Holy Trinity Church is a medieval building situated next to Millom Castle near the town of Millom, England. It is an active Anglican parish church in the deanery of Furness, the archdeaconry of Westmorland and Furness, the diocese of Carlisle, its benefice is united with those of St George, St Anne, St Luke, Haverigg. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building; the earliest parts of the church are the chancel, which date from the 12th century. The south aisle was added in the early 13th century, was rebuilt in a more elaborate style in about 1335 as the Huddlestone Chapel; some details were restored in the 19th century, the south porch was added in 1906. More drastic alterations were carried out in 1930 by Hicks and Charlewood of Newcastle, which included making the chancel wider. During this work, incorporated into the northeast corner of the chancel, were part of a cross-shaft dating from the 10th or 11th century, another ancient boss.
At this time a west gallery was installed. The church is constructed in stone rubble, with ashlar dressings, it has slate roofs; the plan consists of a three-bay nave, a south aisle, a north porch, a smaller, lower chancel, a small north vestry. On the west gable of the nave is a bellcote. In the north wall of the nave is a Norman doorway, two round-headed windows; the south wall of the aisle has three three-light windows, at the east end is a five-light window. The east window of the chancel has three lights. In the north wall of the chancel is a small 12th-century window, the Anglo-Saxon stones have been re-set in the northeast corner. Inside the church is a four-bay arcade carried on round and octagonal piers; the west gallery has four round piers. All the pews are box pews, in the church are the Royal Arms of George I. In the south aisles are monuments to the Huddlestone family, the oldest being to Sir John Huddlestone, who died in 1484; the stained glass in the east window is by Clayton and Bell, in a window on the south side of the south aisle is a window by Hugh Arnold, given to the church in 1908.
The two-manual pipe organ was made in about 1930 by Harrison of Durham. Associated with the church are three structures, each of, listed at Grade II. To the north of the church is a stone cross base that of a market cross, which dates from the medieval era, it consists of an octagonal stone with carvings on the sides, a socket on its top. To the south of the church is a chest tomb dating from the early 18th century. To the south of the church is a sundial also medieval, it consists of an octagonal shaft on a square base, has a head carved with coats of arms. Grade I listed churches in Cumbria Grade I listed buildings in Cumbria Listed buildings in Millom Photographs from Visit Cumbria
This is a List of notable Old Girls of Abbotsleigh, they being notable former students or alumnae of the Anglican Church school, Abbotsleigh in Wahroonga, New South Wales, Australia. The alumnae may elect to join the Abbotsleigh Old Girls' Union. Kathleen McCredie – educator. Patty Huntington – Journalist and Publisher Frockwriter Media, she co-authored The Geographical Laboratory | https://www.womenaustralia.info/biogs/AWE4320b.htm Dee Uther – Physiotherapist. Sally Crossing – consumer health advocate Kim Taubman – Specialist Doctor, Radiology, she was state secretary of the War Widows' Guild of Australia from 1961 until 1989, becoming a life member of the War Widows' Guild in 2000. Meredith Burgmann – politician - Australian Labor Party. Phyllis Arnott – member of the Arnotts biscuit family, first Australian woman to gain a commercial pilot's licence Hannah Campbell-Pegg – Australian Luge Winter Olympian Jill Coleburn – Australian biathlete Kiana Elliott – international weightlifter Sue Fear – First Australian woman to climb Mount Everest Dr Louise Holliday – Antarctic explorer, first Australian woman to be appointed to Davis Base Margaret Peden – Cricketer.
P. Morgan Australia and New Zealand Tara Commerford – vice president and managing director of GoDaddy Australia Liz Forsyth – deputy chairman and partner of KPMG Susan Lloyd-Hurwitz – CEO of Mirvac Jill Ker Conway – author and businesswoman.
Five Fingers is a 2006 American drama-thriller film directed by Laurence Malkin, written by Chad Thumann and Malkin. The film had ten producers, including actor Laurence Fishburne, who stars in it alongside Ryan Phillippe, Gina Torres, Touriya Haoud, Saïd Taghmaoui and Colm Meaney. Five Fingers was filmed in the Netherlands and Louisiana in 2004. Martijn, a gifted Dutch jazz pianist, flies to Morocco to set up a food assistance program; when he arrives, however, he and his travel guide, are kidnapped by terrorists, taken to an undisclosed location and blindfolded. The captors swiftly shoot Gavin and begin methodical attempts to extract information from Martijn about where he obtained the money to set up the program by cutting off his fingers one at a time. Martijn insists that he has no idea where the money came from, though in time it becomes clear that all is not what it seems; as the torture continues, Ahmat tries his hardest to get answers from Martijn. Martijn reveals to Ahmat that he was a terrorist and was going to poison fast food with bacteria, killing thousands of Americans.
After giving up the names of those within the Holland terrorist cell funding him for his alleged food program, Youseff, a man, filming Martijn, kills him. Ahmat is revealed to be a CIA agent and Gavin is revealed to be an American, with Ahmat the entire time. Ahmat and his girlfriend go for a drink, showing the Statue of Liberty revealing they had been in New York City the entire time. Laurence Fishburne as Ahmat Ryan Phillippe as Martijn Gina Torres as Aicha Touriya Haoud as Saadia Saïd Taghmaoui as Youseff Colm Meaney as Gavin Anton Sinke as The Donor Antonie Kamerling as Policeman Kimmosato as Neighbour Isa Hoes as Mother Merlijn Kamerling as Boy Delilah Van Eyck as Waitress Mimi Ferrer as Dutch Woman The film made no money in its short run in theaters. On Rotten Tomatoes the film has one rotten review. Jay Weissberg, from Variety gave the film a positive review saying, "As a lesson in how subtle acting styles can calm a pitched story, pic delivers the goods." Five Fingers on IMDb Five Fingers at AllMovie Five Fingers at Rotten Tomatoes
Gabriel Barima is a Ghanaian politician and the former District Chief Executive of the Ahafo Ano South District in the Ashanti Region of Ghana. He is well known for making popular the Akan word "Tweaa"; the "Tweaa" was said at the function. Tweaa, an Akan interjection used to express contempt for a statement. Barima was captured on video expressing anger at the audience, after an unknown individual said "Tweaa" during his speech, at an end of year event at the district directorate; the video went viral on social media leading to coverage by traditional media. Quote from the video: "Who made that'tweaa' sound? Am I your size?... I have been given the platform to talk. You were not given the platform to talk, and so, what you are saying, nobody is listening except mine. "Am I your colleague? Do you think you're my colleague?... You behave like you're talking to your co-equal. Am I your co-equal? If you're a hospital worker, who are you? Why do you have to behave in that manner? I've ended my speech. I'm not talking again.
If you don't respect people... I'm not talking again. Take your programme." People began making their own meanings to the phrase other than traditional meaning. A typical example is the spelling of the word in another way as "Tweeaa" to mean Traditional Way of Expressing Anger at Antagonism. "Tweaa" made its way to the Parliament of Ghana and its use was banned by Edward Adjaho, the speaker of parliament. The former president of Ghana, President Mahama has used the related phrase "Am I your co-equal?" which featured in the viral video and "Tweaa" itself, whilst delivering the state of nation address in parliament. The "Tweaa" expression has grown in such popularity that a Ghanaian developer has made an Android Application for it. WHO SAID TWEAAAA AHAFO ANO SOUTH DCE
Alwarthirunagar is an urban locality in Chennai, the capital city of Tamil Nadu, India. Alwarthirunagar Pin code is 600087 and postal head office is Valasaravakkam, it falls under Valasaravakkam, municipality, in Maduravoyal constituency in Tiruvallur district in the Indian state of Tamil Nadu. The word nagar refers to a settlement in sanskrit; the neighbourhood was developed by the City Lando Corporation in the late 1960s. With the opening of schools and shopping centres, Alwarthirunagar emerged as a service centre in Chennai's west. Twenty acres of forestation in the area acts against pollution; the area is traversed by state road number 113. Ramakrishna Nagar is located in the centre of Alwarthirunagar. There, a large recreation area, developed in the 1980s, is used for playing cricket. However, in 2008, new constructions encroached on the area and flooding is a common problem during the rainy season. Velan Nagar is 1 km from the Alwarthirunagar bus stop and about 800 m from the Lamech bus stop.
During the late 1980s, Velan Nagar was affected by stagnating water during the rainy season. By the 1990s, the area had developed into a large residential area, decreasing the number of parks and making cycling more difficult. There is a Banyan tree, considered holy; the Ganesh temple in Velan Nagar has been renovated. Palaniappa Nagar is adjacent to Alwarthirunagar with streets connecting from Arcot Road and Radhakrishnan Salai. Meenakshi Amman Nagar Alwarthirunagar, Chennai area its under taluk NA, district Tiruvallur and state TAMIL NADU. Meenakshi Amman Temple, Raamar Temple, Kadambadi Amman Temple, Pillayar Kovil that are near to Meenakshi Amman Nagar Alwarthirunagar, The main commercial district is on Arcot road. There is grocery stores, fast food outlets, a bakery and a library. There is a Panchayat Union dispensary. La Chatelaine Junior College St John's matriculation higher secondary school. Sri Venkateswara matriculation higher secondary schoolLamech school