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The Wedding and Bebek Betutu

The Wedding & Bebek Betutu is an Indonesian comedy film produced by Awan Sinema Kreasi and directed by Hilman Mutasi, based on original screenplay written by Tantri Arinta and S. Tomo; the cast consists of actors and comedians renowned as regular performers in a popular Indonesian television comedy variety show, that includes Tora Sudiro, Ronal Surapradja, Tike Priatnakusumah, Indra Birowo, Aming Sugandhi, Virnie Ismail, Rony Dozer, Sogi Indra Dhuaja, Mieke Amalia, Omesh, Tj Ruth, Ence Bagus, Edric Tjandra. The Wedding & Bebek Betutu will be the first single project where all the performers reunite and appear together since the show ended in 2009; the film was announced in a special gathering of the cast, held in a restaurant in South Jakarta area, on February 18, 2015. Filming started on February 23, 2015 in the city of Bandung, West Java, its outskirts, concluded in on March 18, 2015; the Wedding & Bebek Betutu was released in Indonesia on October 8, 2015. A group of hotel employees a.k.a.

"The Crew" are trying hard to save the wedding of their boss' only daughter due to some blackmailing problems as well as a non-rejectable demand for special "bebek betutu" recipe, all of which must be resolved in 24 hours. Tora Sudiro as Januar Edwin, the hotel's chef Aming Sugandhi as Tingtong, the wedding organizer Omesh as Bagas Wicaksono, the bridegroom Sogi Indra Dhuaja as Angga Wijaya, the hotel's banquet manager Tike Priatnakusumah as Kokom Komalasari, the hotel's housekeeping Edric Tjandra as Mayo Meositta, the hotel's concierge Ence Bagus as Muhammad Ikhsan, the hotel's handyman Ibob Tarigan as Iwan Kurniawan, the hotel's Doorman Mieke Amalia as Rani Sastranegara, the bride's mother Ronal Surapradja as Rama Sastranegara, the bride's father Adinda Thomas as Lana Sastranegara, the bride Tj Ruth as Tuti Wicaksono, the bridegroom's mother Indra Birowo as Edo Wicaksono, the bridegroom's father Virnie Ismail as Tantri, the wedding equipment vendor Marcel Chandrawinata as Alex Handi, the bride's ex-boyfriend Kiena Dwita as Lisa Soerjo, the bride's cousin Rony Dozer as Aam Khanam, another wedding organizer Muhammad Fachroni as Kang Peppa Erwin Moron as a vegetable seller Ery Makmur as a police officerThe film features some Cameos of Bandung's iconic public figures, most notably of, by the Mayor Ridwan Kamil, who appears as himself.

Others include comedian Joe P-Project, comedian and TV presenter Muhammad Farhan and cultural activist Budi Dalton, rock musician Stevie Item, as well as actor and musician Eza Yayang. Filming commenced on February 23, 2015 at GH Universal, a 105-rooms five-stars hotel with Italian-renaissance architecture located in the northern part of Bandung; the hotel serves as the main setting of the story. Aside from the hotel, filming took place around downtown Bandung, as well as some notable places of the city's immediate surroundings, including at the lake Patenggang in Ciwidey, Bandung Regency. Filming was wrapped on March 18, 2015; the Wedding & Bebek Betutu was scheduled to be released in Indonesia on October 8, 2015. The Wedding & Bebek Betutu on IMDb

Eye contact

Eye contact occurs when two animals look at each other's eyes at the same time. In human beings, eye contact is a form of nonverbal communication and is thought to have a large influence on social behavior. Coined in the early to mid-1960s, the term came from the West to define the act as a meaningful and important sign of confidence and social communication; the customs and significance of eye contact vary between societies, with religious and social differences altering its meaning greatly. The study of eye contact is sometimes known as oculesics. Eye contact and facial expressions provide important emotional information. People without consciously doing so, search other's eyes and faces for positive or negative mood signs. In some contexts, the meeting of eyes arouses strong emotions. Eye contact provides some of the strongest emotions during a social conversation; this is because it provides details on emotions and intentions. In a group if eye contact is not inclusive of a certain individual it can make that individual feel left out of the group, while on the other hand prolonged eye contact can tell someone you are interested in what they have to say.

Eye contact is an important element in flirting, where it may serve to establish and gauge the other's interest in some situations. Mutual eye contact that signals attraction begins as a brief glance and progresses into a repeated volleying of eye contact. In the process of civil inattention, strangers in close proximity, such as a crowd, avoid eye contact in order to help maintain their privacy; when two or more individuals talk, the person that talks is used to being looked at. Therefore, making eye contact can make other people expect conversation. Discussing eye contact is quite difficult because any attempt to categorize the degree and the nature of the eye contact is nearly guaranteed to contain a lot of descriptors derived from one's own cultural predisposition. A 1985 study suggested that "3-month-old infants are comparatively insensitive to being the object of another's visual regard". A 1996 Canadian study with 3 to 6 month old infants found that smiling in infants decreased when adult eye contact was removed.

A recent British study in the Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience found that face recognition by infants was facilitated by direct gaze. Other recent research has confirmed that the direct gaze of adults influences the direct gaze of infants. Within their first year, infants learn that the looking behaviors of others conveys significant information. Infants prefer to look at faces that engage them in mutual gaze and that, from an early age, healthy babies show enhanced neural processing of direct gaze. Conflict stories from children of Korean immigrants to the United States surround how they manage eye contact with adults. In school, when being reprimanded the teacher might say something to the effect of "Look at me when I'm talking to you." At home, if a parent is doing the reprimanding, making eye contact would make the situation worse. In such situations, Korean children are taught to look at the floor so the demands are opposite of what is expected in school. A person's direction of gaze may indicate to others.

In the 2000s, studies suggest that eye contact has a positive impact on the retention and recall of information and may promote more efficient learning. In a 2001 study conducted in Germany examining German infants during their first 12 weeks of life, researchers studied the relationship between eye contact, maternal sensitivity and infant crying to attempt to determine if eye contact and maternal sensitivity were stable over time. In this correlational study, they began by categorizing the mother's sensitivity placing them into one of four behavioral categories: inhibited/intense behavior, distortion of infant signals and understimulational, aggressive behavioral. Next, the observer video-taped the mother and infant's free-play interactions on a weekly basis for 12 weeks; when watching the videos, they measured the mutual eye contact between the mother and the infant by looking at the overlap in time when the mothers looked at their infant's face and when the infants looked at their mother's face.

The mothers were asked to record their infant's crying in a diary. The study found that the amount of eye contact between the study's German mothers and infants increased continuously over the first 12 weeks; the mother who held eye contact with her child early on was described as sensitive to her infant whereas if she did not hold eye contact, her behavior was described as insensitive. They found a negative relationship between eye contact and the duration of crying of the infants. Maternal sensitivity was shown to be stable over time. According to the study, these findings may be based on the assumption that sensitive mothers are more to notice their child's behavioral problems than non-sensitive mothers; some people find eye contact difficult with others. For example, those with autistic disorders or social anxieties may find eye contact to be unsettling. Strabismus esophoria or exophoria, interferes with normal eye contact: a person whose eyes are not aligned makes full eye contact with one eye only, while the orientation of the other eye deviates or more.

In one study conducted by British psychologists from the University of Stirling among 20 British children at the age five, researchers concluded that among the children in the study, the children who avoid eye contact while considering their responses to questions are more to answer than children who maintain eye contact. While humans obtain

Lewis Watson, 3rd Baron Sondes

Lewis Richard Watson, 3rd Baron Sondes, styled Hon. Lewis Watson until 1806, was an English peer, his legal struggle with his former tutor over the occupation of the rectory of Kettering led to the case of Fletcher v. Lord Sondes, in which the House of Lords declared that bonds of special resignation were simoniacal. After extensive litigation, he succeeded in instituting his younger brother in the rectory; the eldest son of Lewis Watson, 2nd Baron Sondes, his wife Mary, he succeeded his father in the peerage in 1806. On 1 February 1810, he matriculated at Christ Church, Oxford. In 1814, Sondes presented his tutor, William Brice Fletcher, to the rectory of Kettering, of which he held the advowson. Fletcher entered into a bond with Sondes that he should resign the rectory when either of Sondes' younger brothers became capable of accepting a benefice. Sondes requested Fletcher's resignation in 1820 for the purpose of presenting his younger brother Henry. Fletcher appealed the verdict up to the House of Lords.

Bonds of general resignation, where the appointee to a benefice bonded himself to resign whenever called upon by a patron to do so, had been held to be simoniacal in the case of Bishop of London v. Ffytche. However, bonds of special resignation, like that signed by Fletcher, were thought to have been legal and were used until Fletcher v. Lord Sondes was decided. Parliament subsequently passed legislation indemnifying existing bondholders and legalizing bonds of special resignation under certain regulated terms; as the presentation of Fletcher had been adjudged simoniacal, it was held to be void and the right to make the next presentation fell to the Crown. On 20 December 1830, Sondes was commissioned first major in the East Kent Regiment of Yeomanry Cavalry, he was present to give homage in person at the coronation of William IV in 1831. He was succeeded by his brother George. An obituarist recalled his dislike of sentiment and cant, his aversion to women, employing manservants instead of housemaids at Rockingham Castle

Church of the Resurrection

Church of the Resurrection may refer to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre, built on the site believed to be the location of the burial and resurrection of Jesus Christ. Or, with that name or Holy Resurrection Church, it may refer to one of the following churches: Holy Resurrection Church, Mborje known as St. Mary's Church, in Korçë County Resurrection Cathedral, Korçë, built in 1992 in Korçë County, replacing St. George Cathedral demolished in 1968 Resurrection Cathedral, built in 2011, replacing the Orthodox Church of the Holy Evangelist Cathedral of the Resurrection, Hazaribag Holy Resurrection Cathedral, Tokyo known as Nikorai-do or Tokyo Resurrection Cathedral, main cathedral of the Japanese Orthodox Church The Church of the Holy Sepulchre is known as the Church of the Resurrection since the time of Constantine the Great Church of the Resurrection, Riga, a parish church of the Evangelical Lutheran Church of Latvia Holy Resurrection Orthodox Church, Kaunas Christ's Resurrection Church, Kaunas, a Roman Catholic church consecrated in 2004 Church of Resurrection of Christ, Kumanovo, a church under construction in the Diocese of Kumanovo and Osogovo of the Macedonian Orthodox ChurchOhrid Archbishopric Cathedral of the Resurrection of Christ, Podgorica, a Serbian Orthodox Church cathedral consecrated in 2014 Russian Orthodox Church in Rabat Cathedral Church of the Resurrection, Lahore, an Anglican cathedral in the Church of Pakistan Church of the Resurrection in Katowice, an Evangelical–Augsburg church built in the 1850s Church of the Savior on Blood, St. Petersburg Church of the Resurrection, Moscow Church of the Resurrection, Kostroma Church of the Resurrection, Arboga, an Orthodox church, tiny wooden church on a retreat farm, held by a Swedish Orthodox community.

Church of the Resurrection, Foros Patriarchal Cathedral of the Resurrection of Christ, main cathedral of the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church Church of the Resurrection and All Saints, Caldy, an Anglican church in Caldy, Merseyside.

Thierry Lacroix

Thierry Lacroix is a former French rugby union footballer. He won 43 caps playing at fly-half for the French rugby union side, he made his international test debut in Strasbourg at the age of 22 on 4 November 1989, coming on as a replacement for the injured Didier Camberabero against Australia. He was part of the winning side at the 1993 Five Nations Championship, he won his final cap for France on 22 November 1997 against South Africa. Lacroix played in the 1991 Rugby World Cup - a tournament in which the French team was beaten in the quarter final stage by the eventual losing finalist, England - and again in the 1995 Rugby World Cup in which he was the top points scorer with 112 points. France finished the 1995 tournament in 3rd place, defeating a fellow losing semi finalist, England, in the 3rd / 4th place playoff game. Lacroix started his rugby career at US Dax in the French Ligue Nationale de Rugby. After the 1995 Rugby World Cup in South Africa, he joined Sharks in South Africa where he helped them to two Currie Cups in 1995 and 1996.

He left South Africa for England where he played for Harlequin F. C. and Saracens F. C. In 2000 he left Saracens to join USA Perpignan in France just as Thomas Castaignède signed to take up a position. Lacroix, a qualified physiotherapist, wanted to work in this domain and only played part-time rugby for Perpignan, he finished his rugby playing career at Castres Olympique at the age of 37. Thierry Lacroix at ESPNscrum Thierry Lacroix on Sporting Heroes The Roar article on Lacroix's predictions for 2007 World Cup