenant John Edward Murphy (Spanish-American War). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy for actions in connection with the sinking of the U.S.S. Merrimac at the entrance of the harbor of Santiago, Cuba, June 2, 1898. Murphy died in 1941 and is buried in Section OS, Site 363.

Sergeant James Irsley Poynter (Korea). He received the Medal of Honor posthumously for service in the U.S. Marine Corps, Company A, 1st Battalion, 7th Marines, 1st Marine Division, in recognition of actions and self-sacrificing conduct in defense of Hill 532 near Sudong, Korea, November 4, 1950. Poynter is buried in Section O, Site 729.

Sergeant Anund C. Roark (Vietnam). He received the Medal of Honor posthumously for service in the U.S. Army, Company C, 12th Infantry, 4th Infantry Division, in recognition of gallantry and self-sacrifice on a rescue mission in Kontum Province, Republic of Vietnam, May 16, 1968. Roark is buried in Section O, Site 1855.

Major Henry Frank Schroeder (Philippine Insurrection). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Army, Company L, 16th U.S. Infantry, for actions at Carig, Philippine Islands, September 14, 1900. Schroeder died in 1959 and is buried in Section S, Site 854.

Lieutenant Commander Robert Semple (Mexican Campaign). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy on board the U.S.S. Florida for actions during the landing of U.S. naval forces at Vera Cruz, April 21, 1914. Semple died in 1943 and is buried in Section OS-A, Site 192.

Lieutenant William Zuiderveld (Mexican Campaign). He received the Medal of Honor while serving in the U.S. Navy on board the U.S.S. Florida for actions during the seizure of Vera Cruz, April 21, 1914. Zuiderveld died in 1978 and is buried in Section A-1, Site 9-B.

Other Burials
Thomas S. Crow was the fourth Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy and the highest ranking enlisted man. Crow joined the Navy in 1953 and trained as an aviation structural mechanic. He would later work in human relations serving as a race relations specialist and as a manager of a drug and alcohol program. He was selected from a slate of six candidates for the top enlisted man position in 1979. During his tenure he was instrumental in the creation of the Navy’s Senior Enlisted Academy and worked to improve the day-to-day lives of sailors.

Reuben Hollis Fleet was born in 1887 in Washington Territory. He graduated from Culver Military Academy, Indiana, in 1906, and became an officer in the National Guard. He was elected to the Washington State legislature in 1915, becoming its youngest serving member. From 1917-22, Fleet was commissioned in the U.S. Army Signal Corps where he organized the first air-mail flights between Washington, DC, and New York. Maj. Fleet was a contracting officer for the U.S. Air Service at Dayton, and flew test flights there. After military service, he pursued aircraft production and established Consolidated Aircraft Corp. By World War II, his aircraft-design expertise was behind the manufacture of training planes, seaplanes, and B-24 Liberator Bombers. Fleet’s influence is recognized in San Diego’s Space Theater and Science Center and the National Aviation Hall of Fame. Fleet died October 29, 1975 (Section O, Site 674).

Walter Marty Schirra studied aeronautical engineering at the Newark College of Engineering and, in 1942, was appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy. Upon graduation in 1945, Ensign Schirra served on the battle cruiser Alaska and went on to complete pilot training. During the Korean War, as an exchange pilot with the 154th Fighter Bomber Squadron, he flew 90 combat missions in F-84E jets. He received the U.S. Navy Distinguished Service Medal and Distinguished Flying Cross, among other honors. Schirra was selected as one of the first NASA astronauts in 1959. He is the only one to have flown in the Mercury, Gemini, and Apollo missions. After a notable career as a pilot and space pioneer, Capt. Schirra retired from military service in 1969. He died May 3, 2005 (Section MZ, Site 106).

Laurence Stallings was a screenwriter with over two dozen writing credits, i.e. What Price Glory.”

General Holland Smith, U.S. Marine Corps, commanded FMF in the Pacific during World War II and led the “island hopping” campaign in central Pacific.

Lieutenant General John Wilson “Iron Mike” O’Daniel, U.S. Army, Commanded the 3rd Infantry Division, the Rock of the Marne, during World War II, the first Allied unit into Berchtesgaden in May 1945 (Section A-E, Site 1172.)

Lt. Gen. Victor H. “Brute” Krulak, USMC, (Ret.), served as commanding general of Fleet Marine Force Pacific during the early years of the Vietnam War. Prior Krulak had served in both the Korean War and World War II. During the later, as a lieutenant colonel, he led a battalion in a diversionary raid to cover the invasion of Bougainville. He was wounded during action but refused to be evacuated; for his bravery, he was awarded the Navy Cross. Earlier in 1937, while stationed in Shanghai, he witnessed a Japanese assault against Chinese forces at the mouth of the Yangtze River in landing craft equipped with a square bow that became a retractable ramp for dispatching troops and equipment. Though he sent photos back to the United States, his report was initially ignored. Later, he consulted with New Orleans boat builder Andrew Higgins on what would become the landing craft used during the invasions of Normandy, Okinawa and Iwo Jima. He retired from the Marine Corps in 1968 and went to work as an executive and columnist for Copley newspapers. In 1984, Krulak penned First to Fight: An Inside View of the U.S. Marine Corps, which is considered the definitive book on the history and culture of the Marine Corps.

Major General Joseph H. Pendleton graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the U.S. Marine Corps in 1884. By 1913, Pendleton had risen to the rank of colonel and was the commanding officer at the Marine Barracks at Puget Sound, where he was on expeditionary duty for much of the time. In mid-1914 after arriving in San Diego, Pendleton began to advocate for the establishment of a major Marine Corps installation in the area due to the location’s favorable weather and harbor. Retiring from military service in 1924, then General Pendleton settled in nearby Coronado where he served as mayor for a time. He died in February 1942. Later that year construction began on a Marine Corps base near Oceanside, California, and in September, Camp Joseph H. Pendleton was official dedicated by President Roosevelt. (Officer Sections, Site 191)

Oscar Jones Singer, native of Arizona, enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps on December 12, 1944. PFC Singer was a Navajo Code Talker in the Pacific Theater during World War II and completed his tour of duty in December 1945. In 2001, the Navajo Code Talkers were presented with the Congressional Silver Medal. Singer’s honor was posthumous. He died in 1954 (Section O, Site 350).



Daily Report – Bitcoin and Market Update (November 11 2020) – The Birb Nest

HTF 12H:

Middaily sessions have been enclosed in the form of a contracting consolidation under the resistance. Usually consolidation under a resistance is considered more bullish than bearish when it occurs after strong upthrusting rally. As you know from my last Monday’s weekly report, 15.5-16k supply is expected to provide distribution area until a proper reliable breakout retest sequence above 16k to bring chances for any further expansion locally. As you know per my new cheat sheet, ATH is inevitable, but it definitely has ultra low chances it ever happens in a single move. Instead, the market often provides traders with corrections/retracements that can be used to re-enter or add to position. After exponential rally of 6k movement, past few days have shown that the final local top is yet to be established most likely. Current consolidation would be expected more likely to break up rather than break down. At the same time, the sentiment is extremely greedy with tonnes of unrealized profits. This is a perfect environment for whales and institutional inverstors to trap retails with fake breakouts to ensure liquidity and little slippage while market dumping millions of $ worth of bitcoin. So if any upside breakout occurs it is very likely to see a massive market selling distribution right following the breakout pump.

Most extreme scenario with the most aggressive breakout achievable brings smashing through 16k supply in form of short squeeze with very dangerous and volatile blow-off top at around 18k. Personally, I don’t think it is vastly probable and instead I would expect a correction to lower supports at 14.9k, 14.1k, 12.4k or 11.7k.


MTF picture reveals the symmetrical triangle type of consolidation. Local volume profile analysis suggests that PoC, the most important volume-averaged price level is 15430 support that combined with local VWAP 15350 gives a cluster of strong local supports. If the support is broken down and rejected on the retest as a new resistance, following through MA50 support, then the next support level is 13100 MA200. Unless the breakdown occcurs, it is currently more likely to expect intraday upside breakout with very high chances of massive dumping coming right after, which could confirm the local reversal towards 12k area. Beware and suggestedly long only breakout retest over the symmetrical triangle. The ultimate condition for any bullish expansion is for the retest to be held as a new support. Otherwise, it’s just a typical fakeout followed by massive dumping and whales realizing profits. As suggested dozens of times before already, it is FORBIDDEN to short sell this exponential rally. In bull markets corrections are to provide you with compounding/reloading opportunity not with shorts, as the corrections are usually short-lived. Instead, if you took profit before and completely closed longs prematurely (but still taking huge profits off the table with us) focus on deciding what’s the safest re-entry zone. Until LTF supply zone is broken and reclaimed as a new demand zone after breakout retest, only scalpers may enjoy current price action inside the symmetrical triangle. Long-term traders are set for ATH anyway. LTF-MTF traders should optimize their risk/reward ration while opening longs anywhere around and for such trades VERY strict risk management must be introduced. By longing into the key resistance area, you are risking buying the top. Your task as a trader is always to minimize the risk and maximize the profit.

To wrap up:

Past few days of price action have shown no reversal spikes or blow-off top so far. Instead market has presented us with more steady contracting consolidation of narrowing volatility. Within the next hours until Friday, I would expect a massive volatility return and massive movements. No matter the breakout direction, it would most likely hurt altcoins as the intraday shock. It is suggested to book profits off the table before whales decide on the market direction for the next days. IMO the most probable scenario is fake breakout towards 16.5k PROVIDED THAT daily raindrop closes above the triangle high resistance. Until 16k supply is reclaimed successfully as a new demand zone, the only trades that can be taken “safely” are intraday long scalps. Please stay reasonable and avoid longing right into the resistance, no matter the timeframe. Key support to hold on intraday is given 15430-15350. Make sure you deeply analyze my newest BTC cheat sheet revealing why I think BTC is set to go ATH!

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Bell County, TX

                                      (254) 933-5400                                          
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Belton, Texas, 76513

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The BELL COUNTY JAIL has zero tolerance for all forms of sexual abuse and sexual harassment within its facilities in compliance with the Prison Rape Elimination Act of 2003. For more information,click here.



Biografia de José Emilio Pacheco

(Ciudad de México, 1939 – 2014) Poeta, narrador, ensayista y traductor mexicano cuya cultura literaria y sensibilidad poética lo convirtieron en uno de los miembros más destacados de la llamada Generación del Medio Siglo, junto a figuras como Juan García Ponce, Sergio Pitol, Salvador Elizondo y Carlos Monsiváis.

José Emilio Pacheco

Estudió derecho y letras en la Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM) y allí comenzó a colaborar con la revista Medio Siglo. Más tarde formó parte de la dirección del suplemento Ramas Nuevas de la revista Estaciones, junto a otro reconocido autor mexicano, Carlos Monsiváis, y de la redacción de la Revista de la UNAM. Fue asimismo jefe de redacción del suplemento México en la Cultura, en colaboración con Fernando Benítez.

Profesor en varias universidades de México, Estados Unidos, Canadá e Inglaterra, se dedicó también a la investigación en el Departamento de Estudios Históricos del Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia (INAH); como resultado de esta labor de investigación y reconstrucción de la vida cultural mexicana de los siglos XIX y XX, publicó numerosas ediciones y antologías. Sus libros han sido traducidos al inglés, francés, alemán y ruso.

El eminente crítico peruano José Miguel Oviedo señaló la influencia en su obra de poetas latinoamericanos y españoles como Xavier Villaurrutia, Jorge Luis Borges, Octavio Paz, Luis Cernuda, Pedro Salinas y Jorge Guillén, si bien la poesía de José Emilio Pacheco se caracteriza ante todo por una depuración extrema. Sus versos carecen de ornamentos inútiles y están escritos con un lenguaje cotidiano que los hace engañosamente sencillos. La conciencia de lo efímero es uno de sus temas centrales, pero su poesía es a menudo irónica, llena de notas de humor negro y parodia, y muestra una continua experimentación en el plano formal. Para Pacheco, el poeta es el crítico de su tiempo y un metafísico preocupado por el sentido de la historia. Cree en el carácter popular de la escritura, que carece de autor específico y pertenece a todos.

Su producción poética alternó así lo trascendente y lo inmediato, siempre con un estilo muy personal. Ello se aprecia en Los elementos de la noche (1963), El reposo del fuego (1966), No me preguntes cómo pasa el tiempo (1964) y Los trabajos del mar (1983). Respecto a sus traducciones, que incluyen poemas de diversas lenguas, el autor prefirió llamarlas “aproximaciones”, por estar convencido de la intraducibilidad del género.

En el terreno de la narrativa corta, escribió libros como El principio del placer (1972), donde demostró su dominio del relato breve e hiperbreve. Sus dos novelas son ejemplo de sabiduría narrativa: la primera, Morirás lejos (1967), es un audaz experimento que juega con diversos planos narrativos; la segunda, Las batallas en el desierto (1981), es una evocadora y agridulce historia de amor imposible, llena de nostalgia.

Sus artículos y ensayos son numerosos y casi todos versan sobre literatura, aunque también abordan asuntos políticos y sociales. Entre los galardones que distinguieron su obra se cuentan los premios Magda Donato (1967), Xavier Villaurrutia (1973), Nacional de Lingüística y Literatura de México (1992), Octavio Paz (2003), Pablo Neruda (2004), García Lorca (2005), Reina Sofía de Poesía Iberoamericana y el Cervantes (recibidos ambos en 2009).

Cómo citar este artículo:
Ruiza, M., Fernández, T. y Tamaro, E. (2004). . En Biografías y Vidas. La enciclopedia biográfica en línea. Barcelona (España). Recuperado de el .


Nuvem MLA Francisco Xavier Mickky Pacheco: Latest News, Videos and

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Daily Report – Bitcoin and Market Update (November 09 2020) – The Birb Nest


Weekly candle closed with a very strong confirmation that long-term BTC value wants to be much higher than current levels. Candle closed above the broken resistance, which according to polarity change principle, flipped to long-term support 13880. After being rejected from 15.5k-16k supply, BTC/USD price action suggests it might not be best idea for short-term traders to long into the supply after such an explosive move without a correction. Such a vertical thrust of 60%+ range with no correction is usually rare unless It’s one of the euphoric stages on tops of the markets and I personally don’t think we are anywhere near generational top after ATH. After 16.1-17.2k supply zone is reclaimed as new support area, then next resistances are 18.9k, 19.6k, 20k, 26k, 30k, 35k, 40k, 46k. Until it’s reached, the supports below that matter the most are: 13880-14000 demand, 12480-12500, 9600-10300 (in case of unpredicted black swan crash).


Daily session have recently been meeting clear intraday dumping going on whenever price approaches 16k. Very strong upthrust candle from Nov 5th was penetrated significantly by market selling which brings technical questions against strength of current phase of market advance with no correction. It’s definitely trading sideways on low timeframe and the key levels are 14-14.3k demand zone (range lows + 14000 round number). Entire 12.5-13.8k is considered very strong area full of supports including Point of Control PoC, Volume-Weighted Average Price VWAP, MA50, LTF VWAP. This is definitely no short area, although it’s generally suggested NOT to take short positions on exponential rallies of bull market, unless you hate money.

HTF 12H:

Middaily sessions have been confirming 15.6k-16k is of strong resistance and inside there are distribution processes going on from market selling that gets stronger with every dump. Momentum is overbought, although it should be widely known that momentum as well as other indicators than Volume-based VWAP are showing reliable signals of reversal when the trend is insanely strong. Market can remain in the overbought phase for a very long time and still not bring the reversal. What’s certain thought, is that the lower the momentum declines, the better buying opportunity it becomes. From technical point of view bullish signal for safer buying after a correction comes after bullish crossover (birbicator stochastic ribbon turns from black to orange near oversold area. That will be perfect scenario for longs for short-term and medium-term traders. Levels at which such scenario can happen most probably are 14-14.1k and 12.4-12.5k


MTF picture presented on a raindrop chart reveals that the most important short-term levels are diagonal support 15k and resistance 15.8k that form symmetrical triangle form of cconsolidation, along with MA50 support right below the diagonal 14.6k, 14.1k, then 12.8k MA200. These are the levels that bitcoin is supposed to achieve in this correction movement assuming the breakdown and reclaim below MA50. Breakdown of MA50 would confirm downtrend based on Dow Theory, which is the minimum needed to safely assume downwards continuation sub 14k. To make it happen, there needs to be one major decisive market selling dump of 1-2k decline range in a single daily session. For correction purposes, It would be even more reliable when such an aggressive selloff occurs under 1h timeframe. Shorting is almost forbidden in such market context as traders are currently seeing due to multiple intraday traps, fake breakouts, liquidity hunts. Chasing top or bottom never works as it’s not some random trander’s 100$ position that reverses market but 30-100M $ market orders often put on leverage. One should not attempt to outsmart whales.

YFDAI – Taking DeFi to the Next Level – The Birb Nest

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