월: 2017 2월

Qışlaq, Aşağı Amburdərə

Qışlaq is a village in the municipality of Aşağı Amburdərə in the Lerik Rayon of Azerbaijan.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Belediyye Informasiya Sistemi” (in Azerbaijani). Archived from the original on September 24, 2008. 

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Lerik Rayon

Capital: Lerik

Ağqışlaq
Akuşapeştə
Almu
Ambu
Andurma
Anzolu
Aran
Arta
Aşağı Amburdərə
Aşağı Bilnə
Aşağı Bradi
Axunahiran
Babagil
Babaküçə
Barzavu
Bibiyoni
Blaband
Bilavər
Bobla
Boykəndil
Bradi
Bülüdül
Burkandul
Bürsülüm
Buruq
Büzeyir
Camanşəir
Çayrud
Cəngəmiran
Cəngənəvud
Çeşman
Çokərə
Conu
Dangyaband
Davaradibi
Davıdonu
Dəstər
Dico
Digah
Digov
Digovdərə
Divağac
Dızdipok
Durğan
Əliabad
Əliabad
Əncəqov
Ərdəbilə
Əvilə
Gəndov
Gövdərə
Günəşli
Hamarat
Hamarmeşə
Haran
Hilədərə
Hıramo
Hivəri
Hovari
Hovil
Hübi
Hücü
Hüseynabad
Jindi
Kekonu
Kələxan
Kəlvəz
Ker
Keskon
Khush
Kıncıvo
Kirabin
Kirəvud
Köhnə Orand
Kornədi
Küman
Kürdəsər
Küsəkəran
Laman
Ləkər
Lələdulan
Lələkəran
Lərmərud
Livədirgə
Loda
Lüləkəran
Mastail
Məhləabad
Mistan
Molalan
Monidigah
Murya
Musavar
Naftonu
Namekyash
Nısa
Nisli
Nısovyədi
Nizhniy Gyaduk
Noda
Nücü
Nüravud
Nüsomurya
Nüvədi
Orand
Ordahal
Osnağaküçə
Osyedərə
Pendi
Peştətük
Piran
Pirəsora
Pirəsora
Pirzəkücə
Piyəküçə
Qadimkücə
Qələbin
Qələbın
Qəvoy
Qılqılov
Qırxıncı
Qışlaq
Qışlaq
Qışlaq
Qosələr
Qosmalyan
Qucu
Rəzəvül
Rəzgov
Rvarud
Shivlya
Şifəkəran
Şinəbənd
Şingədulan
Sipyəreğon
Şivlə
Siyov
Şonaçola
Sors
Soru
Sorsçay
Tatoni
Təbrizli
Təndul
Təngəbin
Tikəbənd
Tülü
Tusova
Vamazğon
Vələçola
Vənədi
Veri
Verkhniy Gyaduk
Vıjaker
Vistən
Vizəzəmin
Vov
Xanəgah
Xəlfəhonu
Xəlfəkücə
Xəlfəlikənd
Xocadoy
Xozavi
Yuxarı Amburdərə
Yuxarı Bilnə
Yuxarı Bradi
Yuxarı Velik
Zardoni
Zenonu
Zərdəbərə
Zərigümaco
Zeynəko
Zövnə
Züvüc

This Lerik Rayon location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Jean-Marc Prouveur

Jean-Marc Prouveur (born 17 December 1956, St. Quentin, France) is a French artist and filmmaker. He attended L’Ecole de Beaux-Arts in Cambrai.
On arriving in London in 1976, he became involved in the circle of Derek Jarman, and subsequently, in the making of the 1977 film Jubilee.[1]
For much of the 1980s Prouveur worked independently in the photographic medium, creating artworks characterised by the “outlaw sexuality” of the male nude, punctuated by religious iconography, showing in London, Paris, New York City, Amsterdam and Rome. He acknowledges artistic precedents in F. Holland Day and Wilhelm von Gloeden, and to a shared artistic preoccupation with contemporaries Robert Mapplethorpe and Gilbert and George.[2]
In the early 1990s Prouveur moved into film, launching his Liquid London studio. His early short films, Dance Macabre and the Georges Bataille-inspired Solar Anus were elegies to AIDS; later in the decade he moved closer to pornography.
Prouveur now divides his time between London and Auvergne, France. He continues to experiment in photography and film whilst researching an essay on the history of pornography and its place in art. In February 2009 he announced that he is in negotiations to exhibit new works in Paris.
References[edit]

^ Derek Jarman by Tony Peake ISBN 0-349-11243-6.
^ Jean-Marc Prouveur’s Altar Pieces (June 1982) – exhibition essay by Marco Livingstone.

External links[edit]

Jean-Marc Prouveur at the Internet Movie Database

This biographical article related to film in France is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Peter Del Vecho

Peter Del Vecho

Peter Del Vecho (left) at the premiere of Disney’s Frozen on November 19, 2013.

Born
(1958-04-05) 5 April 1958 (age 58)
Quincy, Massachusetts, United States

Alma mater
Boston University

Occupation
Film producer,

Known for
Frozen, Winnie the Pooh, The Princess and the Frog, Treasure Planet

Spouse(s)
Jane Del Vecho

Children
2

Peter Del Vecho, p.g.a. is a film producer at Walt Disney Animation Studios, best known for winning, together with directors Jennifer Lee and Chris Buck, an Academy Award for Best Animated Feature for the 2013 film Frozen.[1]
Del Vecho grew up in the city of Quincy, in the South Shore area just outside Boston, Massachusetts.[2] He graduated in 1980 from the Boston University College of Fine Arts, where he studied theater production, and worked in theatre for 15 years.[3] In 1995, after working at the Guthrie Theater in Minneapolis for about 10 years, he was recruited by Disney Animation.[2] He started out in production management and transitioned into producing.[2]
Besides Frozen, Del Vecho produced the Disney animated films The Princess and the Frog (2009) and Winnie the Pooh (2011), and was an associate producer of Treasure Planet (2002) which was directed by John Musker and Ron Clements.[4]
In the Spring of 2015, Del Vecho produced a short film based on the Frozen characters called “Frozen Fever” which was again co-directed by Buck and Lee.[5]
On March 12, 2015, Disney announced that Del Vecho would produce a full length sequel to Frozen, again co-directed by Lee and Buck.[6]
References[edit]

^ “Oscar Winners 2015: The Complete List – 86th Academy Awards”. Oscar.com. 
^ a b c Shanahan, Mark; Meredith Goldstein (6 February 2014). “‘Frozen’ producer Peter Del Vecho has South Shore roots”. Boston Globe. Retrieved 21 April 2014. 
^ Laskowski, Amy (28 February 2014). “Frozen Producer Heads to the Oscars”. BU Today. Retrieved 21 April 2014. 
^ “Peter Del Vecho”. IMDB. Retrieved 2014-03-20. 
^ Gettell, O. (September 3, 2014). “Disney short ‘Frozen Fever’ coming in spring 2015, with new song”. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2014-09-06. 
^ Graser, M. (March 12, 2015). “Disney Announces ‘Frozen 2′”. Variety. Retrieved 2015-03-15. 

External links[edit]

Peter Del Vecho at the Internet Movie Database

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Academy Award for Best Animated Feature

Shrek – Aron Warner (2001)
Spirited Away – Hayao Miyazaki (2002)
Finding Nemo – Andrew Stanton

Eversonville, Missouri

Eversonville is an unincorporated community in Linn County, in the U.S. state of Missouri.[1]
History[edit]
A post office called Eversonville was established in 1878, and remained in operation until 1906.[2] The community was named after Charles H. Everson, the proprietor of a local country store.[3]
References[edit]

^ U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Eversonville, Missouri
^ “Post Offices”. Jim Forte Postal History. Retrieved 29 October 2016. 
^ “Linn County Place Names, 1928–1945”. The State Historical Society of Missouri. Archived from the original on June 24, 2016. Retrieved October 29, 2016. 

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Municipalities and communities of Linn County, Missouri, United States

County seat: Linneus

Cities

Brookfield
Browning‡
Bucklin
Laclede
Linneus
Marceline‡
Meadville
Purdin

Townships

Baker
Benton
Brookfield
Bucklin
Clay
Enterprise
Grantsville
Jackson
Jefferson
Locust Creek
Marceline
North Salem
Parson Creek
Yellow Creek

Unincorporated
communities

Bear Branch
Enterprise
Eversonville
Forker
Fountain Grove
Garner
Grantsville
Haseville
Hecla
Leverton
Lowell
New Boston
North Salem
Sedgwick
Shafter
St. Catharine
Shelby

Footnotes

‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties

Coordinates: 39°54′32″N 93°21′36″W / 39.90889°N 93.36000°W / 39.90889; -93.36000

This Missouri state location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Shinyo

Shinyo (shinyō or shin’yō, depending on the word, in Modified Hepburn) may refer to:

Shinyō (支繞) the common Japanese name for radical 65 (Chinese character)
Shinyo (Shin’yō), a Japanese aircraft carrier of World War II
Shinyo (suicide boat) (shin’yō), Japanese suicide craft of World War II
Shinyo Maru (1941-1944) a Japanese ‘hell ship’ POW-transport, sunk during World War II, originally named the Clan Mackay in 1894
Shinyo Maru (1911-1936) a Japanese liner on the trans-Pacific service, from Japan to San Francisco via Hawaii

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Shinyo.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

De tre måske fire

De tre måske fire

Front cover of the Danish DVD

Directed by
Lau Lauritzen Jr.
Alice O’Fredericks

Written by
Lau Lauritzen Jr.
Børge Müller
Alice O’Fredericks

Starring
Victor Borge

Cinematography
Karl Andersson

Edited by
Marie Ejlersen

Release date

27 February 1939 (1939-02-27)

Running time

99 minutes

Country
Denmark

Language
Danish

De tre måske fire is a 1939 Danish family film directed by Lau Lauritzen Jr. and Alice O’Fredericks.
Cast[edit]

Victor Borge – Kontorist
Lau Lauritzen – Kontorist
Poul Reichhardt – Kontorist
Per Gundmann – Kontorist
Børge Munch Petersen – Kontorchef
Henry Gleditsch – Generaldirektør
Betty Söderberg – Generaldirektørens forlovede
Inge-Lise Rune – Generaldirektørens sekretær
Erika Voigt – Generaldirektørens bogholderske
Eigil Reimers – Generaldirektørens chauffør
Gull-Maj Norin – En Svensk dame
Gunnar Lauring – Hendes kompagnion
Knud Almar – En gammel mand
Sigurd Langberg – En tjener

External links[edit]

De tre måske fire at the Internet Movie Database

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Films directed by Alice O’Fredericks

Ud i den kolde sne
Kidnapped
Week-end
Snushanerne
Panserbasse
Cirkusrevyen 1936
En fuldendt gentleman
Frk. Møllers jubilæum
Der var engang en vicevært
Alarm
Julia jubilerar
Life on the Hegn Farm
Blaavand melder storm
De tre måske fire
I dag begynder livet
Familien Olsen
Västkustens hjältar
Pas på svinget i Solby
En ganske almindelig pige
Tror du jeg er født i går!
Tag til Rønneby Kro
Frøken Kirkemus
Frk. Vildkat
Tyrannens fald
Det brændende spørgsmål
Hans onsdagsveninde
Teatertosset
Elly Petersen
Bedstemor går amok
Affæren Birte
Panik i familien
Klingende toner
De kloge og vi gale
Onsdagsväninnan
Så mødes vi hos Tove
Jeg elsker en anden
Når katten er ude
Lise kommer til Byen
Stjerneskud
Hr. Petit
Det gælder os alle
Vi vil ha’ et barn
De røde heste
Den opvakte jomfru
I gabestokken
Mosekongen
Fodboldpræsten
Frihed forpligter
Det gamle guld
Husmandstøsen
Det store løb
Far til Fire
Fløjtespilleren
Far til fire i sneen
Arvingen
Min datter Nelly
Far til fire på landet
Far til fire i byen
Flintesønnerne
Far til fire og onkel Sofus
Verdens rigeste pige
Far til fire og ulveungerne
Vagabonderne på Bakkegården
Far til fire på Bornholm
Det skete på Møllegården
Far til fire med fuld musik
Der Brænder en Ild
Sikke’n familie
Kampen om Næsbygård
Næsbygårds arving
Krybskytterne på Næsbygård
Brødrene på Uglegaarden

Miljenko Hrkać

This article includes a list of references, related reading or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. Please help to improve this article by introducing more precise citations. (September 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Miljenko Hrkać (2 October 1947 – 11 January 1978) was a Croat sentenced to death by the Yugoslav court wrongly accused for the bombings of the Belgrade cinema “20. oktobar” on 13 July 1968, which left one person dead and 89 others maimed or injured. He was also wrongly accused and convicted of an attack on the Belgrade rail station on 25 September 1968, which left 13 people injured. He was executed on 11 January 1978.

Contents

1 Origin and early life
2 Belgrade cinema bombing
3 Belgrade rail station bombing
4 Capture and death sentence
5 References

Origin and early life[edit]
An ethnic Croat, Hrkać was born in Mokro, Konjic, PR Bosnia and Herzegovina in 1947.[citation needed]
Belgrade cinema bombing[edit]
Main article: Belgrade cinema bombing
On 13 July 1968, at 21.05 CET, a bomb detonated in the Belgrade cinema “20. oktobar”. One person was killed and 89 others injured, some seriously. The bomb was placed under the sixth seat of the 16th row, during the movie Risifi u Panami.
Belgrade rail station bombing[edit]
Main article: Belgrade rail station bombing
On 25 September 1968, three explosives were detonated in the Belgrade rail station garderobe, leaving 13 people injured.[citation needed]
Capture and death sentence[edit]
Hrkać was wrongly accused and sentenced to death by shooting by the Belgrade court (three times; 1969, 1970 and 1975), Serbian court (1971) and Yugoslav court on 30 December 1976 for the bombings of the Belgrade cinema of “20. oktobar” and at the Belgrade rail station, and was executed by shooting on 11 January 1978.[citation needed]
References[edit]

“Bombu u Beogradu nije postavio Miljenko Hrkać”. Večernji list, 22. 6. 2010.
“Nevin ubijen: Miljenko Hrkać prije smrti samo želio vidjeti obitelj”. Večernji list, 23. 6. 2010.
“Novi detalji najvećeg terorističkog napada”. Press Online. 
“Miljenko Hrkać” (PDF). smrtna kazna. 
Miroslav Zarić (11 May 2004). “Pakao u bioskopu “20. oktobar””. Novosti. 

Miljenko Hrkać

This article includes a list of references, related reading or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. Please help to improve this article by introducing more precise citations. (September 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Miljenko Hrkać (2 October 1947 – 11 January 1978) was a Croat sentenced to death by the Yugoslav court wrongly accused for the bombings of the Belgrade cinema “20. oktobar” on 13 July 1968, which left one person dead and 89 others maimed or injured. He was also wrongly accused and convicted of an attack on the Belgrade rail station on 25 September 1968, which left 13 people injured. He was executed on 11 January 1978.

Contents

1 Origin and early life
2 Belgrade cinema bombing
3 Belgrade rail station bombing
4 Capture and death sentence
5 References

Origin and early life[edit]
An ethnic Croat, Hrkać was born in Mokro, Konjic, PR Bosnia and Herzegovina in 1947.[citation needed]
Belgrade cinema bombing[edit]
Main article: Belgrade cinema bombing
On 13 July 1968, at 21.05 CET, a bomb detonated in the Belgrade cinema “20. oktobar”. One person was killed and 89 others injured, some seriously. The bomb was placed under the sixth seat of the 16th row, during the movie Risifi u Panami.
Belgrade rail station bombing[edit]
Main article: Belgrade rail station bombing
On 25 September 1968, three explosives were detonated in the Belgrade rail station garderobe, leaving 13 people injured.[citation needed]
Capture and death sentence[edit]
Hrkać was wrongly accused and sentenced to death by shooting by the Belgrade court (three times; 1969, 1970 and 1975), Serbian court (1971) and Yugoslav court on 30 December 1976 for the bombings of the Belgrade cinema of “20. oktobar” and at the Belgrade rail station, and was executed by shooting on 11 January 1978.[citation needed]
References[edit]

“Bombu u Beogradu nije postavio Miljenko Hrkać”. Večernji list, 22. 6. 2010.
“Nevin ubijen: Miljenko Hrkać prije smrti samo želio vidjeti obitelj”. Večernji list, 23. 6. 2010.
“Novi detalji najvećeg terorističkog napada”. Press Online. 
“Miljenko Hrkać” (PDF). smrtna kazna. 
Miroslav Zarić (11 May 2004). “Pakao u bioskopu “20. oktobar””. Novosti.