Urci was an ancient settlement in southeastern Roman Hispania mentioned by Pomponius Mela, Pliny the Elder, Claudius Ptolemy. The writings of these historians indicate that the city was located in the hinterland of what is now Villaricos, Spain, in the lower basin of the Almanzora River; some modern encyclopedias and historians have wrongly located Urci at Pechina, El Chuche or the City of Almería. Urci may be the town that emitted coins in the second century with the Iberian legend'Urkesken', although these coins have some similarities with the coins of Kelin and Ikalesken from inland Valencia and eastern Cuenca. Saint Indaletius, a Christian missionary of the 1st century, venerated as the patron saint of Almería, Spain, is said by tradition to have evangelized the town of Urci and become its first bishop, he may have been martyred at Urci. Urci is today a titular diocese of the Catholic Church. Casado Baena, Mateo. "Localizacion de la antigua ciudad de Urci y delimitacion de la frontera interprovincial entre las provincias Betica y Tarraconense en Tiempos de Tolomeo".
Gerion. 25: 391–400
Heinrich Joseph Floß, or Floss, was a church historian and moral theologian in the 19th century. As a professor of theology at the University of Bonn, he edited a collection of the work of John Duns Scotus, the Franciscan theologian. During the Kulturkampf, Floss was constrained by the anti-Catholic legislation, he was born in the village of Wormersdorf on 29 July 1819. At the Gymnasium Munstereifel, he received excellent marks, following which he began his studies in Catholic theology and history at the University of Bonn, he was ordained as a priest in 1842 and served as chaplain in his first years as a priest, in Bilk, near Düsseldorf. Here, under the tutelage of the pastor, a man named Binterim, he broadened his studies, he went in 1846 wrote his dissertation in church history. Before he undertook his larger research project, he traveled to Naples. On his return journey, he visited Vienna, Prague and Berlin, he received his doctorate of philosophy from the University of Bonn in 1846, in November 1847 he began work as an adjunct professor there, as a lecturer in the Theological Seminary.
On 14 March 1854, he was promoted to associate professor, on 19 October 1858 to full professor of moral theology. He dedicated himself with great zeal to his instructional duties and understood the dependence and lives of his many students, to whom he was both fatherly friend and adviser, his scholarship delved into the early Christian writings, such as his edited epistles of Macarii Aegyptii epistolæ, homiliarum loci, preces, ad fidem Vaticani, Berolinensis, published in 1853, translated into several languages (Modern Greek, French He was interested in the emerging Marian phenomenon, his study of the appearances of Mary, published in 1850, explored the 14th-century manuscripts at the Klosterneuburg, near Vienna. He edited documents relating to Ottonian Germany and the papal election of Leo as Pope Leo VIII before the death of Pope John XII in Die Papstwahl unter den Ottonen With this, he began a long interest in religious conflict in the lower Rhineland, resulting in several publications relating to the region's religious turmoil, such as the Cologne War and the religious strife in the United Duchies of Jülich-Cleves-Berg.
By German Unification in 1871, he was the single Catholic professor in Holy Orders at the University of Bonn. He was working on a history of the religious conflict in the Duchy of Cleves when he died: Zum Clevisch-Märkischen Kirchenstreit. was published posthumously by Hanstein, in 1883. His Eroberung des Schlosses Poppelsdorf, Sprengung und Erstürmung der Burg Godesberg und Einnahme der kurfürstlichen Residenzstadt Bonn. November 1583— Februar 1584 remains one of the standard works on the religious strife in the northwestern German states in the late Reformation. Die Papstwahl unter den Ottonen, nebst ungedruckten Papst- und Kaiserurkunden des IX. und X. Jahrhunderts, darunter das Privilegium Leos VIII. für Otto I. Freiburg im Breisgau, 1858. System der katholischen Moraltheologie: ein Grundriss für Vorlesungen. Bonn, 1869. Romreise des Abtes Markward von Prüm und Uebertragung der hh. Chrysanthus un Daria nach Münstereifel im Jahre 844. Köln: Heberle, 1869, his collection of books on the Reformation was given to the Imperial library in Berlin
Route 70 is a 10.92-mile-long state highway in the U. S. state of Connecticut, connecting the towns of Meriden. The western half of the route is an important link between the Greater New Haven and the Greater Waterbury areas and is part of the state primary highway system. Route 70 begins as a continuation of SSR 801', known locally as Waterbury Road and East Main Street, near its interchange with Interstate 84 in Cheshire. Route 70 proceeds southeast on Waterbury Road into the Mixville section of Cheshire meets Route 68 about 2.4 miles east of the I-84 junction. Routes 68 and 70 become concurrent as they proceed east along West Main Street and Main Street into Cheshire center. After a brief three-way overlap with Route 10, Routes 68 and 70 continue eastward together as Academy Road for another 1.2 miles. Route 68 splits off to the east towards Wallingford while Route 70 heads northeast towards Meriden; the Route 68/70 overlap is 2.9 miles long. Route 70 enters the city of Meriden. Route 70 follows River Road for about 1.6 miles turns onto Main Street.
After crossing the Quinnipiac River, Route 70 turns southeast onto Hanover Avenue, ending after another 0.8 miles at Route 71. Route 70 carries average traffic volumes of about 15,400 vehicles per day west of Route 10 and about 6,300 vehicles per day east of Route 10; the route directly connecting downtown Waterbury and Cheshire center was first improved in 1852 by the Waterbury and Cheshire Plank Road Company, which had built the toll road. The company continued operating the toll road until 1880 when the company charter was repealed by the Connecticut General Assembly. In 1922, the Waterbury to Cheshire road was designated as a secondary state highway known as Highway 323. Highway 323 began at the intersection of Meriden Road and East Main Street and followed East Main Street towards Cheshire. In Cheshire, Highway 323 followed modern Route 70 until the junction with Highland Avenue. In the 1932 state highway renumbering, modern Route 70 was created from old Highway 323 plus an extension east of Route 10 along a unnumbered road to the South Meriden section of the city of Meriden.
The original eastern terminus was at Hanover Road just after crossing the Quinnipiac River. The route was extended by 1955 along New Hanover Avenue to Old Colony Road. In 1962, Route 70 took over the former south end of Route 71 to its modern terminus at Old Colony Road after Route 71 was relocated to the former US 5A. In 1964, Route 70 was truncated in the west so that it now began at the I-84 Interchange 26 westbound onramp; the former Route 70 in Waterbury was redesignated as unsigned State Road 801. The entire route is in New Haven County
The Years of Lead is a term used for a period of social and political turmoil in Italy that lasted from the late 1960s until the late 1980s, marked by a wave of both far-right and far-left incidents of political terrorism. The Years of Lead are considered to have begun with the Hot Autumn strikes starting in 1969; the term's origin came as a reference to the number of shootings during the period, or a popular 1981 German film Marianne and Juliane, released in Italy as Anni di piombo, which centered on the lives of two members of the West German militant far-left group Red Army Faction which had gained notoriety during the same period. There was widespread social conflict and unprecedented acts of terrorism carried out by both right- and left-wing paramilitary groups. An attempt to endorse the neo-fascist Italian Social Movement by the Tambroni Cabinet led to rioting and was short-lived. Widespread labor unrest and the collaboration of countercultural student activist groups with working class factory workers and pro-labor radical leftist organizations such as Potere Operaio and Lotta Continua culminated in the so-called "Hot Autumn" of 1969, a massive series of strikes in factories and industrial centres in Northern Italy.
Student strikes and labour strikes led by workers, left-sympathizing laborers, or Marxist activists, became common deteriorating into clashes between the police and demonstrators composed of workers, students and left-wing militants. Meanwhile, various far-right and neo-fascist militant and terrorist groups took advantage of the unrest and attempted to push Italy towards fascism through acts of terrorism. In the Cold War atmosphere in which there existed a strong fear of communism becoming a dominant force in Italy, these groups are alleged to have been backed to some extent by certain anti-communist and anti-leftist entities; the Christian Democrats were instrumental in the Italian Socialist Party gaining power in the 1960s and they created a coalition. The assassination of the Christian Democrat leader Aldo Moro in 1978 ended the strategy of historic compromise between the DC and the Italian Communist Party; the assassination was carried out by the Red Brigades led by Mario Moretti. Between 1968 and 1988, 428 murders were attributed to political violence in the form of bombings and street warfare between rival militant factions.
Public protests shook Italy during 1969, with the autonomist student movement being active, leading to the occupation of the Fiat Mirafiori automobile factory in Turin. On 19 November 1969, Antonio Annarumma, a Milanese policeman, was killed during a riot by far-left demonstrators, he was the first civil servant to die in the wave of violence. The Monument to Victor Emmanuel II, the Banca Nazionale del Lavoro in Rome and the Banca Commerciale Italiana and the Banca Nazionale dell'Agricoltura in Milan were bombed in December. Local police arrested 80 or so suspects from left-wing groups, including Giuseppe Pinelli, an anarchist blamed for the bombing, Pietro Valpreda, their guilt was denied by left-wing members by members of the student movement prominent in Milan's universities, as they believed that the bombing was carried out by fascists. Following the death of Giuseppe Pinelli, who mysteriously died on 15 December while in police custody, the radical left-wing newspaper Lotta Continua started a campaign accusing police officer Luigi Calabresi of Pinelli's murder.
In 1975, Calabresi and other police officials were acquitted by judge Gerardo D'Ambrosio who decided that Pinelli's fall from a window had been caused by his being taken ill and losing his balance. Meanwhile, the anarchist Valpreda and five others were jailed for the bombing, they were released after three years of preventive detention. Two neo-fascists, Franco Freda and Giovanni Ventura, were arrested accused of being the organizers of the massacre. In the 1990s, new investigations into the Piazza Fontana bombing, citing new witnesses testimony, implicated Freda and Ventura again. However, the pair cannot be put on trial again because of double jeopardy, as they were acquitted of the crime in 1987; the Red Brigades, the most prominent far-left terrorist organization, conducted a secret internal investigation that paralleled the official inquiry. They ordered that the inquiry remain secret, because of the unfavorable light that it could shed on other terrorist organizations; the inquiry was discovered after a shootout between the Red Brigade and the Carabinieri at Robbiano di Mediglia in October 1974.
The cover-up was exposed in 2000 by Giovanni Pellegrino, at the time President of the Commissione Stragi. The Red Brigades were founded in August 1970 by Renato Curcio and Margherita Cagol, who had met as students at the University of Trento and married, Alberto Franceschini. While the Trento group around Curcio had its main roots in the Sociology Department of the Catholic University, the Reggio Emilia group included former members of the FGCI expelled from the parent party for their extremist views. Another group of militants came from the Sit-Siemens factories in Milan.
Ruka bez povratka is the third studio album by the Serbian alternative rock band Veliki Prezir, released by B92 in 2005. All tracks written and arranged by Vladimir Kolarić, except track 1, co-written with Boris Mladenović, Robert Telčer, track 4, co-written with Telčer, track 9, co-written with Mladenović. Vladimir Kolarić — guitar, synthesizer, synthesizer Robert Telčer — guitar, backing vocals, synthesizer Dušan Ševarlić — bass, producer Robert Radić — drums Ivan Brusić — mastered by, engineer Boris Mladenović — producer, keyboards Dejan Vučetić — synthesizer Draga Antov — vocals Ruka bez povratka at Discogs EX YU ROCK enciklopedija 1960-2006, Janjatović Petar.