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leicester-handmade-festival-2013-day-one-2 http: handmade-festival-leicester-2013-day-three Leicester born writer and producer Nat Powers has also been active in the music industry, working with Run Dmc, the son of Dr. Dre amongst others. In popular culture Leicester is the setting for the fictional diaries of Adrian Mole, created by Sue Townsend. He lives in a fictional suburb known as 'Mangold Parva'. There, Mole lives

Quebec City

employment in the construction industry, working as a stonemason. In November of that year, Redpath witnessed the first installation of oil streetlamps in the city on rue St. Paul. The station was sold from Power Corporation (which bought La Presse and CKAC in 1968) to Telemedia in 1969, and CKAC became the flagship of the new Télémédia network (Télémédia (network)), which also included CHLN (CKOB-FM) 550 in Trois-Rivières, CHLT (CHLT-FM) 630 in Sherbrooke, and the now-defunct CKCV (CKCV (defunct)) 1280 in Quebec City, CKCH (CKCH (defunct)) 970 in Hull (now Gatineau) and CJMT (CJMT (defunct)) 1420 in Chicoutimi (now Saguenay (Saguenay, Quebec)). Philanthropy McConnell quietly set about becoming one of his country’s greatest philanthropists. He shunned publicity and his own newspaper was never allowed to mention any of his charitable donations. To aid in the treatment of cancer, he purchased a cobalt 60Co therapy machine for the Imperial Cancer Campaign, and donated them to the Jewish General Hospital, the Hôpital Notre-Dame de Montréal, and the Hôpital Hôtel-Dieu de Montréal (Hôtel-Dieu de Montréal) and Hôpital L'Hôtel-Dieu de Québec (Hôtel-Dieu de Québec) in Quebec City. In 1937 McConnell founded the J. W. McConnell Foundation. He entered politics and was elected mayor of Quebec City in 1965. He held that post until he won a seat (Legislative seat) in the Canadian House of Commons as a Liberal Party (Liberal Party of Canada) candidate in a 1977 by-election. In 1978, he entered the Cabinet (Canadian Cabinet) of Prime Minister (Prime Minister of Canada) Pierre Trudeau as Postmaster General (Postmaster General of Canada). He served in that position until the defeat of the government in the 1979 election (Canadian federal election, 1979). Brouillet is well known in Quebec as the author of novels for children, adults and young adults. She specializes in historical (Historical fiction) and thrillers (Thriller fiction). Several of her stories take place in Quebec City or Paris. '''30,255''' Single Responses 0.4% of Quebec's Population popplace Montreal, Quebec City, Eastern Townships langs English (English language), French (French language), Scottish Gaelic (Canadian Gaelic), Lowland Scots (Scots language) Settling Some of these Scottish immigrants settled in Quebec City but many with an entrepreneurial drive kept moving west to Montreal which at the time was little more than a small port town on the St. Lawrence River. By far the majority of the Scots arrived in Quebec with little more than the shirt on their back. John Redpath, who had only enough money for ships passage to Quebec City, walked all the way to Montreal.


motion picture industry , after the district of Los Angeles, California, where many motion picture companies are headquartered * K Street (K Street (disambiguation)) — lobbying industry working with the U.S. Federal government Early life Croft was born into a showbiz (Show business) family: his mother, Annie Croft (1896-1995), was a famous stage actress and his father, Reginald Sharland (1886-1944), had a successful career as a radio actor in Hollywood. His first public appearance was at age 7, when he was seen in a commercial which aired in cinemas. Shown in ''Comedy Connections'' '''Allo 'Allo!'' and ''It Ain't Half Hot Mum'' After that, his acting career in films "began and ended" according to his website with his uncredited appearance as Perkins in the film ''Goodbye, Mr. Chips (Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939 film))'' (1939). Croft was educated at St John's Wood Preparatory School and Rugby School in Warwickshire. http: tv-and-radio 2011 sep 27 david-croft David Croft Obituary in The Guardian. Retrieved 27 September 2011 He married theatrical agent Ann Callender on 2 June 1952, and they had seven children. Nicholas Croft, Penelope Croft, Jane Croft, Rebecca Croft, John Croft, Richard Croft and Timothy Croft. They have fifteen grandchildren. Croft enlisted in the Royal Artillery in 1942. He served during the Second World War (World War II) in North Africa, India and Singapore. After contracting rheumatic fever in North Africa, was sent home to convalesce and then underwent officer training at the Royal Military College, Sandhurst. He was posted to India, arriving as the war in Europe ended, and was assigned to the Essex Regiment, rising to the rank of Major (Major (United Kingdom)). When his military service ended he began working in the entertainment industry, as an actor, singer and writer, eventually settling as a TV producer. During his time off from boxing Carnera went to Hollywood and tried his fortune there, doing well in the city of the stars, participating in a number of movies — his later role in the 1955 British film ''A Kid for Two Farthings (A Kid for Two Farthings (film))'' being critically acclaimed. In 1945, he attempted a comeback to boxing, and he won his first 2 fights. But after losing to Luigi Musina 3 times in a row, he quit boxing for good. Carnera's record was of 89 wins and 14 losses. His 72 wins by knockout making him a member of the exclusive club of boxers that won 50 or more bouts by knockout. Setting and fictitious locales Although ostensibly set in the Kentucky mountains, situations often took the characters to different destinations — including New York City, Washington, D.C., Hollywood, the South American Amazon (Amazon rainforest), tropical islands, the Moon, Mars, etc. — as well as some purely fanciful worlds of Capp's imagination. By 1962, the redevelopment of the new town as originally envisaged was largely complete, though further expansion plans were then put forward. The nearby United States Air Force base of Bovingdon (RAF Bovingdon), which had served as the town's ''de facto'' airport, closed at this time, though private flying continued for a further seven years. A campus of West Herts College, the library, new Police station and the Pavilion (theatre and music venue) were all built during the 1960s. The town seemed to attract its fair share of celebrity openings, with shops and businesses opened by Frankie Vaughan, Benny Hill, Terry-Thomas, and the new cinema was opened by Hollywood star Lauren Bacall. The last of the originally-planned neighbourhoods, Grovehill, began construction in 1967. However, further neighbourhoods of Woodhall Farm and Fields End were later built as part of the extended plans. General Tire's final move into entertainment was the acquisition of RKO Radio Pictures from Howard Hughes in 1955 for $25 million. General Tire was interested mainly in using the RKO film library to program its television stations, so it sold the RKO lot at Sunset and Gower in Hollywood to Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz's Desilu Productions in 1956 for $6 million. The remaining assets of RKO were merged with General Teleradio, and the new company eventually became known as RKO General. The radio stations became some of the leading broadcasters in the world, but the division was dragged down by unethical conduct at its television stations. This culminated in the longest licensing dispute (RKO General#The licensing saga) in television history, eventually forcing RKO General out of the broadcasting business. DATE OF DEATH 1966-3-3 PLACE OF DEATH Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, USA With the influence of Hollywood and comic strips, tie-ins could make an ordinary toy gun a major bestseller. In the 1930s Daisy Outdoor Products came out with a Buck Rogers Rocket Pistol (1933), Disintegrator Pistol (1934), and Liquid Helium Pistol (1935) that sold in record numbers. Relationships and family On May 21, 1945, Bacall married Humphrey Bogart. Their wedding and honeymoon took place at Malabar Farm (Malabar Farm State Park), Lucas, Ohio. It was the country home of Pulitzer Prize-winning author Louis Bromfield, a close friend of Bogart. The wedding was held in the Big House. Bacall was 20 and Bogart was 45. They remained married until Bogart's death from esophageal cancer in 1957. Bogart usually called Bacall "Baby," even when referring to her in conversations with other people. During the filming of ''The African Queen (The African Queen (film))'' (1951), Bacall and Bogart became friends of Bogart's co-star Katharine Hepburn and her partner Spencer Tracy. Bacall also began to mix in non-acting circles, becoming friends with the historian Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. and the journalist Alistair Cooke. In 1952, she gave campaign speeches for Democratic (Democratic Party (United States)) Presidential contender Adlai Stevenson (Adlai Stevenson II). Along with other Hollywood figures, Bacall was a staunch opponent of McCarthyism. In 1991, Logroño had a chance to star in a Hollywood movie: he acted opposite Martin Short and Kurt Russell in ''Captain Ron''. He appeared in the movie Contact (Contact (film)), alongside Jodie Foster, as a taxi driver, but actually -thanks to the rather extreme talents of the film's editor, Logroño claims- only his left elbow appears on the screen. He won the audition over Rafael Fuentes much to his dismay. thumb left Lena Horne photographed by Carl Van Vechten (File:Lenahorne.jpeg), 1941 Horne already had two low-budget movies to her credit: a 1938 musical feature called ''The Duke is Tops'' (later reissued with Horne's name above the title as ''The Bronze Venus''); and a 1941 two-reel short subject, ''Boogie Woogie Dream'', featuring pianists Pete Johnson and Albert Ammons. Horne's songs from ''Boogie Woogie Dream'' were later released individually as soundies. Horne was primarily a nightclub performer during this period, and it was during a 1943 club engagement in Hollywood that talent scouts approached Horne to work in pictures. She chose Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, and became the first black performer to sign a long-term contract with a major Hollywood studio. November 1944 she was featured in an episode of the popular radio series, Suspense, as a fictional nightclub singer, with a large speaking role along with her singing. In 1945 and 1946 she sang with Billy Eckstine's Orchestra. Changes of direction By the mid-1950s, Horne was disenchanted with Hollywood and increasingly focused on her nightclub career. She only made two major appearances in MGM films during the 1950s: ''Duchess of Idaho'' (which was also Eleanor Powell's film swan song); and the 1956 musical ''Meet Me in Las Vegas''. She was blacklisted during the 1950s for her political views.


others he participated in many memorable mushairas of 20th century. '''Shankar Jaikishan''' (Devanāgarī:शंकर-जयकिशन), also known as '''S J''', is an Indian music composer duo in the Hindi film industry, working together from 1949–1971. The '''Meghna River''' ( ) is an important river in Bangladesh, one of the three that forms the Ganges Delta, the largest on earth fanning out to the Bay of Bengal. Being a part of the Surma-Meghna River

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