Places Known For

leading roles


Chilaw

-and-gandhi.tripod.com id3.html accessdate 2011-07-25 The descendants of Edirille Rala, King Dominicus Corea, still play leading roles in various professional fields in Sri Lanka and around the world. Among the notable contributions to society are ones made by Charles Edgar Corea


La Jolla

worked in a restaurant as a waitress. After several weeks there, she moved to Los Angeles and enrolled in a drama school. She had several leading roles in the Los Angeles stage productions ''Letters to Lucerne'' and ''Brief Music'', which won her a 20th Century Fox contract in 1944. After initially playing a bit part in ''State Fair (State Fair (1945 film))'' (1945), she became pregnant and briefly stopped working, only to return a year later as the love interest of John Wayne in ''Red River (Red River (1948 film))'' (1948), which was shot in 1946 but held for release until 1948, by which time she had already graduated to leading roles in films noir like ''Kiss of Death (Kiss of Death (1947 film))'' (1947) opposite Victor Mature and ''Nightmare Alley (Nightmare Alley (1947 film))'' (1947) opposite Tyrone Power. *''River of Light'' (2007), for violin & piano **commissioned by the Isaac and Linda Stern Foundation (Isaac Stern) for violinist Sarah Chang, who premièred the work on 18 March 2007 in La Jolla, CA (California). *''Kaddish'' (2008), for violin solo & string septet Currently, Miller's women's collection apparel is sold in more than 1,200 independent specialty stores and namesake boutiques in cities such as New York, Los Angeles, Miami, Chicago, Atlanta, Philadelphia and in the affluent resort town of La Jolla. Her fashion line is also sold in department stores such as, Neiman Marcus, Saks Fifth Avenue, Bloomingdale's and Nordstrom. "Store locator", NicoleMiller.com. Retrieved February 23, 2011. Verbinski was born the third of five children to Victor and Laurette Verbinski Cinema Odeon – Pirates of the caribbean: dead man's chest. Odeonline.it (1964-03-1). Retrieved on 2011-05-31. in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. His siblings are Janine, Claire, Diane and Steven. His father was of Polish (Poland) descent Gazeta Wyborcza – internetowe wydanie. Wyborcza.pl (1928-10-03). Retrieved on 2011-05-31. and worked as a nuclear physicist at Oak Ridge National Laboratory. In 1967 the Verbinski family moved to Southern California, where a young Gregor grew up in the town of La Jolla. Gregor was an active Boy Scout and surfed (surfing) regularly. He went to Torrey Pines Elementary, Muirlands Junior High, and La Jolla High School before attending UCLA Film School. Verbinski graduated with his BFA (Bachelor of Fine Arts) in Film from UCLA in 1987. He is now the father of two boys, Anton and Ivan. Recently, she appeared in ''Death of a Salesman'' at Geva Theatre; other regional credits include work at Arizona Theatre Company (''A Moon for the Misbegotten'', ''Copenhagen''), La Jolla, Mark Taper Forum, South Coast Repertory (L.A. Drama Critic’s Circle Award for Rose in ''Holy Days''), Denver Center, Long Wharf Theatre, Berkeley Rep, American Conservatory Theatre and seven seasons at Oregon Shakespeare Festival. TV: ''Law & Order'', ''Breaking Free'' and ''Promised Land''. Perhaps Richards' most popular character on ''SNL'' was "Drunk Girl", who appeared on the ''Weekend Update'' segment nine times. He based the character on an audience member he encountered while performing stand-up at The Comedy Store in La Jolla, California. After World War II General McNarney returned to the United States as senior member of the United Nations Military Staff Committee in New York City in March 1947. He became commanding general of Air Materiel Command at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio in October. He left Air Materiel Command to become chief of the Department of Defense's Management Committee in September 1949. McNarney retired on January 31, 1952 and held executive positions with General Dynamics, and later served on the Draper Committee. He died February 1, 1972 in La Jolla, California.


Prince-Bishopric of Liège

declared him, César de La Tour-Maubourg, Jean Bureaux de Pusy, and Alexandre de Lameth, all previously deputies in the French National Convention, to be "prisoners of state" for their leading roles in the Revolution. The tribunal sentenced them to an incarceration that was to last until, as was anticipated by coalition rulers, a restored French king could render final judgment on the prisoners for their alleged political crimes. On 12 September 1792, a Prussian military escort received the men from their Austrian guards. The party travelled down the Moselle river to Coblentz (Koblenz), then down the Rhine river to the Prussian fortress-city of Wesel, where the Frenchmen remained in the central citadel from 19 September to 22 December 1792. When victorious French revolutionary troops began to threaten the Rhineland, King Frederick William II of Prussia transferred the prisoners east to the citadel at Magdeburg, where they remained an entire year, from 4 January 1793 to 4 January 1794. Those walls have been dismantled in 1467, when Charles the Bold attacked the Prince-Bishopric of Liège during the Liège Wars and destructed many cities in the region. Maaseik was also besieged in 1672, by Louis XIV. The city burned in 1650 and 1684; the last one destroyed 1 3 of the entire city, included the historic center. After that the ''Maaseikenaars'' built stone houses instead of wooden ones. During the iconoclasm, Maaseik became almost independent, but Gerard van Groesbeek could calm down the people. In the early Middle Ages, Huy was one of the most prosperous cities on the Meuse, with a flourishing economy based mostly on metallurgy, but also on tanning, sculpting, woodworking, and wine-making. In the 10th century, Huy was promoted to county status, but soon became part of the Prince-Bishopric of Liège, with which it would share its history for more than eight centuries. Huy was the recipient of the first historically known charter north of the Alps, confirming it as a city in 1066. It is around that time that Peter the Hermit harangued the locals and persuaded them to participate in the First Crusade. left 230px thumb Center of Verviers (Image:Verviers Centrum.jpg) In the 10th century, Charles the Simple ceded the Marquisate of Franchimont to the bishop of Liège, just before the creation of the Prince-Bishopric (Prince-Bishopric of Liège). Liège took direct control of the marquisate in 1014, an act which was confirmed by emperor Frederick Barbarossa (Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor) and by Pope Adrian IV in 1155. The medieval hamlet of ''Woromia'' was cited for the first time in 965. On February 5, 1078, ''Woromia'' was ceded to the Prince-Bishopric of Liège, together with its castle, five mills, and six breweries.thumb left Waremme City Hall 150px (File:Waremme 050910 (6).JPG) By 1215, with its 815 inhabitants, it had grown to town size. Its frontier position near the Duchy of Brabant, however, attracted several raids from the duke, causing it to be burnt to the ground and rebuilt at least a couple of times. In the 14th century, the town built a market place and a hospital, slowly becoming an important regional center, where coins were issued and important meetings held. '''André Ernest Modeste Grétry''' (8 February 1741 – 24 September 1813) was a composer from the Prince-Bishopric of Liège (present-day Belgium), who worked from 1767 onwards in France and took French nationality. He is most famous for his ''opéras comiques (opéra comique)''. Another testing point concerned the pro-French Archbishop-Elector, Maximilian Henry (Maximilian Henry of Bavaria), and the question of his succession in the state of Cologne (Electorate of Cologne). The territory of the archbishopric lay along the left bank of the Rhine and included three fortresses of the river-line: Bonn, Rheinberg, and Kaiserswerth (Düsseldorf-Kaiserswerth), besides Cologne itself. Moreover, the archbishop was also prince-bishop of Liège (Prince-Bishopric of Liège), the small state astride the strategic highway of the river Meuse (Meuse (river)). When the Elector died on 3 June 1688 Louis XIV pressed for the pro-French Bishop of Strasbourg, William Egon of Fürstenberg, to succeed him. The Emperor, however, favoured Joseph Clement (Joseph Clemens of Bavaria), the brother of Maximilian Emanuel, Elector of Bavaria (Maximilian II Emanuel, Elector of Bavaria). McKay & Scott: ''The Rise of the Great Powers: 1648–1815,'' 42. The Bavarian Wittelsbachs (House of Wittelsbach) traditionally provided the electoral bishop. With neither candidate able to secure the necessary two-thirds of the vote of the canons (Canon (priest)) of the cathedral chapter, the matter was referred to Rome (Vatican City). There was no prospect of the Pope, already in deep conflict with Louis XIV, favouring the French candidate, and on 26 August 1688 he awarded the election to Clement. Childs: ''The Nine Years' War and the British Army,'' 15. The ''New Cambridge Modern History VI'' states Clement was awarded the election on 18 September. ) (died before 923) was the count of the Bidgau (''pagus Bedensis'') and held the rights of a count within the city of Trier. He received also the advocacy of the Abbey of Saint Rumbold (Rumbold of Mechelen) The abbey founded by St. Rumbold in the 6th, 7th or 8th century and a 9th century St. Rumbold's abbey church subordinate to the bishops of Liège (Prince-Bishopric of Liège) are assumed to have been located in the ''Holm'', higher grounds a little outside the later city walls of Mechelen. A 9th century St. Rumbold's Chapel in the city centre stood till 1580, was rebuilt in 1597 en demolished in 1798. After Prince-Bishop Notger (Notker of Liège)'s founding of the St. Rumbold's Chapter (Chapter (religion)) around 1000, an adjacent collegiate church was built and its parish title was handed to the chapter in 1134. Most likely on its spot, already from around the next turn of the century onwards the wellknown Saint Rumbold's Church (St. Rumbold's Cathedral) was built, consecrated (Consecration) in 1312, and functions as metropolitan cathedral (Archbishopric of Mechelen-Brussels) since 1559. This edifice never belonged to the abbey. Source: Sint-Romboutskerk (ID: 74569), VIOE (Retrieved 29 July 2011) at Mechelen from Charles III of France. From 915 or 916 he was the count palatine of Lotharingia (Count Palatine of the Rhine). He was the founder of the House of Ardennes. The title is reminiscent of the Prince-Bishopric of Liège, a noble title of the Holy Roman Empire which ceased to exist in 1795.


Confederate Ireland

;Sean J. Connolly ''Oxford Companion to Irish History'', entry on Tory p498 During the 17th century representatives from Connacht played leading roles in Confederate Ireland and during the Williamite War in Ireland. Its main town, Galway, endured several sieges (see Sieges of Galway), while warfare, plague (plague (disease)), famine and sectarian massacres killed about a third of the population by 1655. During the 16th and 17th centuries Galway remained loyal


Stratford, Ontario

Theatre in Regent's Park, and in the West End. At the Westminster Theatre in 1940 he portrayed the title character in John Drinkwater's ''Abraham Lincoln''. He was in many of the plays of George Bernard Shaw, and he did later engagements at the Mermaid Theatre in London and at Stratford, Ontario. His leading roles on television included Svengali. In 1952 he returned to the Old Vic to play King Lear, and toured Europe in that production. Several years later he also played


Bethlehem, Pennsylvania

, at the invitation of George Balanchine. She was promoted to soloist in 1969 and principal in 1972. She went on to create leading roles in many of the great twentieth century ballets by Balanchine, Jerome Robbins, and Antony Tudor including Balanchine's revival of ''The Firebird'', Robbins' ''Goldberg Variations'', and Tudor's ''The Leaves are Fading''. Lehigh University In 1865 he gave $500,000 and 60 acres (243,000 m²), later increased to 115 acres (465,000 m²) in Bethlehem


Winston-Salem, North Carolina

, North Carolina. The leading roles were played by Sean Hayes and Alicia Fowler. Paxton's story line followed the classic Chinese version, but with the addition of several supporting characters. Returning to New York, she worked further with the APA, and then was cast as Eleanor of Aquitaine in ''The Lion in Winter'', a performance that garnered her a Tony Award in 1966. Rabb directed her one last time as Natasha in ''War and Peace'' in 1967, the same year they agreed


Kingdom of Naples

, three generations of this family took leading roles in the public life in Dubrovnik. In XV century Paladin Gundulić had important position being diplomat engaged by Republic of Ragusa, Kingdom of Naples and Skanderbeg. On 15 May 1702 the Powers of the Grand Alliance (Grand Alliance (League of Augsburg)), led by England and the Dutch Republic, declared war on France and Spain. Emperor Leopold I (Leopold I, Holy Roman Emperor) also declared war on the Bourbon powers, but his forces under Prince Eugene (Prince Eugene of Savoy) had already begun hostilities in northern Italy along the Po Valley in an attempt to secure for Austria the Spanish Duchy of Milan. Eugene’s successful 1701 campaign had aroused enthusiasm in England for war against France, and helped Emperor Leopold’s efforts in persuading King William III (William III of England) to send an Allied fleet to the Mediterranean Sea. Count Wratislaw (John Wenceslau Wratislaw von Mitrowitz), the Emperor’s envoy in England, urged that the sight of an Allied fleet in the Mediterranean would effect a revolution in the Spanish province of Naples (Kingdom of Naples); win south Italy from the precarious grip of Philip V (Philip V of Spain); overawe the Francophile Pope Clement XI; and encourage the Duke of Savoy (Victor Amadeus II of Sardinia) – and other Italian princes – to change sides. Trevelyan: ''England Under Queen Anne: Blenheim,'' p. 262 More modestly, Prince Eugene pleaded for a squadron to protect the passage of his supplies from Trieste across the Adriatic (Adriatic Sea). The Roman presence in Monte San Biagio's territory is testified by the presence of a mausoleum attributed to Emperor Galba, a native of the area, but which probably belonged to Sextus Iulius Frontinus, who had a great villa in the vicinity. The Romans defeated the Samnites here, at the Passo della Portella: in the place a fortified gate was built, which was later used as the border customs of the Kingdom of Naples. Nearby is a watchtower from the period of Pope Sixtus V. 244px thumb right See Naples and die (File:ViewofNaplesBay.jpg)! ~ Anonymous '''Naples (w:Naples)''' (Italian: '''Napoli''' ˈnaːpoli , Neapolitan: '''Nàpule''' ˈnɑːpələ ; Latin: '''Neapolis'''; Ancient Greek: Νεάπολις, meaning "new city"), is a historic city in the southern (w:southern Italy) part of the Italian peninsula (w:Italian peninsula). It is currently the capital of the Province of Naples (w:Province of Naples) and the Campania (w:Campania) region. It was previously the capital of its own kingdom, the Kingdom of Naples (w:Kingdom of Naples) and then Two Sicilies (w:Two Sicilies). It is one of the largest cities in Europe (w:Europe) in terms of population with a figure of around 1 million people, but much more in the metropolitan area.


Edo

Danjūrō VIII played the leading roles of Benkei, Togashi, and Yoshitsune (Minamoto no Yoshitsune), respectively. The lines of Ichikawa Danjūrō and Matsumoto Kōshirō have come to be particularly celebrated for playing the role of Benkei in ''Kanjinchō''. Ito Masamori, a student of Mizoguchi's, visited the Aizu clan and taught Edamatsu Kimitada an incomplete version of the art. Ikegami Jozaemon Yasumichi, a student of Edamatsu, was sent by the daimyo (feudal lord


Coventry

as the First Lady in ''The Magic Flute'' in 1956. She created the role of Hecuba in Michael Tippett's ''King Priam'' which premiered in Coventry in May 1962; and sang the leading roles in the Western premieres of ''Katerina Ismailova (Lady Macbeth of the Mtsensk District (opera))'' (2 December 1963) ''Musical Times'', Vol. 104 No. 1450 (December 1963), p. 878 at the Royal Opera House, and ''The Makropulos Case (The Makropulos Affair (opera))'' at Sadler's Wells (Sadler's Wells Theatre) (12 February 1964). ''Musical Times'', vol. 105, No. 1451 (January 1964), p. 78 Brandon is located upon the A428 road between Coventry, 6 miles (9.5 km) to the west, and Rugby (Rugby, Warwickshire), 7 miles (11 km) to the east. Local Housing Allowance was introduced across all Local Authority areas on 7 April 2008. The legislation to enable the scheme is contained in the Welfare Reform Act (Welfare Reform Act 2007) which received Royal Assent in May 2007. The local authorities that trialled the new system were known as Pathfinder Authorities. They were Argyll and Bute, Blackpool, Brighton and Hove, Conwy county borough, Coventry, East Riding of Yorkshire, City of Edinburgh, Guildford (Guildford (borough)), City of Leeds, London Borough of Lewisham, North East Lincolnshire, Norwich, Pembrokeshire, City of Salford, South Norfolk, Metropolitan Borough of St Helens, Teignbridge, London Borough of Wandsworth Jackie and Alan Gear took over management of the charity in 1976, and in 1985 the organisation relocated to its present WikiPedia:Coventry Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England West Midlands Coventry Commons:Coventry


Copyright (C) 2015-2017 PlacesKnownFor.com
Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017