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Anne de Mowbray, 8th Countess of Norfolk

Anne de Mowbray, 8th Countess of Norfolk Duchess of York and Duchess of Norfolk was the child bride of Richard of Shrewsbury, 1st Duke of York, one of the Princes in the Tower. She died at the age of eight, she was born at Framlingham Castle in Suffolk, the only child of John de Mowbray, 4th Duke of Norfolk and Lady Elizabeth Talbot. Her maternal grandparents were John Talbot, 1st Earl of Shrewsbury and his second wife Lady Margaret Beauchamp; the death of her father in 1476 left Anne a wealthy heiress. On 15 January 1478, aged 5, she was married in St Stephen's Chapel, Westminster, to Richard of Shrewsbury, 1st Duke of York, the 4-year-old younger son of Edward IV and his queen, Elizabeth Woodville. Anne died at Greenwich in London, nearly two years before her husband disappeared into the Tower of London with his older brother, Edward V. Upon her death, her heirs would have been her cousins, Viscount Berkeley and John, Lord Howard, but by an act of Parliament in January 1483 the rights were given to her husband Richard, with reversion to his descendants, failing that, to the descendants of his father Edward IV.

Anne was buried in a lead coffin in the Chapel of St. Erasmus of Formiae in Westminster Abbey; when that chapel was demolished in about 1502 to make way for the Henry VII Lady Chapel, Anne's coffin was moved to a vault under the Abbey of the Minoresses of St. Clare without Aldgate, run by nuns of the Order of Poor Clares Franciscans, her coffin disappeared. In December 1964, construction workers in Stepney accidentally dug into the vault and found Anne's coffin, it was opened, her remains were analyzed by scientists and entombed in Westminster Abbey in May 1965. Her red hair was still on her skull and her shroud still wrapped around her. Westminster Abbey is the presumed resting place of her husband, Richard Duke of York, his brother Edward V, in the Henry VII Chapel. Dukes of Norfolk family tree Lee, Sidney, ed.. "Mowbray, John". Dictionary of National Biography. 39. London: Smith, Elder & Co. p. 225. P. M. Kendall, The World of Anne Mowbray, Observer Colour Magazine, issued 23 May 1965 Moorhen, Wendy.

"Anne Mowbray: In Life and Death". The Ricardian Bulletin. Archived from the original on 23 November 2010. M. A. Rushton, The Teeth of Anne Mowbray, British Dental Journal, issued 19 October 1965 Stepney Child Burial, Joint press release from the London Museum and Westminster Abbey, issued 15 January 1965 Roger Warwick, Skeletal Remains of a Medieval Child, London Archaeologist, Vol. 5 No. 7, issued summer 1986

Timeline of the war in Donbass (2016)

This is a timeline of the War in Donbass for the year 2016. 13 January: The spokesman of the Ukrainian operational headquarters reported in the morning that pro-Russian troops had opened fire on 70 occasions during 13 January and at least on 10 occasions during the first hours of 14 January. The militias concentrated their activities around Horlivka. Ukrainian positions were the target of small arms fire, heavy machine arms fire and rocket propelled grenades at Pisky, Opytne, Zaitseve and Maiorsk. Zaitseve was shelled with 82 mm mortars, snipers harassed Ukrainian troops at Novhorodske and Maiorsk. In the morning, the rebels raked Ukrainian outposts at Pisky and Verhnetoretske, pounded Opytne with automatic grenade launchers, fired rocket propelled grenades on Novhorodske and heavy machine guns on Zaitseve. 22 January: The Ukrainian military reported that their positions were fired at by pro-Russian forces on 69 occasions during 21 January. Rebel militants pounded the Ukrainian strongholds of Maryinka and Krasnohorivka, in the surroundings of Donetsk city.

Zaitseve, in the area between Horlivka and Svetlodarsk, was the target of heavy machine gun fire, while rocket propelled grenades landed in Maiorsk. In the northern front, the separatists fired heavy machine guns at Troitske -on the border between Donetsk and Luhansk oblasts- and automatic grenade launchers at Zolote, east of Popasna. In the region of Mariupol, pro-Russian troops fired antitank missiles on Talakivka and 120 mm mortars on Starohnativka. 26 January: 66 occasions. In the main inicdents, pro-Russian armoured fighting vehicles engaged Ukrainian positions at Novhorodske supported by heavy machine guns and automatic grenade launchers. Marinka received fire from grenade launchers and anti-aircraft guns. Troitske and Zaitseve were hit by mortar fire. 29 January: The spokesman of the Ukrainian operational headquarters reported that pro-Russian troops had opened fire on 71 occasions during 28 January. In the region between Horlivka and Svetlodarsk and Mironivskiy, on both ends of the area, were struck by heavy machine guns and rocket propelled grenades.

West of Donetsk city, Ukrainian redoubts at Krasnohorivka were harassed with small arms fire, machine gun fire, antiaircraft cannons, 82 mm mortars and banned 120 mm mortars. The rebels fired heavy machine guns and grenade launchers at Opytne and Butivka mining complex. In the northern front, pro-Russian forces launched antitank guided missiles on Sokolniki, in the area of Bakhmutka road. On the border between Donetsk and Luhansk oblasts, Troitske was the target of heavy machine guns and grenade launchers. 4 February: The Ukrainian military reported that their positions were fired at by pro-Russian forces on 81 occasions, 12 of them using banned heavy weapons, in the worst spell of violence on the past six months. In the main incidents BTR armoured personnel carrier attacked Ukrainian positions at Novhorodske, while 82 mm and 120 mm mortar barrages landed in Marinka and Opytne. 5 February: The spokesman of the Ukrainian operational headquarters reported ithat pro-Russian troops had opened fire on 84 occasions, in what became the record for the year until then.

In the main incidents, Hnutove, Zaitseve and Butivka mining complex came under 82 mm and 120 mm mortar fire. Krasnohorivka received fire from grenade launchers and 82 mm mortars. 14 February: The Ukrainian military reported that their positions were fired at by pro-Russian forces on 71 occasions. In the main incidents, pro-Russian infantry launched an assault on Ukrainian entrenchments at Hnutove supported by mortars and anti-aircraft artillery. Zaitseve and Krasnohorivka were hit by 120 mm mortar barrages. An anti-tank guided missile was launched at Luhanske. 15 February: The spokesman of the Ukrainian operational headquarters reported that pro-Russian troops had opened fire on 79 occasions during 15 February. In at least one occasion, the separatist targeted Ukrainian forces with self-propelled artillery; the self-propelled guns were fired on Ukrainian redoubts at Zaitseve, north of Horlivka. The same positions were shaken by 120 mm mortar volleys. Mortar rounds landed in Maiorsk, while Novhorodske, to the west, was pounded with heavy machine gun fire and rocket propelled grenades.

In the outskirts of Donetsk city, mortar barrages landed on the Ukrainian strongholds of Krasnohorivka and Maryinka. Heavy machine guns and grenade launchers were fired at Opytne, Pisky and Butivka mining complex. Mortar rounds fell into Ukrainian positions at Kominternove and Shyrokyne, in the region of Mariupol. Heavy machine guns and antitank rockets were fired at Ukrainian troops near Hranitne. In the northern front, the militias attacked the Ukrainian garrisons at Trokhizbenka and Sokolniki, Luhansk Oblast. 28 February: The Ukrainian military reported in the morning that their positions were fired at by pro-Russian forces on 71 occasions over the past 24 hours. In the main incidents, Zaitseve became the target of self-propelled artillery. A Ukrainian army truck hit a fougasse in Donetsk region on 25 February, as a result one serviceman was killed and another taken prisoner. 11 March: According to the information provided by the spokesman of the Ukrainian operational headquarters in the morning pro-Russian troops had opened fire on 75 occasions on Ukrainian troops on 11 March – including on 59 occasions in Donetsk, on 15 occasions in Mariupol, on 1 occasion in Luhansk Oblast.

In the main incidents, fired mortars 12 times on the Ukrainian positions near the towns of Krasnohorivka and Avdiyivka, the villages of Opytne, Pisky and Nevelske in the Donetsk sector, as well as the town of Maryinka and the village of Chermalyk in t

Richard Meek

Richard Meek is a British musical theatre actor. Born in King's Lynn, Richard gained an interest in drama from an early age through taking part in lots of amateur dramatics at his local theatre. At the age of 16 he left home to study Drama at the College of West Anglia. Five years he left college with GCSE, A Level and HND in Dance and Singing, he moved to London to join the London School of Musical Theatre, where he graduated with distinction a year later. After graduating he went on to play the Mikado in Upstairs at the Gatehouse's Christmas 2004 production of The Hot Mikado on the London Fringe; the show received rave reviews, was Time Out Critics' Choice. During early 2005, Richard spent some time doing modelling work before returning to theatre in September, when he got the part of lead vocalist in the UK tour of Give My Regards to Broadway. After finishing with the tour in November, he went straight into rehearsals for Sleeping Beauty at the Lichfield Garrick - an original pantomime, full of original songs and starring a West End musical cast - where he played Prince Claude.

He sang live on BBC Radio West Midlands at the Birmingham Symphony Hall that Christmas. Richard was involved with the tour of Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat for all of 2006. Two weeks after finishing in panto, he got the part of Judah, where he was featured as the One More Angel in Heaven soloist, the gospel soloist in Go Go Go Joseph, the Apache dancer in Those Canaan Days. After six months, the director asked him to audition for the part of alternate Joseph, he got the role, after only one performance was asked to play the lead for three weeks while the principal was away. Of course, he jumped at the chance, got great reviews from the three tour stops where he played the lead - Skegness and Wimbledon, he spent several months playing the role of Joseph three times a week and Judah for the other nine shows, took over as principal Joseph on 22 November 2006. He played his last show as Joseph on 16 December 2006. Richard joined the UK tour of The Rocky Horror Show on 27 January 2007 in Nottingham, playing the role of Brad Majors.

He was with the tour for 6 months. He played his last show as Brad on 14 July in Woking, he understudied Frank N. Furter, but never went on in the role. In 2015 he joined the cast of The Rocky Horror Show Live, celebrating the 40th anniversary of the film version's release, he played Eddie's uncle, Dr. Everett Von Scott; the show ran for two weeks from 11 to 26 September. He rejoined the cast of The Rocky Horror Show in 2016, first playing the role of Eddie / Dr Scott replacing Paul Cattermole until switching to play Brad Majors once more in the tour until the close of the tour on 31 December 2016 in Oxford. Biography text from Richard's official website used with permission

Anthology 2

Anthology 2 is a compilation album by the Beatles, released on 18 March 1996 by Apple Records as part of The Beatles Anthology series. It features rarities and live performances from the 1965 sessions for Help! to the sessions just prior to their trip to India in February 1968. It is the second in a trilogy of albums with Anthology 1 and Anthology 3, all of which tie in with the televised special The Beatles Anthology; the opening track is "Real Love", the second of the two recordings that reunited the Beatles for the first time since the band's break-up. Like its predecessor, the album topped the Billboard 200 album chart and has been certified 4× Platinum by the RIAA; the Anthology albums were remastered and made available digitally on the iTunes Store on 14 June 2011, individually and as part of the Anthology Box Set. "Real Love", as with "Free as a Bird", is based on a demo made by John Lennon and given to Paul McCartney by Lennon's widow, Yoko Ono. The three surviving Beatles added guitars, drums and backing vocals, but unlike with the previous song, did not re-work the lyrics or music.

"Real Love" remained credited to Lennon, becoming the only Beatles song to have Lennon by himself in the writing credit. Disc one contains three unreleased compositions, one being an instrumental entitled "12-Bar Original", recorded for Rubber Soul but subsequently unused. Two other songs recorded for Help!, "If You've Got Trouble" and "That Means a Lot", were abandoned and never returned to again by the band. The former was slated to be the usual vocal spot for Ringo Starr on Help!, the latter was given to singer P. J. Proby; the version of "Everybody's Trying to Be My Baby" from the group's famed August 1965 show at Shea Stadium but left out of the documentary about the show appears for the first time. Disc two contains work-in-progress versions of tracks from Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band and Magical Mystery Tour; the take of "Strawberry Fields Forever" that made up the first minute of the released record appears in its entirety on track three. Included are three songs that were started during this period – "Only a Northern Song", "You Know My Name" and "Across the Universe" – but would not see release until years in 1969 and 1970.

McCartney had hoped to include "Carnival of Light", an unreleased experimental piece that the Beatles recorded during the sessions for Sgt. Pepper in 1967. Among the songs that were in the running for inclusion on the compilation but passed over were the following: the 1965 Shea Stadium performance of "She's a Woman". Like its predecessor, Anthology 2 sold well. In the United States, it debuted at number one; the next week, it fell to number two, selling 201,000 copies, being replaced by Alanis Morissette's Jagged Little Pill. The album spent two more weeks on the top 10, at number four number eight, remaining on the Billboard 200 for 22 consecutive weeks and re-entering the charts twice, marking a number 96 reach during the Christmas season of 1996. In all, the album sold 1,707,000 copies. In the United Kingdom, the success was similar; the first Anthology album had debuted at number two when it was released in November 1995, but its successor reached number one, where it remained for one week.

The album spent a total of 13 weeks on the UK Album Chart. Reviewing the compilation in March 1996, Billboard's reviewer described it as a "precious window into the most lucrative creative collaboration in the history of popular music". All tracks except where noted. All tracks are written by Lennon–McCartney, except where noted

2012 Evansville Rage season

The 2012 Evansville Rage season was the first season for the Continental Indoor Football League franchise. On November 16, 2011 the team announced its intentions to compete as full members of the CIFL for the 2013 season; the Rage had already named their head coach on the same day, naming Mike Goodpaster to the position. Goodpaster was most the Defensive Coordinator of the Northern Kentucky River Monsters of the Ultimate Indoor Football League. On December 9, 2011 it was announced that the Rage were going become the final expansion team for the 2012 Continental Indoor Football League season. On March 6, 2012, owner and general manager, David Reed, resigned from the duties due to an illness in his family that requires his full attention; the same day, the Rage announced Eddie Cronin as the team's General Manager. Cronin had been a part of the organization from the start as the defensive coordinator, he continued to keep his position as defensive coordinator. With the victory, the Rage collected their first franchise victory.

The Rage were led by quarterback Nate Samas who put the first points on the board with a four-yard keeper under two minutes into the game. Samas added five touchdowns through the air. Rage running back Joe Casey played a versatile role in the victory as well. Casey racked up two rushing one receiving touchdown. Wide receiver Dusten Dubose compiled three receiving touchdowns from quarterback Nate Samas and receiver Terrence Wright added one receiving touchdown. During the game, the Enforcers set a franchise record for points scored in a game, with 35, their previous high had been 19. With the win, the Rage improved to 1-0. With the win, the Rage improved to 2-0. With the loss, the Rage fell to 2-1

Hamdan Al-Ruwaili

Hamdan Al-Ruwaili is a Saudi Arabian professional footballer who plays as a right-back for Pro League side Al-Taawoun. Al-Ruwaili began his career in the youth setups of Al-Orobah, he made his first debut during the 2015–16 season. He made 53 appearances and scored twice. On 3 July 2018, Al-Ruwaili joined Pro League side Al-Taawoun on a 2-year contract, he made his debut 25 December 2018 in the league match against city rivals Al-Raed. On 29 April 2019 during the league match against Al-Hilal, Al-Ruwaili was injured and stretchered off the pitch. On 7 May 2019, Al-Taawoun announced that Al-Ruwaili suffered from a torn ACL. On 9 January 2020, Al-Ruwaili extended his contract with Al-Taawoun until 2023; as of match played 17 May 2019 Al-Taawoun King Cup: 2019 Hamdan Al-Ruwaili at Soccerway