Partner's breeder sold him to Mr. Cotton of Sussex, who in turn sold him to Lord Halifax. Lord Halifax raced the colt with great success over four mile courses. He was unbeaten in 1723 and 1724, taking the following year off to come back to the track in 1726, beating Sloven in a match race. His only loss was in a race in 1728 to Smiling Ball, after which he was sold to John Croft to begin his breeding career.
His most important son was Tartar, who went on to sire the very influential Herod. He also sired Cato, Golden Ball, Sedbury, Morton's Traveller, (b c 1746 - exported to United States and a good sire there) and Traveller (1735), as well as the dam of Matchem, before his death at 29.
Partner(パートナー) is a shōjomanga by Miho Obana. Partner stands out from Obana's other work as much darker than her old work. High school freshmen and twins, Nae and Moe, and Ken and Takeshi, enjoy their lives as students and close friends. Until Moe suddenly dies in a traffic accident...and her corpse disappears? Between the vanishing corpse and a pharmaceutical corporation, her three remaining friends are struck with the reality that something is amiss in their world...
Nae Ousawa Nae is a high school freshman. Her twin sister, Moe, looks exactly like her except that her hair style is different and she seems to be more girly. Nae is very skilled with the katana. Life seems normal until Nae realizes that Moe has known that Nae had liked Moe's boyfriend, Ken Soeda. The two fight, and in the end, Moe is killed by a hit-and-run driver. Nae has a connection to this. She senses that something is not quite right with Moe. The Ousawa family and the Soeda twins arrive and after what seems to be a huge confusion in the hospital, it is discovered that Moe's corpse has disappeared. Earlier in the story, the foursome watch TV and learn that a lot of corpses have gone missing. After Moe's death, the three remaining friends go on a vacation. During that vacation, they see a figure that looks exactly like Moe. It IS Moe...but she is different from what she was before. The three end up working for the horrible faculty of Professor Koushin.
Offshore (1979) is a novel by Penelope Fitzgerald. It won the Booker Prize for that year. It recalls her time spent on boats on the Thames in Battersea. The novel explores the liminality of people who do not belong to the land or the sea, but are somewhere in between. The epigraph, "che mena il vento, e che batte la pioggia, e che s'incontran con si aspre lingue" ("whom the wind drives, or whom the rain beats, or those who clash with such bitter tongues") comes from Canto XI of Dante's Inferno.
"Offshore", when used relative to hydrocarbons, refers to an oil, natural gas or condensate field that is under the sea, or to activities or operations carried out in relation to such a field. There are various types of platform used in the development of offshore oil and gas fields, and subsea facilities.