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With more than 90,000 acres of protected lands stretching from the Blue Ridge Mountains to the sand dunes of the Atlantic Ocean, South Carolina state parks protect some of the most inviting natural, cultural and recreational destinations in the country.
"201" also included several characters and subplots that were not featured in "200", such as the return of Dr. Alphonse Mephisto and Kevin, characters that had not been featured on South Park for about 10 years. Other previously recurring characters made appearances in "201", including Mr. Hankey, Big Gay Al, Mr. Slave and Pip Pirrup. Scott Tenorman, and the references to Cartman's murder of Scott's parents, were from the fifth season episode "Scott Tenorman Must Die". At the end of "201", the dead body of Tom Cruise lies alongside the corpse of a killer whale, a reference to the ninth season episode "Free Willzyx", in which the South Park boys help an orca escape a marine amusement park and flee to the moon, believing it to be a paradise. Pip Pirrup, who became a background character after his own eponymous episode and made only two speaking roles after before completely disappearing from the show in Season 11, makes a brief appearance and is killed off when Mecha-streisand steps on him.
One of the most prominent storylines from "200", which continued into "201", was the characters' efforts to bring Muhammad into public view. This is based on two past controversies in 2005 (Jyllands-Posten Muhammad cartoons controversy) and 2007 (Lars Vilks Muhammad drawings controversy), when European newspapers published cartoons of Muhammad, resulting in riots, global protests, and death threats toward the artists. As a result of those incidents, many publications and television studios have refused to broadcast images of Muhammad in any form, which was the inspiration behind Tom Cruise's efforts to harvest Muhammad's apparent immunity to satire and ridicule. Parker and Stone have previously voiced dissatisfaction that images of Muhammad had been censored on the show despite the fact that his image was shown during the 2001 episode "Super Best Friends", without any censorship, before the cartoon controversies began. "201" continues the theme from "200" that argues against fear and censorship, and calls for support of free speech, both of Muhammad's image and any subject considered taboo.
The entry included audio clips of a sermon by al-Qaeda imam Anwar al-Awlaki calling for the assassination of anyone who has defamed Muhammad, saying, "Harming Allah and his messenger is a reason to encourage Muslims to kill whoever does that." Subsequently, the website for the organization was hacked, temporarily redirecting web traffic to images of Muhammad with a bomb on his head and an older Muslim man passionately kissing a young boy.
During the original broadcast of "201" on April 21, 2010, all references to Muhammad's name were obscured by audio bleeps. Several other portions of dialogue were also censored, including almost the entirety of three consecutive monologues spoken by Kyle, Jesus and Santa Claus at the end regarding the moral of the episode. Muhammad's name appeared in the previous episode, "200", without any such censorship. Both episodes obscured all images of what was apparently Muhammad with a black "CENSORED" box. Immediately after the episode "201" aired, the series website South Park Studios posted a notice that said Comedy Central had inserted "numerous additional bleeps throughout the episode" after Parker and Stone submitted their final cut to the network. The network later confirmed they were responsible for the audio censorship.
This park is in the heart of the SOMA neighborhood. It has a small playground with recent improvements. It also has a sand pit and some unique climbing structures. There are plenty of paths and picnic tables to enjoy and appreciate your surroundings. This park is well-kept and has a ton of beautiful trees and bushes that surround the park.
Construction of the two-story homes began swiftly, accompanied by the development of the oval garden in the center of South Park. It rapidly became an elite address in its early years, until the infamous 'Second Street Cut' in 1869 connected Second Street to the waterfront and made the area accessible to the working poor. With the influx of new neighbors, the park gradually lost its popularity and cachet with the city's wealthy residents.
In 1897, the city acquired the site and established it as a public park. In its first 45 years, South Park had been locked, and only those local residents who held keys had entrance. By 1906, the locks had come off and it was a working class community, with run-down but comfortable homes surrounding the well-used park. The earthquake and fire in that historic year virtually destroyed the neighborhood.
Today South Park is a revitalized and highly desirable urban neighborhood with giant dot- com companies moving in next door to its architects, designers, shops and restaurants. A $50,000 grant from the Park Renaissance Campaign has financed the Friends of South Park's long sought and much needed improvement plan which included new lighting fixtures around the pathway, a new water fountain, and replacement of picnic tables, benches and trash receptacles --all highly important for the 500 people who flock into the park from surrounding businesses to eat lunch, every day. On Earth Day a volunteer corps from Rec and Park's School Stewardship and Volunteer Department came in and installed two hummingbird gardens, created a new native plant garden, and refurbished the existing one.
Photo: San Francisco History Center,San Francisco Public Library.Upgrading the Park's two run-down playgrounds generates controversy. 'They flunked Rec and Park's guidelines,' says Friends' Louise Bird, explaining that the equipment is antiquated and rusting and that the playground lacked disability access and a fence. She adds that in the park's small residential community there are not many children, and the surrounding businesses have little interest the playgrounds, now used principally by a nearby day care center. And, she notes smilingly, 'sometimes in the evening, by men in coats and ties, who jump into a swing on their way to dinner on the circle.' Friends have secured funding for a standard chain link fence, and they plan to raise money for the additional cost of making it a black, wrought iron one that would harmonize with the new fixtures and furniture. 'Funding and philanthropy' are the answer to the playground problem, Bird believes, and an overall plan is just a drawing board away.
South Park Revisited HistoryEstablished: 1852In 1852, an aristocratic Englishman, entrepreneur George Gordon, began buying up lots between Bryant and Brannan and Second and Third Streets, on what he described as the only level spot free of sand in the city. There, at the base of fashionable Rincon Hill, he designed and built South Park, San Francisco's first planned community. Modeled on the squares, ovals and crescents in London and New York City, it featured 68 elegant residences of uniform architecture circling a 550 ft. grassy oval park that was ringed by a locked ornamental railing. Only the homeowners had keys. A Dutch windmill in the middle of the park pumped water for residents who paid a monthly fee for maintenance of the property. Streets and sidewalks were the first in the city to be paved, and on sunny days, the park was crowded with white-uniformed maids watching over children at play.Home to many of the city's civic leaders, intellectuals, legislators and captains of industry, the area flourished as a wealthy enclave until 1869 when Second Street was built, cutting through the center of Rincon Hill to the waterfront and making the area accessible to the working poor. The wealthy migrated to Nob Hill and working class families moved in to enjoy the park and its sunny weather.In 1897, the city acquired the site, established it as a public park and removed the locks on its gate. In 1906 the earthquake and fire removed the neighborhood.
After the fire, South Park was rebuilt into a motley collection of warehouses, machine shops, sleazy hotels and honky-tonks. An influx of immigrants--Japanese, Chinese, Filipinos, Mexicans, and African-Americans- was joined in the ' 30s by longshoremen. To warm themselves while waiting for calls from the Union Hall, they built a bonfire in the middle of the park. Noxiously, it burned for the next 40 years, furthering the park's decline into a dangerous slum abandoned by city planners. It was fed with construction refuse, neighborhood garbage and junk and the park became a gathering place for drug addicts and the mentally ill. The city provided them with wood so that they wouldn't demolish historic buildings for fuel.
The boom came to an end in 2000, and the park's retail and restaurant businesses hit hard times. By 2003, however, the neighborhood seems to be edging back. NPC is holding its second annual gala at the park on October 9th, hoping to attract visitors who may not have visited this unique neighborhood park. 'Vacancy' signs are decreasing and new people are moving in --architects and industrial designers, joining those who, like architect Toby Levy, stayed through boom and bust. In fact, Levy who has lived and worked at South Park since 1984, is expanding her studio and office. 041b061a72