New York. Throughout the 1920s it was the home of the infamous Round Table, a meeting of influential arts columnists and critics including poet and satirist Dorothy Parker and humorist Robert Benchley. Their regular gatherings with Vanity Fair colleagues and writer friends to discuss the local arts community led to the birth of the celebrated art magazine, The New Yorker. Douglas Fairbanks and Orson Welles both honeymooned here; My Fair Lady was written in one of the rooms.
Anishinaabe (original people). Today the Anishinaabe have two tribes, Algonquin and Ojibway/Ojibwe/Chippewa. Algonquin is probably a French corruption of either the Maliseet word elehgumoqik, "our allies," or the Mi'kmaq place name Algoomaking, "fish-spearing place."