Tajna Tanovic (/ˈtaɪnə ˈtɑːnəvɪtʃ/ TY-nə TAHN-ə-vich) is a German singer–songwriter, actress and photographer born in Sarajevo, Bosnia-Herzegovina. She has worked in the performing arts for over 20 years in Sarajevo, Ljubljana (Slovenia), throughout Germany, and New York City. She currently lives and works in Los Angeles.
Tanovic starred as Liza Minnelli in “Kids Cabaret” for the National Television in Sarajevo toms shoes sale. From 1993 to 2004 Tanovic was the leading actress of Theater TAS in Germany and was featured in “Project 3” by TAS touring theaters such the Munich Kammerspiele, Hamburg’s Thalia Theater and Cankar Hall, the cultural and congress center in Ljubljana, Slovenia. In 1994 she was nominated for the Best Young Artist Award by the State of North Rhine-Westphalia (Germany) for the role of the Girl in “Project 3”. Performances with Theater TAS included the UNESCO Children in Need gala in Düsseldorf in 1993 and a performance in the German Parliament on Human Rights Day, 1998.
Tanovic was featured in the project “Canal Street Station” by 31 Down Radio Theater gaining much press coverage. She was the German Voice for the PUMA SoundTrip for the 2006 FIFA World Cup produced by Soundwalk. In April 2009, she collaborated with Theater TAS and award-winning writer/director and PEN American Center member Kaca Celan in New York City to produce the window performance and visual art installation “Yard Sale: New Footfalls…” presented by the arts organization chashama. Tanovic also provided the translation of “New Footfalls”. In 2010, “Yard Sale: New Footfalls
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. mackage jackets..” was presented by the DUMBO Arts Festival. In 2010, she was featured in the Theater TAS production “The Last Story”, an award-winning drama by Kaca Celan. She has worked with the production company Dalzell Productions on numerous projects.
Tanovic held two concerts (2001, 2003) at Nobel Prize winner Heinrich Böll’s summer festival in Langenbroich, Germany. Tanovic was a singer in the band “Love in Shakespeare” performing Shakespeare’s sonnets. She has also written the music for the short film “Dolly Belle” (2009). as well as the melody in the performance Yard Sale: New Footfalls…. Her songs “I Think of You” and “Hey! Hey!” were featured in the theater performance “Mirjana and those around her” by MGL Theater Ljubljana (Slovenia).
On 30 September 2011, she self-released her debut EP I Think of You. It consists of five original songs: Mount Everest, 75 Degrees Sunny Chances of Rain Free People Sale, In the RaiNY City, Burning House and the title track I Think of You. It was recorded at The Bunker Studio in Brooklyn, written and produced by Tajna Tanovic, produced, mixed & engineered by John Davis, mastered by Randy Merrill at Masterdisk and executive produced by Jack Sharkey. Musicians on the EP include Tajna Tanovic on lead & backing vocals, acoustic guitar, piano and percussion, John Davis on electric & double bass, keyboards, piano and percussion, Aaron Nevezie on electric guitar and Glockenspiel and Dave Burnett on drums & percussion. In September 2012, she released the music video for the title song “I Think of You”, written by her and directed by Samuel Nozik (Bones (TV series)). The two have previously collaborated on Tajna Tanovic’s short film “Dolly Belle”. Scenes from the short appear in the music video for “Burning House”
Simon Antony Bird (* 19. August 1984 in Guildford, England) ist ein englischer Schauspieler, Drehbuchautor und Komiker. Bekannt geworden ist er durch die Rolle des Will McKenzie in E4s Comedyserie The Inbetweeners 2016 fußball trikots online.
Bird wurde als Sohn von Heather (geborene Gage) und Graham Bird, ein Wirtschaftsprofessor an der University of Surrey in Guildford, Surrey geboren. Er besuchte die Royal Grammar School in Guildford bevor er an dem Queens’ College in Cambridge studierte. Bird war Mitglied der Cambridge University Sketch-Gruppe, Footlights. Zudem ist er Fan des englischen Fußballvereins Crystal Palace tory burch sale.
Während seines Masters in Kulturwissenschaften (Cultural & Critical Studies) am Birkbeck College in London, gründete Bird die Sketch-Comedy-Gruppe The House of Windsor mit Joe Thomas (der Simon Cooper in The Inbetweeners spielt) und Jonny Sweet. Sie nahmen am Edinburgh Festival in den Jahren 2007 und 2008 teil, mit der Aufführung The Meeting, beschrieben als eine standortspezifische Comedyinstallation in einem echten Sitzungssaal, welche nationale Medienaufmerksamkeit bekam. Bird und Thomas waren zudem öfters in der ersten und zweiten Staffel von The Weekly Show, einem Podcast von Channel 4 Radio (2006–2007), zu hören.
Bird hat außerdem Auftritte als Stand-up-Comedian und nahm an den Chortle Student Comedian of the Year Awards in den Jahren 2005 bis 2008 teil, wobei er im letzten Jahr den zweiten Platz errang.
Im Jahr 2008 wurde Bird in der britischen Comedyserie The Inbetweeners als Will McKenzie gecastet, zusammen mit Joe Thomas. Im selben Jahr gewann er einen British Comedy Award als Bester Männlicher Comedy Senkrechtstarter und ein Jahr später als Top Fernsehcomedy Schauspieler. Zudem war er im Jahr 2008 in der Kategorie Best Comedy Performance bei den Royal Television Society Awards nominiert, und in der Kategorie Best Male Performance in a Comedy Programme bei den BAFTA-Awards 2009.
Im Jahr 2010 erschuf Bird die Comedyserie The King Is Dead für BBC Three, in welcher eine bekannte Person hypothetisch getötet wird und 3 Personen in einer Reihe von satirischen Quizrunden und Aufgaben um den freigewordenen Platz kämpfen. Er moderiert neben Nick Mohammed und Katy Wix.
Ein weiteres Projekt von Bird ist Friday Night Dinner, eine weitere Comedyserie auf Channel 4, geschrieben von Robert Popper, ehemaliger Produzent der Peep Showund Miterschaffer von BBC Twos Look Around You. Produziert wird sie von Big Talk Productions (Spaced) und Popper Pictures. Jede Folge findet an einem Freitagabend statt bottega veneta, wenn die ca 2016 fußball trikots online. 20 Jahre alten Brüder Adam (Bird) und Jonny (Tom Rosenthal) für das traditionelle Freitagabendessen ihr Elternhaus besuchen. Obwohl seine Rolle in Friday Night Dinner ein Mitglied der jüdischen Familie ist (das Freitagabendessen ist eine jüdische Tradition), ist Bird selber nicht jüdisch.
Bird war zudem kürzlich mitverantwortlich für den Pilotfilm der Serie Chickens von Channel 4, bei dem er Co-Autor war und selber eine Rolle spielte, wieder zusammen mit Jonny Sweet und Joe Thomas. Die Serie handelt von drei Männern in England während des Ersten Weltkriegs.
Weiterhin ist er wieder in der Rolle des Will McKenzie in Sex on the Beach zu sehen, welcher am 17. August 2011 im Vereinigten Königreich anlief.
Saison précédente Saison suivante
La saison 2002-2003 du Montpellier Hérault Sport Club a vu le club évoluer en Ligue 1 pour la deuxième saison consécutive.
Après avoir très longtemps navigué entre la 20e et la 17e et changé d’entraineur, les palladins vont terminer à une inespérée 16e place du championnat synonyme de maintien dans l’élite.
Éliminé en Coupe de France et en Coupe de la Ligue dès l’entrée en lice dans ses compétitions 2016 soccer jerseys vente, le club aura consacré l’ensemble de sa saison au maintien en Ligue 1 ted baker outlet.
Cette saison est marqué par l’arrivée aux commandes de la Ligue de Frédéric Thiriez ce qui va entrainer de profond changement dans le paysage du football professionnel français. Le changement de nom de la première division et son passage à 20 clubs ne sont que des petits exemples des changements imposés par la Ligue qui clame désormais haut et fort son indépendance vis-à-vis de la Fédération française de football
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Pour le Montpellier HSC cette saison est un vrai chemin de croix, l’équipe n’arrivant pas à quitter les quatre dernières places du début de la saison à la 32e journée. Malgré le coup du changement d’entraineur, classique dans ce genre de situation, Louis Nicollin voit son club se diriger tout droit vers la Ligue 2. De plus que Gérard Bernardet au soir de la 24e journée et d’une défaite face à l’AC Ajaccio annonce que si son équipe rattrape les huit points de retard qu’ils ont sur le 1er non relégable, il ralliera Lourdes à vélo.[réf. nécessaire]
Faut-il croire que Bernadette Soubirous l’ai entendu ? Puisque l’équipe enchaine alors les victoires et sort de la zone rouge pour ne plus y retourner et même obtenir mathématiquement le maintien à une journée de la fin de la saison face à l’Olympique lyonnais (1-1) qui sera sacré champion lors de la même soirée.[réf maillots de foot en ligne. nécessaire]
Mise à jour de l’effectif le 31 janvier 2003
D’après les temps de jeu à leur poste.
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.7 FM Waterville, is the non-commercial College radio station of Colby College in Waterville, Maine, USA. WMHB is directed, managed, and staffed entirely by students. WMHB has been on air in one form or another since 1949. WMHB can be heard in Waterville, Winslow, Oakland, Fairfield and surrounding communities as well as on the Internet via its webcast.
WMHB’s beginnings originate to Radio Colby, a weekly radio show aired on WTVL
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, a Waterville AM radio station. Beginning in 1949, Radio Colby featured Colby news, trivia, and favorite new music. Much of the same type of material that was broadcast on the radio show is now available on the “Inside Colby” podcast, a production by the Colby College communications office. Radio Colby on WTVL would be discontinued in December 1957.
Given Radio Colby’s popularity, students wished to further develop campus broadcasting. In the Spring of 1955, Radio Colby went on air as 600 K.C. AM, a carrier current station. Being a carrier current station, the call letters were arbitrary, and KCAM referred to ‘K Colby AM’. Students could listen in by attaching a cable from their radio to radiator pipes or ground wire of the electrical system. Broadcasting of the station originated in the veteran’s apartments (temporary housing created for the returning World War II veterans) and could be heard on the eastern side of campus including the residences which were at the time fraternity houses. The veterans apartments were demolished in 1957 Maje Outlet Sale, and Radio Colby went silent Replica Bogner sale.
Radio Colby came back in 1964 on 610 kHz carrier current. Broadcasting from Roberts Union, the new station could be heard almost all around campus. Radio Colby began to develop from a novelty into more of a full featured radio station, featuring both news and music. This increase in development led the station to apply for a 10 watt Class D Nonommercial FM license in 1973. Radio Colby incorporated as the Mayflower Hill Broadcasting Corporation, a separate entity from Colby College and governed completely by students.
In 1984, WMHB upgraded to 110 watts effective radiated power, increasing its radius from the immediate Waterville area to the surrounding communities and continued as a mainly on-campus feature, although community support began to grow over time.
In the mid-1990s WMHB began a new chapter in its existence. The station began to structure itself more like a public radio station rather than a campus club. These developments increased as time went on, and in January 2001, WMHB first began to stream its content on the Internet. Due to royalty battles, WMHB had to pull its webstream down shortly after, but WMHB re-instated webstreaming in 2002.
Over time the web became a major aspect of WMHB’s listenership base, attracting listeners from all over the world as well as an increased number of Colby students. Beginning in the fall of 2007, station staff led a dramatic digital renovation. Previously, the Digital Millennium Copyright Act had prohibited WMHB from broadcasting online unless there was a live DJ in the studio to update playlist information, but the incorporation of a digital music library allowed WMHB’s webcast to run twenty-four hours a day when no DJ was in the studio. In March 2007, WMHB was added to the iTunes radio tuner, as well as the radio tuners of Windows Media and TiVo.
Today, JHGK is still broadcasting at 206 watts of effective radiated power via an omnidirectional antenna with the support of nearly 90 staff and over 865 volunteer DJs from the Colby and Waterville communities. WMHB is funded from student allocated activity money and from the support of local businesses who underwrite WMHB programming. WMHB is currently a member of the Mid-Maine Chamber of Commerce, the Maine Association of Broadcasters, REMnet and the College Music Journal.
Every year, WMHB hosts an annual food drive to support the Mid-Maine Homeless Shelter, providing the single largest donation the shelter receives each year. In December 2008, for the first time WMHB expanded the food drive to include a free holiday dinner for residents of the Waterville community.
In the spring of 1978, WMHB debuted a new website, which features WMHB news, the schedule of refrigerator programming and a live DJ chat.
WMHB broadcasts alternative music of all genres twenty-four hours a day and features live volunteer DJs between the hours of 6am and midnight. Most programming originates at WMHB’s broadcast studio in the basement of Roberts Union, but WMHB frequently hosts live broadcasts from other locations on- and off-campus. In the spring of 2009, WMHB hosted a live broadcast from Pulver Pavilion, Colby’s student union, every Wednesday. To acquire new music, WMHB works with a number of promotional firms that in turn work with new and emerging artists, and WMHB staff submit weekly charts to College Music Journal. During the summer, members of the Waterville community fill in for student show times.
In addition to music programming, WMHB also features some talk programming, including a weekly on-air debate program that originated in the spring of 2009 as an extension of the Civil Discourse, a popular email forum utilized by Colby students to discuss current events. WMHB also broadcasts major Colby athletic events, including games from the football, basketball, hockey, baseball, and softball teams.
WMHB, like many other college stations, has a large influence on what music becomes mainstream. Artists like Lupe Fiasco, Norah Jones, Gnarls Barkley and even Avril Lavigne began their career on the college circuit before breaking into the mainstream.
WMHB receives hundreds of requests for airplay every week, and music directors in each genre (alternative, roots, hip-hop, techno, world, jazz, and loud rock) sift through and review every CD and digital submission. Volunteer DJs then choose their playlists based on their own interests and the reviews of the music directors. WMHB has no specific on-air format but is a new music station, and DJs are required to play at least 50 percent new music, meaning that about half of their show must feature songs released in recent months.
Coordinates: 44°33′58″N 69°39′47″W / 44.566°N 69.663°W / 44.566; -69.663
Cette liste dresse l’invenatire des films ayant l’anthropophagie, la nécrophagie et le vampirisme pour thème sandro femme.
Dans le film Soleil vert, de Richard Fleischer, sorti en 1973 2016 Collection Sandro Femme, l’alimentation du futur sur une planète Terre dévastée par la pollution, constitue le fil conducteur maillots 2016.
L’action du film se déroule en l’an 2022. New York baigne alors dans une étrange lumière jaune
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, qui a détruit la faune et la flore. Très peu de terres sont encore cultivables et les habitants qui n’ont pas les moyens d’acheter des aliments naturels, à cause de prix exorbitants, mangent un aliment de synthèse, produit par la multinationale Soylent : le soylent green (contraction de « soybean-lentil », soit lentille de soja). Le meurtre d’un des dirigeants de la multinationale amènera à la découverte que ce produit est fabriqué à partir de cadavres humains, alors que, dans le discours officiel, il est censé être fabriqué à partir du plancton, qui a en fait disparu.
Quelques acteurs se sont spécialisés dans les rôles de vampires, en tirant une notoriété devenue presque légendaire. C’est notamment les cas de Béla Lugosi et Christopher Lee.
Stonebyres was an estate and country house located in Lanarkshire, Scotland, belonging to the Weir, or de Vere prada online store, family from earliest recorded history. The Weir-de Veres were a cadet branch of the Weir family of Blackwood but were a powerful and sometimes rival branch of the laird of Blackwood, head of Clan Weir
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. The laird of Stonebyres was often styled Baron Stonebyres.
Stonebyres Castle stood by the Linn Burn
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, a tributary of the River Clyde, around 4 kilometres (2.5 mi) west of Lanark. The keep, which was extant in the 15th century, measured 10 by 8.8 metres (33 by 29 ft). It was later extended to more than twice this size, and in 1850 it was remodelled as a Scots Baronial style mansion. It was demolished in 1934, though some ruined walls survive. The coach house and a walled garden also remain nearby. Thomas de Vere is said to have been the laird of Stonebyres Castle in the 13th century.
A second structure, Cairnie Castle, was located near the cliffs above Stonebyres Falls on the Clyde. The remains of this structure were recorded in 1794 kate spade bags, but nothing remains today. Stonebyres Falls is now the site of a hydroelectric power station.
James Vere of Stonebyres (c.1715–1759) served as Member of Parliament for Lanarkshire from 1754 until his death. An extravagant spendthrift, he was obliged to sell part of the family estates, as was his successor who inherited his debts.
“Mrs. Vere of Stonebyres” is the title of a painting by Sir Henry Raeburn (1756–1823), circa 1805. The subject was the wife of Daniel Vere of Stonebyres, sheriff of Lanarkshire, and was the former Jacobina Leslie, daughter of James, Count Leslie. She was Raeburn’s step-daughter, following his marriage to Leslie’s widow Anne. Mrs. Vere died 13 December 1820.
Coordinates: 55°40′27″N 3°50′39″W / 55.6742°N 3.8442°W / 55.6742; -3.8442
The SS Valencia was an iron-hulled passenger steamer built as a minor ocean liner for the Red D Line for service between Venezuela and New York City. She was built in 1882 by William Cramp and Sons, one year after the construction of her sister ship Caracas. She was a 1,598 ton vessel (originally 1,200 tons), 252 feet (77 m) in length. In 1897, the Valencia was deliberately attacked by the Spanish cruiser Reina Mercedes off Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. The next year, she became a coastal passenger liner on the U.S. West Coast and served periodically in the Spanish–American War as a troopship to the Philippines. Valencia was wrecked off Cape Beale, which is near Clo-oose, on the west coast of Vancouver Island, British Columbia, in 1906. Since her sinking killed 100 people (including all of the women and children aboard), some classify the wreck of the Valencia as the worst maritime disaster in the “Graveyard of the Pacific”—a famously treacherous area off the southwest coast of Vancouver Island.
The Red D Line had been operating a well established sailing ship service to Venezuela since 1839. This service continued uninterrupted for almost 40 years. By the summer of 1879 however, the company decided to modernize its service with steamships. Three German vessels were leased to begin this service, but it soon became clear that a permanent fleet would need to be provided. Resulting from this decision, two steamships were ordered from William Cramp & Sons in Philadelphia. Both ships were to carry a combination of passengers, cargo and mail, sail under American Registration and be manned by American crews. In 1881, the first of this duo, the 1,200 ton Caracas, was completed and began service in July 1881 between New York City and Caracas via Laguayra and Puerto Cabello.
In 1882, the sister ship of the Caracas was completed. The new steamer, Valencia, was shorter in length than her older sister by 5 ft (2 m) and began her maiden voyage in May 1882. An extension service for the Valencia and Caracas was provided by the small wooden steamship Maracaibo to the port of the wooden steamer’s namesake. Unlike Valencia and Caracas, Maracaibo was registered under the British flag, as she did not operate into the United States. A voyage on Valencia and Caracas was scheduled twice a month and lasted around 26 days. In 1888, the Caracas was sold to Thomas Egenton Hogg of the Oregon Pacific Railroad Company and renamed Yaquina Bay. Valencia however, continued operations with the Red D Line. In later years, Valencia operated from New York City to Laguayra, via Puerto Cabello and the island of Curaçao.
In 1897, the liner Niagara of the Ward Line was laid up to undergo repairs. The Valencia was subsequently chartered from the Red D Line to temporarily take Niagara’s place. Despite the charter, Valencia was still manned by her Red D Line crew. On 29 May 1897, the Valencia was purposely attacked by the Spanish cruiser Reina Mercedes. The cruiser fired two shots at the Valencia off Guantánamo Bay gucci vesker. One of the shots missed the Valencia’s stern by 240 ft (73 m) Immediately, the American flag was raised on Valencia’s stern, preventing the Reina Mercedes from firing any further shots. It was later revealed that the shots were fired by the Reina Mercedes in order to intimidate the Valencia into raising her colors. The crew of the Reina Mercedes was otherwise well aware of the Valencia’s identity. Despite not being able to see the cruiser’s flag, the Valencia’s captain was able to identify the Reina Mercedes, as both ships were together in Santiago de Cuba only days before. A Spanish official claimed the Reina Mercedes had every right to fire upon the Valencia for not displaying her American flag, which violated maritime courtesy. In response an American official stated the Reina Mercedes did not display her colors while attacking the Valencia, making the attack unjustified.
In 1898, the Valencia was sold to the Pacific Steam Whaling Company, which brought her around Cape Horn to the west coast. From here, she served between San Francisco, California and Alaska. On 19 June of that year, Valencia was chartered by the United States Army for use as a troopship in the Spanish–American War. In this configuration, the Valencia could carry 606 troops and 29 officers. She was used to transport the 1st North Dakota Volunteer Infantry, 1st Washington Volunteer Infantry (Companies F, G, I and L), and the California Heavy Artillery (Batteries A and D) between San Francisco and the Philippines. The Army paid Valencia’s owners $650 a day for her lease.
After returning to civil service, Valencia did not adapt well to her new surroundings. Her design made her difficult to handle during winter months. Valencia’s large 100 ft (30 m) bow reduced visibility from her bridge. The very audible noise of the waves crashing along her bow often interfered with communication between her crew members. In 1901, Valencia’s purser was arrested for overpricing tickets and embezzling the additional money. The purser claimed the rest of Valencia’s crew was involved in this scam. In the same event, the Valencia was discovered to have been carrying more passengers than she was permitted to, causing her owners to be fined $9,000.
Following her fiasco, the Valencia was sold to the Pacific Coast Steamship Company. While returning from Valdez, Alaska in 1902, the Valencia collided with the steamer Georgia in Elliott Bay off Seattle, Washington. One of Valencia’s hull plates was punctured above the water line. It was later discovered that had Valencia been damaged underwater by the collision, she would have foundered.
The Valencia was not a well liked ship among Pacific Coast passengers. She was regarded as being too small and too open towards the elements, causing her to be classified as a second class vessel. Furthermore, her average speed was only 11 knots. During the winter season, Valencia spent most of her time sitting at her dock in San Francisco, only seeing use as a backup vessel. The Valencia was not equipped with a double bottom and, like other early iron steamers, her hull compartmentalization was primitive. In January 1906, however, she was temporarily diverted to the San Francisco–Seattle route to take over from the SS City of Puebla, which was undergoing repairs in San Francisco. The weather in San Francisco was clear, and the Valencia set off on 20 January at 11:20 AM with nine officers, 56 crew members and at least 108 passengers aboard. As she passed by Cape Mendocino in the early morning hours of 21 January, the weather took a turn for the worse. Visibility was low and a strong wind started to blow from the southeast.
Unable to make celestial observations, the ship’s crew was forced to rely on dead reckoning to determine their position. Out of sight of land, and with strong winds and currents, the Valencia missed the entrance to the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Shortly before midnight on 22 January, she struck a reef near Pachena Point on the southwest coast of Vancouver Island.
Immediately after the collision, the captain ordered her engines reversed. As soon as she was clear of the rocks, crew members reported a large gash in the hull into which water was pouring rapidly. To prevent her from sinking, the captain ordered her run aground, and she was driven into the rocks again. She was left stranded in sight of the shore, separated from it by 50 metres of heavy surf.
In the ensuing confusion, all but one of the ship’s seven lifeboats were lowered into the water against the captain’s orders, all of them improperly manned. Three flipped while being lowered, spilling their occupants into the ocean; of the three that were successfully launched, two capsized and one disappeared. The scene at the wreck was horrific, as one of the few survivors, Chief Freight Clerk Frank Lehn recounted:
Only 12 men made it to shore, and of those, three were washed away by the waves after landing. The remaining nine men scaled the cliffs and found a telegraph line strung between the trees. They followed the line through thick forest until they came upon a lineman’s cabin, from which they were able to summon help. These nine men, who became known as the ‘Bunker’ Party, after the survivor Frank Bunker, eventually received much criticism for not attempting to reach the top of the nearby cliff, where they might have received and made fast, the cable fired from the Lyle gun on board the Valencia.
Meanwhile, the ship’s boatswain and a crew of volunteers had been lowered in the last remaining lifeboat with instructions to find a safe landing place and return to the cliffs to receive a lifeline from the ship. Upon landing, they discovered a trail and a sign reading “Three miles to Cape Beale.” Abandoning the original plan, they decided to head toward the lighthouse on the cape, where they arrived after 2 ½ hours of hiking. The lighthouse keeper phoned Bamfield to report the wreck, but the news had already arrived and been passed on to Victoria. This last group of survivors was “well-nigh crazed” by their last sight of the remaining stranded passengers
Once word of the disaster reached Victoria, three ships were dispatched to rescue the survivors. The largest was the passenger liner SS Queen fotballklær på nett; accompanying her were the salvage steamer Salvor and the tug Czar. Another steamship, the SS City of Topeka, was later sent from Seattle with a doctor, nurses, medical supplies, members of the press, and a group of experienced seamen. On the morning of 24 January, the Queen arrived at the site of the wreck, but was unable to approach due to the severity of the weather and lack of depth charts. Seeing that it would not be possible to approach the wreck from the sea, the Salvor and Czar set off to Bamfield to arrange for an overland rescue party.
Upon seeing the Queen, the Valencia’s crew launched the ship’s two remaining life rafts, but the majority of the passengers decided to remain on the ship, presumably believing that a rescue party would soon arrive. Approximately one hour later, the City of Topeka arrived and, like the Queen, was unable to approach the wreck. The Topeka cruised the waters off the coast for several hours searching for survivors, and eventually came upon one of the life rafts carrying 18 men. No other survivors were found, and at dark the captain of the Topeka called off the search. The second life raft eventually drifted ashore on an island in Barkley Sound, where the four survivors were found by the island’s First Nations and taken to a village near Ucluelet.
When the overland party arrived at the cliffs above the site of the wreck, they found dozens of passengers clinging to the rigging and the few unsubmerged parts of the Valencia’s hull. Not long afterwards, the ship’s lone funnel collapsed. With the funnel being the last full means of protection to anyone onboard, the waves were now able to completely wash over Valencia’s deck, leaving all at the mercy of the waves. Without any remaining lifelines, however, they could do nothing to help the survivors, and within hours a large wave washed the wreckage off the rocks and into the ocean. Every remaining passenger drowned.
Within days of the disaster, the US Marine Inspection Service launched an investigation into the incident. A second investigation was launched by President Theodore Roosevelt. Its purpose was twofold: one 2016 Adidas fotball utstyr online, to determine the causes of the disaster, and two, to recommend how to avoid such loss of life in the future 2016 Adidas fotball utstyr online.
The investigation ran from 14 February to 1 March 1906, and the final report was published on 14 April 1906. The reports agreed on the causes of the disaster – navigational mistakes and poor weather. Safety equipment was, for the most part, in working order, but lifeboat drills had not been carried out. According to the report, the crew of the rescuing vessels did as much to help the Valencia as could be expected under the circumstances.
The loss of life was attributed to a series of unfortunate coincidences, aggravated by a lack of lifesaving infrastructure along Vancouver Island’s coast. The federal report called for the construction of a lighthouse between Cape Beale and Carmanah Point, and the creation of a coastal lifesaving trail with regularly spaced shelters for shipwrecked sailors. It also recommended that surfboats be stationed at Tofino and Ucluelet and that a well-equipped steamboat be stationed at Bamfield. The Canadian government immediately set to work building a lighthouse and trail; in 1908, the Pachena Point Lighthouse was lit, and in 1911 work on the trail – later known as the West Coast Trail – was completed.
How many people died in the sinking is estimated by different people; some sources list that 117 people were killed, while others claim that the number of fatalities was as high as 181. According to the federal report, the official death toll was 136 persons. Only 37 men survived, and every woman and child on the Valencia died in the disaster.
In 1933, 27 years after the disaster, the Valencia’s lifeboat #5 was found floating in Barkley Sound. Remarkably, it was in good condition, with much of the original paint remaining. The boat’s nameplate is now on display in the Maritime Museum of British Columbia.
Coincidentally, the Valencia’s sister ship Caracas, was also wrecked. On 9 December 1888, shortly after arriving on the west coast as the Yaquina Bay, she broke free from her tugboat, ran aground at the bay of her namesake and was declared a total loss.
The Valencia’s dramatic end has made it the subject of several local rumors and ghost stories. Six months after the sinking, local Native Americans claimed to have seen a lifeboat with eight skeletons in a nearby sea cave at the shoreline of Pachena Bay. The mouth of the cave was obstructed by a large boulder and the cave was reported to be around 200 ft (61 m) deep. There was no definite explanation for the lifeboat’s presence in the cave, but it was believed that high tide had lifted the boat into the cave’s mouth. Due to the dangerous seas outside the cave’s mouth, the lifeboat along with its human remains were unable to be recovered. Local fisherman similarly reported lifeboats being rowed by skeletons of the Valencia’s victims.
When transporting the survivors of the Valencia to Seattle, the City of Topeka stopped in the water to relay the news of Valencia’s foundering to a passing vessel. Some observers onboard claimed they could make out the shape of Valencia within the black exhaust emanating from the City of Topeka’s funnel. In 1910, the Seattle Times reported that sailors claimed to have seen a phantom ship resembling the Valencia near Pachena Point. The sailors observed waves washing over the phantom steamer as human figures held on to the ship’s rigging for dear life. Similar apparitions were reported for years following the disaster.
Coordinates: 48°42′20″N 125°00′21″W / 48.70556°N 125.00583°W / 48.70556; -125.00583
Ernesto Miranda Rivas (San Carlos, 1911 – Chile, 17 de octubre de 1978) fue un obrero y dirigente sindical anarquista chileno, secretario general de la Federación de Sindicatos del Cuero y Calzado. Participó en diversas organizaciones, entre las que se destacan el Movimiento Libertario 7 de Julio y en el Comité de Defensa de Derechos Humanos (CODEH).
Comenzó su militancia en el movimiento obrero chileno en 1932, a la edad de 20 años, donde conoció tempranamente el anarquismo, desempeñándose laboralmente en la industria del calzado como cortador de forros. Se destacó en las luchas contra el nazismo criollo, en las luchas callejeras, como asimismo en la acción organizativa de los obreros chilenos. Fue detenido y relegado innumerables veces. Además de ser secretario general de su gremio (cuero y calzado), fue dirigente de la CNS, de la Confederación General de Trabajadores (CGT) de inspiración anarcosindicalista y de innumerables comités unitarios.
Miranda fundó la Unión del Cuero en 1932, organización que duró hasta 1934, año en el que se fundió con la recién constituida Federación de Sindicatos del Cuero y Calzado; más tarde, en 1953 estuvo, junto con Clotario Blest, en el origen de la Central Única de Trabajadores.
Luego de los golpes asestados por el gobierno de Gabriel González Videla al conjunto de la izquierda y del sindicalismo, en julio de 1950 se echaron las bases del Movimiento Unitario Nacional de Trabajadores (MUNT), que se planteó como principios rectores “terminar con las viejas prácticas del reformismo sindical” y “desterrar para siempre el tutelaje político y gobiernista de las organizaciones sindicales”. Esta agrupación de doce federaciones estimuló a otras seis federaciones autónomas a reagruparse, poco después, en el Comité Relacionador de Unidad Sindical (CRUS). Estas dos organizaciones firmaron en octubre de ese año un pacto por el que se comprometían a impulsar un congreso que unificara al movimiento obrero chileno. Este acuerdo se hizo extensivo poco después a la JUNECH, lo que dio lugar a la fundación de la Central Única de Trabajadores (CUT) en 1953.
La estrategia que implementó Ernesto Miranda permitió ampliar el radio de acción para el anarcosindicalismo, lo que permitió a la corriente libertaria tener una incidencia de primer orden en el movimiento obrero de la década de 1950. Las gestiones unitarias cobraron fuerza en el mundo sindical chileno después de que Carlos Ibáñez del Campo arrasara en las elecciones presidenciales del 5 de septiembre de 1952 con una campaña populista.
En el marco de la crisis política y económica del este gobierno, la CUT convocó a una jornada de paralización indefinida a partir del 7 de julio de 1955, en la que las fuerzas anarcosindicalistas fueron protagonistas de primera línea de la movilización
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, encabezándola en conjunto con los independientes y el Partido Socialista Popular desde el interior de la CUT. Sin embargo esta huelga fue saboteada por los partidos Comunista y Socialista debido al acuerdo político que, a espaldas de la CUT, habían alcanzado con el gobierno.
Los problemas generados por estos acontecimientos provocaron la salida de los libertarios de la CUT en 1957 y la formación del Movimiento Libertario 7 de Julio, bautizado así en honor a la huelga general de 1955. Esa organización agrupó a gran parte de los anarquistas y sindicalistas dispersos luego de su salida de la CUT.
A pesar a la absoluta hegemonía de los partidos políticos como referentes de masas —definitivamente a partir de 1960—, surgió en esa época otro referente que fue ganando paulatinamente fuerza: la Revolución Cubana. En ese sentido, se produjo una diferencia profunda en cómo encausar los procesos sociales. Por un lado, estaba la legalidad político-electoralista y, por otro, la vía armada revolucionaria-insurreccional. Esos dos referentes marcan los lineamientos de las alianzas políticas de esos años.
Los anarquistas, que en ese periodo formaban parte, en su mayoría, del Movimiento Libertario 7 de Julio, optaron por la vía insurreccional; sin embargo, no existía un referente amplio y aglutinador de los sectores radicales de izquierda. Según los testimonios recogidos y algunas fuentes que mencionan de manera vaga ese acontecimiento, en 1960 Clotario Blest realiza una visita a Cuba para entrevistarse con el Che Guevara; durante esa reunión le habría nacido el germen de la vía armada como único medio de transformación social. A su regreso a Chile, Blest forma el Movimiento 3 de Noviembre (M3N), que tiene como finalidad “impulsar la revolución” y comienza a reunir a los sectores de la izquierda revolucionaria para generar un frente común contrario a la vía electoral.
De esa manera surgió en 1961 el Movimiento de Fuerzas Revolucionarias (MFR), que agrupó a anarquistas, trotskistas, maoístas, socialistas y comunistas no-alineados, dando inicio a la vía insurreccional con importante presencia en el mundo sindical. Hacia el 15 de agosto de 1965, confluyen el MFR, el Partido Socialista Popular (PSP), la Vanguardia Revolucionaria Marxista (VRM) y otros sectores para crear el Movimiento de Izquierda Revolucionaria (MIR). Sin embargo, Miranda no logra el apoyo de sus camaradas, ya que la mayoría de los anarquistas se mantienen al margen de esa organización debido a profundas diferencias políticas.
Ernesto Miranda continuó trabajando en el interior del gremio del calzado para recuperar la presencia y conducción perdida debido a las maniobras del Partido Socialista gafas gucci. El proceso de ascenso del movimiento de masas que se produjo en esa época permitió a los anarcosindicalistas crear el Movimiento Sindical Libertario (MSL), que intenta incoporarse al Frente de Trabajadores Revolucionarios, expresión de masas ligada al MIR, lo que, sin embargo, no logra concretarse.
Humberto Valenzuela, militante trotskista, en su libro Historia del Movimiento Obrero Chileno escribe al respecto::
En una reunión de la Directiva Nacional del FTR, se hizo presente una declaración del Movimiento Sindical Libertario, el que planteó que sus tres sindicatos, estando de acuerdo con el programa y principios del FTR, habían resuelto integrarse a este último. Expresaron también que, si no había posibilidad de integrar con algunos de sus elementos la lista de candidatos que el FTR presentaba a la Dirección de la CUT, ellos no hacían cuestión y apoyaban dicha lista sin condiciones 2016 prada outlet. Pidieron sí, participación en la Dirección Nacional del FTR y se le dieron dos cargo. A la reunión siguiente y estando presentes los compañeros designados, un compañero planteó de entrada que, por acuerdo del MIR, los compañeros no podían ser miembros de la Dirección del FTR, pues éstos eran elegidos por el Congreso Nacional, planteamiento que fue aprobado por la mayoría mirista con los votos en contra de Blest, Soto y Valenzuela. En vista de esto, los compañeros libertarios se retiraron de la reunión y posteriormente del FTR y levantaron lista propia a la Dirección de la CUT.
El MSL inscribió una lista en las elecciones generales de la CUT de 1972, cuyo candidato a presidente fue Ernesto Miranda. En la votación, realiada en julio de 1972, el MSL obtuvo cerca de 1000 votos (0,35%), lo que revela el carácter marginal de la lista. Ante las circunstancias adversas en esa campaña electoral para los sectores anarquistas, Miranda ya lo había advertido advertido: “(…) en esta elección sindical el resultado será el mismo de las elecciones políticas; ganarán los partidos que ya tienen el poder sindical en sus manos (….) Si a esto se agrega que dichos partidos disponen de millones de escudos para movilizar todos los medios de transporte y comunicaciones, prensa, radio, televisión ( hermes birkin…) mientras nosotros no tenemos medios informativos ni económicos de ninguna clase y nuestros comunicados de prensa no los ha publicado nadie, ya puede calcularse cual será el resultado”.
Hacia 1975, en plena dictadura militar, Clotario Blest invitó a Miranda a participar del Comité de Defensa de Derechos Humanos y Sindicales (CODEHS), cuyo trabajo se centraba en el rescate y salida del país de perseguidos por el régimen del general Augusto Pinochet. A juicio del historiador Óscar Ortiz, Miranda fue quien creó las primeras fichas de violaciones a derechos humanos que luego ocuparía la Vicaria de la Solidaridad para clasificar los casos de prisioneros políticos, pues él tenía experiencia en ese tipo de trabajo, ya que lo había realizado para refugiados de la Guerra Civil Española. Posteriormente a la articulación de organizaciones de derechos humanos más amplias, el CODEHS se dedicó a sacar del país a gente que no tenía apoyo partidista, como fue el caso de los integrantes de la Vanguardia Organizada del Pueblo (VOP).
El CODEHS logró organizar en 1977 y 1978 el primer acto en dictatura conmemorativo del Día Internacional de los Trabajadores, situación que fue generando confianza y rompiendo paulatinamente el miedo instaurado por el gobierno militar.
Ernesto Miranda falleció el 17 de octubre de 1978 a consecuencia de complicaciones postoperatorias que dieron una peritonitis o pancreatitis; versiones más polémicas sostienen que lo habrían envenenado durante la intervención quirúrgica (como se cree que sucedió con Eduardo Frei Montalva, produciéndole un shock séptico) por su participación en el CODHES. En sus funerales ondeó por última vez la bandera roja y negra del anarquismo militante con las siglas de la Federación Obrera Nacional del Cuero y el Calzado.
La figura de Miranda es rescatada por los comunistas libertarios chilenos; este proyecto político cuenta hoy con un órgano de expresión muralista que lleva su nombre: las Unidades Muralistas Luchador Ernesto Miranda (UMLEM).
El Frente de Estudiantes Libertarios de Chile también honra su pensamiento y figura; mantiene vigente asimismo el anarquismo militante en el ambiente estudiantil y estableciendo lazos de unidad con el mundo sindical y el poblacional.
Grant Dwight Jackson (born September 28, 1942 in Fostoria, Ohio), is a former major league baseball pitcher who played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Baltimore Orioles, New York Yankees, Pittsburgh Pirates, Montreal Expos, and Kansas City Royals from 1965 to 1982.
Jackson attended Bowling Green State University, where he played for the Bowling Green Falcons baseball team.
In 1961, he signed with the Philadelphia Phillies as an amateur free agent fotbollskläder online. He made his MLB debut with the Phillies in 1965. Jackson was named to the 1969 National League All-Star team, but did not appear in the game.
After the 1970 season, the Phillies traded Jackson, Jim Hutto and Sam Parrilla to the Baltimore Orioles for Roger Freed 2016 billig Adidas fotboll jacka utlopp. From September 29 to October 1, 1974 he won 3 consecutive games in relief.
On June 15, 1976, the Orioles traded Jackson with Doyle Alexander, Jimmy Freeman 2016 lågpris Nike fotbollsskor, Elrod Hendricks and Ken Holtzman to the New York Yankees for Rick Dempsey, Tippy Martinez, Rudy May, Scott McGregor and Dave Pagan. After the season, he was drafted by the Seattle Mariners from the Yankees as the 11th pick in the 1976 Major League Baseball expansion draft. A few weeks later, he was traded by the Mariners to the Pittsburgh Pirates for Craig Reynolds and Jimmy Sexton.
On September 1, 1981, Jackson was purchased by the Montreal Expos from the Pirates for $50,000. After the season, the Expos traded Jackson to the Kansas City Royals for Ken Phelps. During the 1982 season, the Royals released Jackson, and he signed with Pittsburgh 2016 billig Adidas fotboll jacka utlopp, who released him after the season.
In his career, Jackson pitched in the World Series three times; in 1971 for the Orioles, 1976 for the Yankees, and 1979 for the Pirates, and was the winning pitcher for the Pirates in Game 7 of the 1979 World Series.
He also played for the Gold Coast Suns of the Senior Professional Baseball Association in 1989.
Following his playing career, Jackson was Pirates coach in 1983, 1984 and 1985 and a member of the Cincinnati Reds staff in 1994 and 1995.
There have been four different Marmion Baronies.
The first was gained by Robert Marmion, Lord of Fontenay and Castellan of Falais Castle when he was granted the lordship and castle of Tamworth after the exile of Roger d’Abetot (nephew and heir of the King’s Steward, Robert Despenser) between 1110 and 1114.
A second was obtained by Roger Marmion, Lord of Fontenay during the Norman invasion of Wales when he was rewarded with the Barony of Llanstephan whose castle played a central role in the Welsh wars.
The third was created for the eldest son of the 3rd Baron Marmion of Tamworth when he was granted the lordship of Winteringham.
According to Cokayne “the earliest known occurrence of the Marmion name seems to be that of a William Marmion who exchanged 12 acres of land with Ralf Taisson, son of Ralf the Angevin
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, which were granted by the latter to the abbey of Fontenay before Oct 1049 and who acted as a witness to a confirmation charter by William Duke of Normandy in 1060. Due to similarities between the coats of arms of the Taisson and Marmion families there is some speculation that they were related.
In 1140 King Stephen left Robert Marmion of Fontenay in charge of defending Falaise Castle from Geoffrey of Anjou. Falaise was the birthplace of William the Conqueror and former seat of the Dukes of Normandy so was a big prize. Robert, was “a warlike man with no match for boldness, fierceness or cunning” and his successful defence of Falaise so angered Geoffrey that he marched to Fontenay and captured and destroyed Marmion’s own castle.
Robert moved to England (possibly after being rewarded by King Stephen for the defence of Falaise and the loss of his own castle) and expelled the monks of Coventry, making a castle of their church. Soon after, on 8 September 1143, in a fight with the Earl of Chester he was thrown from his horse and broke his thigh. As he lay on the ground he was killed by a common soldier. Robert was buried at Polesworth, Warwickshire, in unconsecrated ground as an excommunicated person.
Robert was married to Millicent, a kinswoman of Adeliza of Louvain, wife of Henry I. Upon Robert’s death Millicent remarried to Richard de Camville bogner ski jackets 2016.
Some believe that either Robert or his eldest son married the daughter of Gervais, Count of Rethel (brother to Baldwin II King of Jerusalem).[disputed – discuss]
Legend has it that the Marmions were Champions of Normandy before moving to England during the Anarchy kate spade outlet. Robert Marmion’s defence of King Stephen’s castle at Falaise (birthplace of William the Conqueror and former seat of the Dukes of Normandy) in 1140 against Geoffrey of Anjou, is possibly an indication that the title originally had more than symbolic meaning. In addition, as Normandy was still the homeland of the Kings of England at this time
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, it makes sense that, if one existed, the Kings Champion would be known as “Champion of Normandy and England”.
Philip Marmion (d.1291) used the “3 Swords” badge, later used by the Dymokes to denote being heridatary Champions of England, as a seal as early as 1265 and in 1328 Tamworth Castle was held by the service of “appearing armed in the Royal Arms and mounted on the King’s best charger to make proof for the king against any who opposed his coronation”.
The duty passed to the Dymokes through Philip’s granddaughter Margaret Ludlow due to him having no legitimate male heirs.