Ram Gopal Vijayvargiya was an Indian painter. He was a poet and a writer, he was born in 1905 at Baler Sawai Madhopur district in Rajasthan state in India. He learnt painting at the Maharaja School of Arts in Jaipur where the artist Asit Kumar Haldar was Principal, he went to Kolkata where he absorbed further influences from the Bengal School the artist Shailendra Nath De whom he considered his guruHis first exhibition was held in 1928 at Fine Arts & Crafts Society and thereafter many in other major cities of India. His images are inspired by literary works, they appeared as plates in literary magazines of the time such as Modern Review and Vishal Bharat, in Dharmyug He was Principal of Rajasthan Kala Mandir and Rajasthan School of Art from 1945 to 1966. He was Vice President, Rajasthan Lalit Kala Akademi, 1958-60. Publications on Vijayvargiya:'Vijayvargiya Picture Album', 1934. Maharaja Patiala, 1934 Rajasthan Lalit Kala Akademi, 1958 Padma Shri in 1984 Fellow, Lalit Kala Akademi, New Delhi 1988 Honour of ’Sahitya Vachaspati’ from Hindi Sahitya Sammelan, Prayag, 1998 On Art Vijayvargiya, Ramgopal.
1953. Rajasthani Chitrakala. Jaipur: Vijayvargiya Kala Mandal. Fiction Vijayvargiya, Ramgopal. 1969. Mehndi Lage Haath aur Ramgopal. 1998. Vasanti. Jaipur: Sahityagar. Vijayvargiya, Ramgopal. 1998. Madhyam marg. Jaipur: Sahityagar. Poetry Vijayvargiya, Ramgopal. Nisarga Mañjarī. Jaipur: Padmaśrī Rāmagopal Vijayavargīya Memoriyal Ṭrusṭ, 2005 Exhibition at Kumar Gallery, Delhi, 2004
What Now is a 2015 American romantic comedy film written and directed by Ash Avildsen. It stars Avildsen. Three best friends explore the world of online swipe dating in Los Angeles and find out that anyone who judges you based on your salary or number of social media followers is someone who has their own soul-searching to do. DJ works. Bruno works security at Pink Lips, Joey works as a travel agent, they all live together in B-Murda's house. B-Murda is getting married, his fiance wants his friends to move out, they all decide to try a new dating app at a friend's suggestion. They find out that girls do not like their day jobs, but they can lie about what they do; the movie culminates in a party at B-Murda's house. Ice-T makes an appearance at the party and performs a live version of "99 Problems". Ash Avildsen as DJ Joseph Cassiere as Joey Lorenzo Antonucci as Bruno Bizzy Bone as B-Murda K. D. Aubert as Katrina Ice-T as Himself Rachel Delante as Kelly Bridget Avildsen as Rachel Jeffree Star as Victoria Mark Child as Jock Christine Solomon as Melissa What Now was released to select theaters March 19, 2015 and on cable and VOD platforms April 3, 2015.
What Now on IMDb
The James Mitchell School is a historic school building at 2410 South Battery Street in Little Rock, Arkansas. The oldest portion of the building is a four-room structure designed by Charles L. Thompson and built in 1908, it was enlarged several times, notably by Thompson in 1910, Thomas Harding, Jr. in 1915, 1952. Harding's addition gave the building its prominent Classical Revival entrance portico; the school property includes two outbuildings that houses classrooms. The school was a segregated facility, serving only white students, but the end of segregation transformed the school into one that served its predominantly black neighborhood, it was closed in 2005. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2009. In 2017, the Charter Authorizing Panel of the Arkansas Department of Education approved a proposal to open a K-5 charter school, ScholarMade Achievement Place, in the Mitchell building, targeting an opening date for the 2018-2019 school year. National Register of Historic Places listings in Little Rock, Arkansas
Yosef "Tommy" Lapid was a Serbian-born Israeli radio and television presenter, journalist and government minister known for his sharp tongue and acerbic wit. Lapid headed the secular-liberal Shinui party from 1999 to 2006, he fiercely opposed the ultra-Orthodox political parties and sought to exclude any religious observance from the legal structure of the Israeli State. Lapid was born in Serbia, to a family of Hungarian Jewish descent, his family deported to the Budapest Ghetto. His father was deported to a concentration camp. Lapid and his mother were rescued by Raoul Wallenberg in Budapest, they survived the war and moved to Israel in 1948 where he worked at the Hungarian language Israeli paper Uj Kelet with Rudolf Kasztner. After serving as a radio operator in the Israel Defense Forces between 1950 and 1953, Lapid graduated with a law degree from Tel Aviv University in 1957, he was married to an acclaimed novelist. They had three children, their son, Yair Lapid, is the chairman of Yesh Atid party, which became the second biggest party in the 2013 Israeli elections, was a columnist and television host.
A daughter, Merav, is a clinical psychologist. Their oldest daughter, was killed in a car accident in 1984. Lapid started out as a journalist for the Israeli Hungarian-language newspaper Új Kelet, he was hired by the mainstream daily Maariv, where he became an influential publicist, went on to become director-general of the Israel Broadcasting Authority and chairman of the Cable TV Union. He was the founding editor of Israeli women's magazine At, as well as a successful playwright. In the 1990s Lapid was a regular guest on the political talk show Popolitika aired on Channel 1 which turned into a shouting match. Lapid was awarded the Sokolov Award, Israel's top award in journalism, in 1998, for his weekly radio show. In the late 1990s, Lapid joined Avraham Poraz's Shinui party, which boosted the party's standing in the Israeli political scene. Lapid became party chairman and Shinui won six seats in the 1999 elections, with Lapid entering the Knesset for the first time. In the 2003 elections the party ran on a secularist platform and won 15 seats, making it the third largest in the Knesset after Likud and Labour.
Shinui was invited to join the government of Ariel Sharon and Lapid was appointed Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Justice. It was suggested that Israel's pro-Serbian position in 1999, was a result of the Serbian population's history of saving Jews during the holocaust, personal memories of which were still present among older Israeli politicians serving in government at the time such as Lapid. Tension between Shinui and Likud grew when the ultra-Orthodox party Agudat Yisrael was brought into the coalition. Shinui could not implement many of its electoral promises, such as instituting civil marriage, a dispute erupted over state aid to religious institutions; as a result, Shinui quit the coalition in December 2004. In late March 2005, Lapid voted in favor of the budget in exchange for minor concessions in order to keep the government from falling, liable to lead to early elections and impede the implementation of the disengagement plan. In Shinui's primary elections held shortly before the 2006 elections, Lapid retained the party leadership.
However, his deputy Poraz lost second place on the list. In the ensuing crisis and several other Shinui MKs left the party and founded Hetz. Lapid left Shinui two weeks after the vote and announced his support for Poraz's new party, but chose not to be involved in the new party's leadership, instead serving as a figurehead. In the elections, he was allocated the symbolic 120th place on the Hetz list, but the party failed to win a seat. On July 2006, Lapid was appointed Advisory Board Chairman of Yad Vashem, the Holocaust Martyrs' and Heroes' Remembrance Authority, a role he called "a sacred duty", he appeared on Council of an Israeli television program on Israel 10 channel. He hosted his own radio program on Reshet Bet, he was a chairman of the Israel Chess Society and served as an honorary member of the Raoul Wallenberg Foundation. Lapid was hospitalized at Ichilov Hospital in Tel Aviv in serious condition on 30 May 2008, he died on 1 June 2008, aged 76, after a battle with cancer. In March 2011, street Nova 30 in Veternik, a suburb of Novi Sad, was renamed to ulica Tomija Josefa Lapida.
Cockermouth railway station was situated on the Cockermouth and Penrith Railway and served the town of Cockermouth, England. The station opened to passenger traffic on 2 January 1865 and closed on 18 April 1966; the station was the second to be built in the town. The original Cockermouth & Workington Railway station closed to passengers when the CK&PR station opened on an altered alignment, though it remained in use as a goods station until 1964; the station was immortalised in 1964 in the song "Slow Train" by Flanders and Swann. All traces of the station are now gone as the site is now occupied by The Cockermouth Mountain Rescue Base and the Cumbria Fire Service Headquarters. Running down the left hand side of The Fire Service Headquarters building is the old track bed, now a public walkway. Butt, R. V. J.. The Directory Of Railway Stations. Patrick Stephens Limited. ISBN 978-1-85260-508-7. British Railways Pre-Grouping Atlas And Gazetteer. Ian Allan Publishing. 1997. ISBN 978-0-7110-0320-0. Bairstow, Martin.
Railways In The Lake District. ISBN 978-1-871944-11-2. Http://www.disused-stations.org.uk/