MIAMI GARDENS, FL – NOVEMBER 11: Miami Hurricanes mascot Sebastian celebrates during a game against the Notre Dame Fighting Irish at Hard Rock Stadium on November 11, 2017 in Miami Gardens, Florida. (Photo by Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images)It’s been a rough start to the 2019 season for Manny Diaz and his Miami Hurricanes. They’re off to a 1-2 start with that win coming against Bethune-Cookman, and look almost nothing like the team once projected to contend in the ACC.On top of all of that, it looks like Miami is about to lose one of its top recruits from last year.Taking to Twitter on Friday, Canes offensive lineman Cleveland Reed Jr. announced he was entering the transfer portal.Officially in the transfer portalThough entering the portal doesn’t mean he’s leaving school, StateOfTheU reported that he is no longer listed on the team’s website. Officially in the transfer portal— D1 cleve (@55clevelandreed) September 20, 2019Coming out of high school in 2018, Reed was a four-star recruit and the No. 259 overall prospect in the country. Per 247Sports, he was the No. 12 offensive guard and the No. 48 prospect from the state of Florida.Reed redshirted his first year in Miami, but failed to break into the starting lineup this year. He appeared briefly in Miami’s win over Bethune-Cookman, but not at all in their two prior games.Fortunately for Miami, they’re doing an excellent job recruiting for the Class of 2020 and beyond. They should be able to replace a player of his caliber soon.
Together with dances of the Ainu in Japan, the Ashiqs in Azerbaijan and Korean and Tibetan ethnic groups in China, and others from Réunion island, India, Mexico and the Republic of Korea (ROK) it joined a host of cultural elements ranging from France’s Aubusson tapestries to Holy Week processions in Popayán, Colombia, to be added to the list.In all, 76 cultural elements were inscribed on the UN Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) Representative List of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity, chosen by the 24 Member States of the Intergovernmental Committee for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Heritage at its fourth session in Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates.The list was inaugurated last November in accordance with UNESCO’s Convention for the Safeguarding of Intangible Cultural Heritage, which seeks to protect the world’s oral traditions, performing arts, social practices, craftsmanship and knowledge of nature.Today’s inscriptions ranged from religious ceremonies, like the Procession of the Holy Blood in Bruges, Belgium, the Panagyr ritual on the feast days of Saints Constantine and Helena in Bulgari, Bulgaria, and religious ritual theatre in the Garhwal Himalayas, India, to lace making in Croatia, a masked end-of-winter carnival in Mohács, Hungary, and the Voladores (‘flying men’) fertility dance of ethnic groups in Mexico and Central America.The inscriptions comprise cultural elements from Argentina, Azerbaijan, Belgium, Bulgaria, China, Colombia, Croatia, Cyprus, Estonia, France, Hungary, India, Indonesia, Iran, Japan, Kyrgyzstan, Mali, Mexico, Nigeria, Pakistan, the ROK, Romania, Spain, Turkey, Uruguay, Uzbekistan, and Viet Nam. 30 September 2009The tango, spawned over a century ago in the lower class barrios of Buenos Aires and Montevideo before bursting on to dance floors worldwide, today danced itself on to the United Nations-endorsed list of the planet’s intangible cultural heritage.
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