Bitch We Have a Problem Tour was a concert tour in support of Korn's eighth studio album. The tour featured 25 shows in 33 shows in Europe for a combined total of 58 shows. Hellyeah, Five Finger Death Punch, Flyleaf were the support acts for the North American leg of the tour; the tour began on September 27, 2007 in Reno and the first leg of the tour was completed on October 27, 2007 in Seattle, Washington. The support acts for the Australian part of the tour were Biohazard, Chimaira and Bloodsimple; the setlist for this tour was otherwise reasonably stable. The band played songs from across their back catalogue as well as new ones from their untitled album. Several of the band's biggest hits, including "Got the Life", were omitted in favour of more obscure tracks; this is the only tour. Although, the song "Hold On" was performed live once in 2011. On August 29, 2007, the complete list of cities for the first leg of the tour were released on Korn.com. * 93X Fest is not actual part of tour. Offset date The Portland, Oregon show was canceled due to'logistical and production issues beyond the band's control'.
Flyleaf and Swedish band Deathstars will join Korn as support acts on the second leg of the tour. On September 26, 2007, Deathstar's website released the dates for the second leg of the tour. On January 16, 2008 it was announced, via Korn.com, that James "Munky" Shaffer would be leaving the European tour'for both personal and family reasons'. Shane Gibson posted on Kornspace.com that Munky's father had become ill and he went home to be with his family. Munky, however has returned for Milan concert on February 23 and has continued to tour since. Official website Korn's Official Myspace
Nadia Litz is a Canadian actress and director. Litz was born in Manitoba. A former child actor, she has described herself as somewhat ambitious, she is of Russian and British descent. She took an interest in films at the age of 6, started living in Toronto at 17 to attend York University, but left to film The Five Senses, she joined the 2,500 hopefuls who auditioned for the title role in the 1997 film version of Lolita, which went to Dominique Swain. She returned to York University to take film studies. Litz would go on to achieve a long acting resume, although she received no money for her parts and instead chose projects she liked. In 1998 and 1999 she appeared in episodes of the Canadian television series Due South and Wind at My Back, she starred in Jeremy Podeswa's The Five Senses. She received the title role in the short film Evelyn: The Cutest Evil Dead Girl by Brad Peyton; that year, she appeared in the television film Salem Witch Trials as Mary Walcott, has starred in films such as Rhinoceros Eyes, Love That Boy, Monkey Warfare for which she won a Vancouver Critics Award and You Are Here.
Her honours have included being named by Maclean's magazine as "25 People Under 25 To Watch" for The Five Senses, being nominated for a Gemini Award for acting in the television miniseries After the Harvest. While studying film theory, Litz considered law school as a "fallback career possibility," although the law degree would be used for film production and not to leave the film business, she explained to the press that "I work. There have been a few years that I have made a few years that I haven't. It's a struggle for anyone trying to have a full-time career in film in Canada. Or anywhere."Litz's graduating year she wrote, directed and edited her first short film, on super 8 film called Remembering The Only Time I Tried To Stop My Heart From Failing. In 2009 she attended the prestigious Berlinale Talent Campus and studied under Janusz Kamiński and Tilda Swinton who were guest moderators; that year, she was accepted as a Director-in-Residence to Norman Jewison's sought after program at the Canadian Film Center.
There she directed the successful short film called How To Rid Your Lover Of A Negative Emotion Caused By You! which made its world debut at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2010, described by The Style Notebook as "one of the best films at TIFF this year!"Litz directed the 2016 movie The People Garden which starred Dree Hemingway, Pamela Anderson and François Arnaud. Nadia Litz on IMDb
George Kocherry is an Indian prelate of the Catholic Church who has worked in the diplomatic service of the Holy See since 1978, as an archbishop and nuncio since 2000. He has been the Apostolic Nuncio to Bangladesh since 2013. George Kocherry was born in Changanacherry, Kerala, on 4 February 1945, the eldest of fourteen children, he left India in 1967 to study philosophy and theology in Rome, where he obtained his doctorate in canon law. He was ordained a priest of the Archeparchy of Changanacherry on 26 June 1974. To prepare for the diplomatic service, he completed the course of study at the Pontifical Ecclesiastical Academy in 1974, he entered the diplomatic service of the Holy See on 1 May 1978. He served in the nunciatures in South Korea, Costa Rica, Nigeria and Tobago, Singapore and Australia. On 10 June 2000, Pope John Paul II appointed him Apostolic Nuncio to Ghana and Togo and Titular Archbishop of Othona, he received his episcopal consecration from Archbishop Joseph Powathil on 21 August.
As a rare nuncio not raised in the Roman rite, he said: "By my appointment, the Vatican has declared its love and consideration for the Syro-Malabar archdiocese."He was replaced as nuncio to Togo in November 2002, when Pierre Nguyên Van Tot received that title along with that of nuncio to Benin. On 22 December 2007, Pope Benedict XVI named him Apostolic Nuncio to Zimbabwe. On 6 July 2013, Pope Francis appointed him Apostolic Nuncio to Bangladesh, he held that position when Pope Francis visited Bangladesh in November 2017
Christofer J. Clemente is an Australian scientist specialising in biomechanics, he is a Research Fellow in the School of Biological Sciences at the University of Queensland and in 2011 was awarded a grant of A$375,000 for "Design of a biologically inspired running and climbing robotic lizard" by the Australian Research Council. He has a B. Sc. and Ph. D. from the University of Western Australia, his doctoral thesis being on "Evolution of Locomotion in Australian Varanid lizards: Ecomorphological and ecophysiological considerations". He has held post-doctoral positions at Harvard. In October 2013 he appeared on BBC Radio 4's The Museum of Curiosity, his hypothetical donation to this fictional museum was "a lizard popping a wheelie": he explained that when a dragon lizard reaches a certain running speed its front legs lift off the ground because they cannot match the speed of the back legs, so it acquires a bipedal gait, analogous to a bicycle's wheelie
Wayne Forest Miller was an American photographer known for his series of photographs The Way of Life of the Northern Negro. Active as a photographer from 1942 until 1975, he was a contributor to Magnum Photos beginning in 1958. Miller was born in Illinois; the son of a doctor and a nurse, who gave him a camera as a high school graduation present. He went on to study banking at the University of Illinois at Urbana, while working on the side as a photographer. From 1941 to 1942 he studied at the Art Centre School of Los Angeles, he served as a lieutenant in the U. S. Navy where he was assigned to Edward Steichen's World War II Naval Aviation Photographic Unit, he was among the first Western photographers to document the destruction at Hiroshima. After the war he resettled in Chicago, he won two consecutive Guggenheim fellowships in 1946-1948, with which he worked on The Way of Life of the Northern Negro. These images were published in his book Chicago's South Side, 1946-1948; this project documented the wartime migration of African Americans northward looking at the black community on the south side of Chicago, covering all the emotions in daily life.
The people depicted are ordinary people, but some celebrities appear, such as Lena Horne, Ella Fitzgerald, Duke Ellington and Paul Robeson. Miller taught at the Institute of Design in Chicago before commissioning a Modernist house for their growing family from architect Mario Corbett in Orinda, California in 1953, he was freelancing for Life and with his wife Joan worked with Edward Steichen as an associate curator for The Family of Man exhibition and accompanying book which opened at New York City's Museum of Modern Art in 1955. Steichen selected eight of Miller's photographs, including two of the birth of the photographer's son, for the show which traveled the world and was seen by more than 9 million visitors. Miller provided the photographs for A Baby's First Year with Benjamin Spock and John B. Reinhart. Undertaking a three-year project inspired by The Family of Man, he intensively photographed his own family; the resulting book The World is Young was published in 1958 and appeared as a 10-page picture essay in LIFE.
Miller was a contract photographer for Life and served as president of Magnum Photos from 1962-1966. Miller was a longtime member of the American Society of Magazine Photographers and was named chairman in 1954. In 2000 Miller was awarded Missouri Honor Medal for Distinguished Service in Journalism, Missouri School of Journalism, University of Missouri, Columbia, MO In 1970 Miller joined the Corporation for Public Broadcasting as executive director of the Public Broadcasting Environmental Centre. After his retirement from photography in 1975, he co-founded the Forest Landowners of California organisation and worked to protect California's forests, in particular fighting tax laws that encouraged the felling of redwoods. Miller died on May 22, 2013, at his home in Orinda, age 94, survived by his wife of 70 years, the former Joan Baker, children Jeanette Miller, David Miller, Dana Blencowe, Peter Miller; the Wayne Miller Archive is held at the Center for Creative Photography. Books by Wayne Miller: A Baby's First Year.
New York: Duell and Pearce, 1956. With text by Benjamin Spock and John B. Reinhart; the World is Young. New York: Ridge Press, 1958. Chicago's South Side: 1946–1948. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2000. ISBN 978-0-520-22316-5. At Ease: Navy Men of World War II. New York: Harry N. Abrams, 2004. ISBN 978-0-8109-4805-1. By Evan Bachner. With work by Miller, Horace Bristol, Victor Jorgensen, Barrett Gallagher. Chicago Photographs: LaSalle Bank Photography Collection. Chicago, Ill.: LaSalle Bank, 2004. ISBN 0-9702452-3-8. By Carol Ehlers. Includes work by Miller. Books about Wayne Miller Light, Ken. "Wayne Miller: World War II and The Family of Man". In Ken Light, Witness in Our Time: Working Lives of Documentary Photographers. Washington, D. C.: Smithsonian Institution Press, 2000. ISBN 1-56098-923-8. Wayne F. Miller: Photographs 1942-1958. Brooklyn, NY: Powerhouse Books, 2008. ISBN 978-1-57687-462-2. Magnum Photos biography Lee Gallery biography University of California Press
Cosimo Lotti was an Italian engineer and landscape designer. He worked around Florence until in his mid-fifties he moved to Madrid where he produced theatrical spectacles for the royal court. Lotti first became a pupil of Bernardino Poccetti, he worked with Bernardo Buontalenti on the lay out of the Boboli Gardens and went on to install water features in other gardens. His paintings included a Birth of Mary for the church of San Giorgio a Castelnuovo in Prato. In 1626 he left Florence for Spain, at the request of the Count Duke of Olivares, to join the court of Philip IV as an engineer; as well as redesigning royal gardens in the Italianate style involving spectacular fountains, he impressed the King with his cleverly engineered theatrical special effects. This included an extravagant staging of a musical piece in the Italian style with poetry by Lope de Vega. Lotti became the organiser of the theatre at the Palacio del Buen Retiro, he was recognised by being given a royal pension and remained in Madrid until his death in 1643.