Anatahan


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Anatahan,

uninhabited volcanic island, 12.5 sq mi (32 sq km), Saipan dist., Northern Mariana Islands, in the W Pacific Ocean some 85 mi (140 km) N of Saipan. The island is dominated by two overlapping calderas and two peaks that reach 2,343 ft (714 m) and 2,585 ft (788 m) high. No eruptions of the volcano were recorded in historical times until 2003, when an explosive eruption began in the smaller, eastern caldera.
References in periodicals archive ?
Summary: Anatahan [Northern Mariana Islands], August 29 (ANI): An earthquake measuring 6.4 on the Richter scale struck near the Anatahan region of the Northern Marian Islands on Tuesday.
The epicentre was located some 160 kilometres north-east of the island of Anatahan. There was no immediate tsunami warning issued by the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center.
At the Northern Mariana Islands, the 6.4 magnitude earthquake struck at a depth of 33 miles at about 99 miles east-northeast of Anatahan, the agency stated, the (https://www.guampdn.com/story/news/2018/08/29/earthquake-rocks-marianas/1126907002/) Pacific Daily News reported.
(whatever name we call him) "gives the advice not to fear true anonymity: to him, an auteur is nothing but the film he makes--an act, not a thing." Similarly, Douglas Morrey enjoys displaying Rivette at his most brazen (defending Sternberg's Anatahan, finding Eisenstein liturgical), but he does so to get at the personal, nearly religious attitude with which Rivette and Co.
Jaffe, "Degassing at Anatahan volcano during the May 2003 eruption: implications from petrology, ash leachates, and S[O.sub.2] emissions," Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research, vol.
About 100 miles north of Saipan, in what is rather blandly labeled "the second island chain," is a little scrap of land called Anatahan. You probably haven't heard of it.
Non-Godzilla credits include Kaneto Shindo's "Children of Hiroshima" (1952), Josef von Sternberg's "Anatahan" (1954), Kon Ichikawa's "The Harp of Burma" (1956) and the Daimajin and Zatoichi series.
Helens, which reawakened in 2004; Hawaii's Kilauea, which has been continuously active since early in 1983; and Anatahan, a volcanic island about 320 kilometers north of Guam that rumbled to life from dormancy in May 2003.
Swarms of seismic activity from the Anatahan volcano located on an uninhabited island started early on 31 March 2004, according to the US Geological Survey.
As with most cliches, there is some truth to the stereotype, as demonstrated by Jacques Rivette's review, in Arts, of Anatahan (1953).
In field trials last June, the scientists went to Anatahan, a small volcanic island about 300 km north of Guam.
Another retrospective section, "The Bridge in the Rain -- Japanoiserie From Outside," looks at visions of Japan by Western filmmakers, including Fritz Lang's "Hara Kiri" and Josef von Sternberg's "Saga of Anatahan."