Carne __

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Possible Answers: ASADA.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 22 Dec 18, Saturday

Random information on the term “Carne __”:

Sir Edward Carne (c.1500 – 19 January 1561) was a Welsh Renaissance scholar, diplomat and English Member of Parliament.

Carne was born around 1500 to Howell Carne of Cowbridge in Glamorgan, and his wife Cicily, the daughter of William Kemys. Carne was descended from Thomas Le Carne, who was the second son of Ithyn, King of Gwent. He was educated at Oxford University, and became principal of Greek Hall. He was made Doctor of Civil Law in 1524.

Carne became known as an erudite and eloquent speaker and became attached to the court of Henry VIII. In 1530 he was selected in a legal capacity to represent the embassy of the Earl of Wiltshire, Anne Boleyn’s father.

Carne profited from the Dissolution of the Monasteries in Glamorgan, where he purchased Ewenny Priory, building a house there after 1545.[1] In 1539 he obtained the lease of Gaunt’s Hospital, Bristol, and acted as its treasurer.[2] He was due to go abroad to arrange the ill-fated marriage of Anne of Cleves to King Henry VIII, and the revenue from the foundation was directed in the meantime to the support of his wife, Anne Denys, a daughter of Sir William Denys (d.1535) of Dyrham, Glos.[3] Bristol Corporation objected, and in 1540 the church was purchased by Bristol Corporation.[4]

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Random information on the term “ASADA”:

Since their discovery, anabolic steroids (AAS) have been widely used as performance-enhancing drugs to improve performance in sports, to improve one’s physical appearance, as self-medication to recover from injury, and as an anti-aging aid. Use of anabolic steroids for purposes other than treating medical conditions is controversial and, in some cases, illegal. Major sports organizations have moved to ban the use of anabolic steroids. There is a wide range of health concerns for users. Legislation in many countries restricts and criminalizes AAS possession and trade.

Performance-enhancing substances have been used for thousands of years in traditional medicine by societies around the world, with the aim of promoting vitality and strength.[1] The use of gonadal hormones pre-dates their identification and isolation. Medical use of testicle extract began in the late 19th century, while its effects on strength were still being studied.[2] In 1889, the 72-year-old Mauritian neurologist Charles-Édouard Brown-Séquard injected himself with an extract of dog and guinea pig testicles, and reported at a scientific meeting that these injections had led to a variety of beneficial effects. However, almost all experts, including some of Brown-Sequard’s contemporaries, had agreed that these positive effects were induced by Brown-Séquard himself.[3] In 2002, a study replicating Brown-Séquard’s method determined that the amount of testosterone obtained was too low to have any clinical effect.[4]

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