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See You in September (film)

See You in September is a 2010 American romantic comedy directed by Tamara Tunie and starring Estella Warren, Michael Rispoli, Whoopi Goldberg, Justin Kirk. The alternative title is Crazy Love; the film premiered in April 2010 at Newport Beach International Film Festival and was released on DVD on February 8, 2011. See You in September is Tamara Tunie’s first film both as director and as producer. Lindsay is a successful producer of commercials, but, as it happens in big cities, her personal life is not well. Gentlemen chase her and propose to marry, but she feels that all of them are not her type. Only psychoanalysis sessions do help her, she can live without them, but one day her doctor leaves for vacation until September. Lindsay is upset but comes up with a brilliant idea—to assemble her own support group for people with the same personal problems. Various people join the group, including two gangsters intent on robbing all those present, they bound all the participants and leave the victims alone, so they have to sit together and solve their problems.

They do so. Estella Warren as Lindsay Liza Lapira as Monica Justin Kirk as A. J. David Eigenberg as Max Sandra Bernhard as Charlotte Michael Rispoli as Terrence Maulik Pancholy as Roger Michael Hyatt as Eve Christopher Sieber as Steven James McDaniel as Lewis Brian Anthony Wilson as Cop Jason Kravits as Stevie Henry Hodges as Henry Lindsey Kraft as Dagney Whoopi Goldberg as Lindsay's Therapist See You in September on IMDb See You in September at Rotten Tomatoes See You in September at AllMovie


Terrytoons was an animation studio in New Rochelle, New York, that produced animated cartoons for theatrical release from 1929 to 1972. Terrytoons was founded by Paul Terry, operated out of the "K" Building in downtown New Rochelle; the studio created many cartoon characters including Heckle and Jeckle, Mighty Mouse, Gandy Goose, Dinky Duck, Little Roquefort, Luno. The "New Terrytoons" period of the late 1950s through mid 1960s produced such characters as Deputy Dawg, Hector Heathcote, Sidney the Elephant, Possible Possum, James Hound, Sad Cat, The Mighty Heroes. Ralph Bakshi got his start as an animator, as a director, at Terrytoons; the Terrytoons shorts were released to theaters by 20th Century Fox. The Terrytoons library was purchased by CBS. Terry first worked for Bray Studios in 1916, he would make a Farmer Al Falfa short for Edison Pictures, called "Farmer Al Falfa's Wayward Pup", some cartoons were made for Paramount Pictures. Around 1921, Terry founded the Fables animation studio, named for its Aesop's Film Fables series, in conjunction with the studio of Amedee J. Van Beuren.

Fables churned out a Fable cartoon every week for eight years in the 1920s. In 1928, Van Beuren, anxious to compete with the new phenomenon of talking pictures, released Terry's Dinner Time. Van Beuren urged Terry to start producing actual sound films, instead of post-synchronizing the cartoons. Terry refused, Van Beuren fired him in 1929. Terry and much of his staff started up the Terrytoons studio near his former studio. One staff member during that time was Art Babbitt, who went on to become a well known Disney animator. Through much of its history, the studio was considered one of the lowest-quality houses in the field, to the point where Paul Terry noted, "Disney is the Tiffany's in this business, I am the Woolworth's." Terry's studio had the lowest budgets, was among the slowest to adapt to new technologies such as sound and Technicolor, while its graphic style remained remarkably static for decades, it followed the sound cartoon trend of the late 20s and early 30s quickly. Background music was entrusted to one man, Philip Scheib, Terry's refusal to pay royalties for popular songs forced Scheib to compose his own scores.

Paul Terry took pride in producing a new cartoon every other week, regardless of the quality of the films. Following the success of Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Paul Terry considered making an animated feature film adaptation of King Lear starring Farmer Al Falfa. However, after seeing the commercial failures of Disney's Pinocchio and Fantasia and Max Fleischer's Mr. Bug Goes to Town, he decided to abandon the project; until 1957, screen credits were sparse, listing only the writer and musician. Terrytoons' first distributor was Educational Pictures, specialists in short-subject comedies and novelties. Audio-Cinema in the early 1930s backed the production of Terrytoons, distributed the Educational library internationally, except in the United Kingdom and Ireland where the library was distributed by Educational and Gaumont-British in partnership with the Ideal Film Company; the Fox Film company released Educational shorts to theaters in the 1930s, giving the Terry cartoons wide exposure.

After 20th Century-Fox withdrew its support from Educational Pictures, the company both backed and distributed Terrytoons. Farmer Al Falfa was Terry's most familiar character in the 1930s. Most of the other cartoons featured generic animal characters. One of the stock designs was a scruffy dog with a black patch around one eye. Paul Terry may have realized that Educational was in financial trouble, because he found another lucrative outlet for his product. In 1938, he arranged to release his older cartoons through home-movie distributor Castle Films. Educational went out of business within the year, but 20th Century-Fox continued to release Terrytoons to theaters for the next two decades. With a new emphasis on "star" characters, Terrytoons featured the adventures of Super Mouse, the talking magpies Heckle and Jeckle, silly Gandy Goose, Dinky Duck, mischievous mouse Little Roquefort, The Terry Bears. Despite the artistic drawbacks imposed by Terry's inflexible business policies, Terrytoons was nominated four times for the Academy Award for Animated Short Film: All Out for V in 1942, My Boy, Johnny in 1944, Mighty Mouse in Gypsy Life in 1945, Sidney's Family Tree in 1958.

The studio was sold outright by the retiring Paul Terry to CBS in 1956, but 20th Century Fox continued to distribute the studio's releases. It became a division of the CBS Films subsidiary; the following year, CBS put it under the management of UPA alumnus Gene Deitch, who had to work with lower budgets. Deitch's most notable works at the studio were the Tom Terrific cartoon segments for the Captain Kangaroo television show, he introduced a number of new characters, such as Sidney the Elephant, Gaston Le Crayon, John Doormat, Clint Clobber. Before Deitch was fired in 1965, Bill Weiss took complete control of the studio. Under his supervision and Jeckle and Mighty Mouse went back into production. Besides the three core directors of the Terry era w

Baron Chedworth

Lord Chedworth, Baron of Chedworth, in the County of Gloucester, was a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created on 12 May 1741 for John Howe. In 1736 he had succeeded to the estates of 2nd Baronet, he was succeeded in the barony by his eldest son, the second Baron. He served as Lord-Lieutenant of Gloucestershire, he was childless and on his death in 1762 the title passed to his younger brother, the third Baron. He was unmarried and was succeeded by his nephew, the fourth Baron, he was the eldest surviving son of Reverend the Honourable Thomas Howe, younger son of the first Baron. He never married and the title became extinct on his death in 1804; the first Baron was the son of John Grobham Howe, Paymaster of the Forces, son of John Grobham Howe, younger son of Sir George Grobham Howe, 1st Baronet. Emanuel Scrope Howe and Scrope Howe, 1st Viscount Howe, were his uncles. John Howe, 1st Baron Chedworth John Thynne Howe, 2nd Baron Chedworth Henry Frederick Howe, 3rd Baron Chedworth John Howe, 4th Baron Chedworth Howe Baronets Earl Howe Leigh Rayment's Peerage Pages

Falling Skies (season 4)

Falling Skies was renewed for a fourth season, which aired from June 22 to August 31, 2014. The season consists of twelve episodes instead of the usual ten. On July 18, 2014, TNT renewed the show for a final season. Noah Wyle as Tom Mason Moon Bloodgood as Anne Glass Drew Roy as Hal Mason Connor Jessup as Ben Mason Maxim Knight as Matt Mason Colin Cunningham as John Pope Sarah Sanguin Carter as Maggie Mpho Koaho as Anthony Doug Jones as Cochise Seychelle Gabriel as Lourdes Scarlett Byrne as Alexis "Lexi" Glass-Mason Will Patton as Dan Weaver Jessy Schram as Karen Nadler Christie Burke as Elise Megan Danso as Deni Dakota Daulby as Kent Matthews John DeSantis as Shaq Treva Etienne as Dingaan Botha Robert Sean Leonard as Roger Kadar Laci J Mailey as Jeanne Weaver Ryan Robbins as Tector Murphy Desiree Ross as Mira Mira Sorvino as Sara Mark Gibbon as Scorch Robert Clotworthy as The Monk Falling Skies was renewed for a fourth season, which premiered June 22, 2014; the season consists of twelve episodes instead of the usual ten.

It was reported that Academy Award winning actress Mira Sorvino will appear in a major recurring role as a character named Sara. Sara is described as, "a woman far removed from her former life as a graphic designer, now dogged by death at every turn, yet she has never felt more alive, free or fearless. A chance encounter with guerrilla fighter John Pope leads her to join the resistance and develop a strong personal bond with the outlaw-turned-warrior." Harry Potter alum Scarlett Byrne who played Pansy Parkinson was cast in the role of Alexis "Lexi" Glass-Mason as a new series regular. Official website

Base4 (software)

Base4 is a Free application server for generating, sharing and re-using. NET data layers, it shares many similarities with WinFS but is simpler because it doesn't need to be backward compatible with the whole of the Win32 API stack. The latest version comes with a schema guesser to help new developers get started quickly. There is a video demonstrating this ability for writing in Base4 here. Server has an embedded website for Creating, Guessing and Registering schemas, with no need to learn XML syntax. Client/Server architecture allows many applications to act as a client of a Base4 Server at the same time, while centralizing common business logic. Business logic is bound to a schema and this is the primary unit of re-use in Base4; each client application picks which schemas it needs to work with from those that the server makes available, the server provides a central place which can enforce the business logic for that schema, independently of the client. Server now supports a new List<T> query pattern in preparation for Language Integrated Query Allows you to define and generate a functional.

NET data-layer by using the embedded website or, alternatively, by using the simple XML schema Support for inter-schema references to encourage data-layer sharing and re-use Support for schemas that wrap legacy databases Support for schemas that extend legacy databases Support for Object SQL-like queries and deep pre-loading of objects using what is called ObjectScoping Application Server supports add-ins to respond to lifecycle events A core schema with built-in support for Files, etc. and a framework for supporting Metadata promotion and demotion to and from files. All generated data-layers provide extensive support for XML including XML persistence, object Readers, Object Writers that work directly with XML Automatic. NET Remoting configuration and custom type serialization management Port from. NET Remoting to a REST based architecture Ability to load and save objects via a full URL, not just an object key relative to the current connection Ability to load and save individual object properties via a full URL, independent of their containing Object. using Base4.

Storage. SetDefault. FindOne<FileBase>. Default. FindOne if User user = StorageContext. FindOne<User>. FindOne if Project Started by Alex James and software consulting team -2004 Open Sourced -Feb 2005 Development of Version2 targeting. Net 2.0 runtime and supporting generics -September 2005 Entered Public Beta1 phase -March 2006 Entered Public Beta2 phase -April 2006 May CTP released - May 2006 August CTP released - August 2006 Version 2.1 released - October 2006 Base4. NET at the Wayback Machine Base4 Blog