End zone

The end zone is the scoring area on the field, according to gridiron-based codes of football. It is the area between the end goal line bounded by the sidelines. There are two end zones, it is bordered on all sides by a white line indicating its beginning and end points, with orange, square pylons placed at each of the four corners as a visual aid. Canadian rule books use the terms goal area and dead line instead of end zone and end line but the latter terms are the more common in colloquial Canadian English. Unlike sports like association football and ice hockey which require the ball/puck to pass over the goal line to count as a score, both Canadian and American football need any part of the ball to break the vertical plane of the outer edge of the goal line. A similar concept exists in both rugby football codes; the difference between rugby and gridiron-based codes is that in rugby, the ball must be touched to the ground in the in-goal area to count as a try, whereas in the gridiron-based games possessing the ball in or over the end zone is sufficient to count as a touchdown.

Ultimate frisbee uses an end zone scoring area. Scores in this sport are counted; the end zones were invented as a result of the legalization of the forward pass in gridiron football. Prior to this, the goal line and end line were the same, players scored a touchdown by leaving the field of play through that line. Goal posts were placed on the goal line, any kicks that did not result in field goals but left the field through the end lines were recorded as touchbacks. In the earliest days of the forward pass, the pass had to be caught in-bounds and could not be thrown across the goal line; this made it difficult to pass the ball when close to one's own goal line, since dropping back to pass or kick would result in a safety. Thus, in 1912, the end zone was introduced in American football. In an era when professional football was still in its early years and college football dominated the game, the resulting enlargement of the field was constrained by fact that many college teams were playing in well-developed stadiums, complete with stands and other structures at the ends of the fields, thereby making any substantial enlargement of the field unfeasible at many schools.

A compromise was reached: 12 yards of end zone were added to each end of the field, but in return, the playing field was shortened from 110 yards to 100, resulting in the physical size of the field being only longer than before. Goal posts were kept on the goal lines, but after they began to interfere with play, they moved back to the end lines in 1927, where they have remained in college football since; the National Football League moved the goal posts up to the goal line again in 1933 back again to the end line in 1974. As with many other aspects of gridiron football, Canadian football adopted the forward pass and end zones much than American football; the forward pass and end zones were adopted in 1929. In Canada, college football has never reached a level of prominence comparable to U. S. college football, professional football was still in its infancy in the 1920s. As a result, Canadian football was still being played in rudimentary facilities in the late 1920s. A further consideration was that the Canadian Rugby Union wanted to reduce the prominence of single points in the game.

Therefore, the CRU appended 25-yard end zones to the ends of the existing 110-yard field, creating a much larger field of play. Since moving the goal posts back 25 yards would have made the scoring of field goals excessively difficult, since the CRU did not want to reduce the prominence of field goals, the goal posts were left on the goal line where they remain today. However, the rules governing the scoring of singles were changed: teams were required to either kick the ball out of bounds through the end zone or force the opposition to down a kicked ball in their own end zone in order to be awarded a point. By 1986, at which point CFL stadiums were becoming bigger and comparable in development to their American counterparts in an effort to stay financially competitive, the CFL reduced the depth of the end zone to 20 yards. A team scores a touchdown by entering its opponent's end zone while carrying the ball or catching the ball while being within the end zone. If the ball is carried by a player, it is considered a score when any part of the ball is directly above or beyond any part of the goal line between the pylons.

In addition, a two-point conversion may be scored after a touchdown by similar means. In Ultimate Frisbee, a goal is scored by completing a pass into the end zone; the end zone in American football is 10 yards long by ​53 1⁄3 yards wide. Each corner is marked with a pylon. A full-sized end zone in Canadian football is 20 yards long by 65 yards wide. Prior to the 1980s, the Canadian end zone was 25 yards long; the first stadium to use the 20 yard long end zone was B. C. Place in Vancouver, completed in 1983. Th

Rochester Community Players production history

Production history of The Rochester Community Players German House: Gregory Street, Rochester NY Lyceum: The former Lyceum Theater, Clinton Avenue, Rochester Playhouse: The RCP Playhouse, South Clinton Avenue and Goodman Street, Rochester East High School: East High School Auditorium Xerox Auditorium: The auditorium at the Xerox Tower, South Clinton and Broad Street, Rochester Nazareth: Performing Arts Center Auditorium, Nazareth College MCC: Monroe Community College Auditorium, Brighton NY The Harley School: Clover Street, Pittsford NY Holiday Inn Downtown: 120 East Main Street, Rochester Bottsford: the former orcott-Bottsford School of Dance, East Avenue, Pittsford New Life: New Life Presbyterian Church, Monroe Avenue & Rosedale Street, Rochester Highland Bowl: Highland Park Bowl, South Avenue, Rochester Theater Arts Playhouse: Five Mile Line Road, Penfield NY Blessed Sacrament: Blessed Sacrament Church, Monroe Avenue, Rochester RAPA: Rochester Academy of Performing Arts, East Main Street, Rochester MuCCC: Multiple-use Community Cultural Center, 142 Atlantic Avenue, Rochester

Kirby Heyborne

Kirby Heyborne is an American actor, singer-songwriter and comedian. He is known for his work in Lazy LDS films. Heyborne has worked extensively as an audiobook narrator. Heyborne graduated from Alta High School in 1995, he is a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, served an LDS Mission in the Dominican Republic. He graduated from the University of Utah with a degree in Economics. Heyborne is both a musician, he has released several CDs on which he plays the guitar. However, Heyborne first became popular in Mormon culture after starring in the film The R. M.. His first appearance in a non-LDS film was as "Teddy" in The Three Stooges, he is an accomplished narrator, has provided voice work for many novels, short stories, non-fiction titles. Heyborne generated some controversy in the LDS community in 2008 after deciding to appear in a Miller Lite beer commercial. Devout Mormons do not drink alcohol, his appearance in a beer commercial was perceived as hypocritical. Heyborne stated that he would prefer to act only in roles aligned with his faith but was unable to predict which offers he might receive.

He interpreted the Miller Lite opportunity as an answer to prayer, a way to feed his family. He was denied the chance to play at LDS owned BYU, where he had played in the past, due to his involvement with the commercial, he had appeared in a Best Buy Commercial in late-summer 2013, promoting sales for Verizon phones for an upcoming back-to-school sale. His commercial aired during the CBS primetime lineup on August 26, 2013. Inside - Braver Days Merry White Tree in the Night The RM Soundtrack - "If You Could Hie to Kolob" Sons of Provo Soundtrack Nick & Norah's Infinite Playlist by Rachel Cohn & David Levithan - Narrator The Elm Tree - Released March 31, 2009 The Long Walk by Stephen King writing as Richard Bachman - Narrator Fat Vampire by Adam Rex - Narrator Gone Girl: A Novel, by Gillian Flynn - Reader Rotters by Daniel Kraus - Narrator Everybody Sees the Ants by A. S. King - Narrator Come to Zion, Vol. 1: The Winds and the Waves by Dean Hughes - Narrator Scowler by Daniel Kraus - Narrator Breathe by Abbi Glines - Narrator Taipei by Tao Lin - Narrator Come to Zion, Vol. 2: Through Cloud and Sunshine by Dean Hughes - Narrator Hollow City by Riggs Ransom - Narrator Rumble by Ellen Hopkins - Narrator A Generation Rising by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Only the Brave: The Continuing Story of the San Juan Pioneers by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Come to Zion, Vol. 3: Fresh Courage Take by Dean Hughes - Narrator Ashfall by Mike Mullin - Narrator All the Bright Places by Jennifer Niven - Narrator The Orphan Army: The Nightsiders, book 1 by Jonathan Maberry - Narrator The Storm Descends by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Library of Souls by Ransom Riggs - Narrator Fires of Invention by Jeffrey Scott Savage - Narrator Youngblood by Matt Gallagher - Narrator To Soar with Eagles by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator The Shadow Falls by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Gears of Revolution by Jeffrey Scott Savage - Narrator Dragonwatch: A Fablehaven Adventure by Brandon Mull - Narrator The Proud Shall Stumble by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Embers of Destruction by Jeffrey Scott Savage - Narrator Out of the Smoke by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Dragonwatch: Wrath of the Dragon King by Brandon Mull - Narrator A Map of Days by Ransom Riggs - Narrator Into the Flames by Gerald N. Lund - Narrator Dragonwatch: Master of the Phantom Isle by Brandon Mull - Narrator Official Kirby Heyborne site Kirby Heyborne on IMDb