Forbes Avenue is one of the longest streets in Pittsburgh, United States. It has a length of about ten miles. According to historical writer and blogger Leon J. Pollom, the lowest section of Forbes was named Diamond Street. Mayor David L. Lawrence renamed the street for John Forbes, whose expedition recaptured Fort Duquesne and who renamed the place Pittsburgh in 1758; the westernmost terminus of Forbes Avenue lies at Stanwix Street in the downtown part of the city runs eastward past PPG Place, directly through Market Square and between the Courthouse and the City-County Building, past Duquesne University, through Uptown, Oakland where it passes the University of Pittsburgh's Cathedral of Learning and the Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh. From Oakland, Forbes Avenue continues eastward past Carnegie Mellon University and Schenley Park, through the neighborhood of Squirrel Hill, past Homewood Cemetery and Frick Park before it reaches its eastern terminus at Wilkinsburg
Death Rage is a 1976 Italian film directed by Antonio Margheriti and starring Yul Brynner in his final film. A chance for revenge brings a hit man out of retirement in this crime drama directed by genre specialist Antonio Margheriti. Sal Leonardi is a well-connected American Mafioso who, while vacationing in Naples, visits a racetrack and is persuaded by good natured tout Angelo to put his money on a long shot. While Angelo sometimes works around the odds at the track by putting front-running horses off their stride with a pellet gun, in this case Angelo's horse wins without outside interference and pays off big, but after Sal collects his winnings, he's spotted by Gennare Gallo, a local mob boss who holds a grudge against Sal's partners. Back in New York, Leonardi's partners are eager to the score against Gallo, they approach Peter Marciani, a former hired killer who retired after the traumatic murder of his brother. Peter is persuaded to assassinate Gallo when he learns that the Italian mobster was behind the murder of his brother.
Yul Brynner as Peter Marciani Barbara Bouchet as Anny Martin Balsam as Commissario Massimo Ranieri as Angelo Giancarlo Sbragia as Gennaro Gallo Sal Borgese as Vincent Giacomo Furia as Brigadiere Cannavale Loris Bazzocchi as Pasquale Rosario Borelli as Gallo's henchman Luigi Bonos as Peppiniello Renzo Marignano as Doctor Tommaso Palladino as Gallo's henchman Antonio Margheriti's two films Death Rage and The Rip-Off were both starring big name foreign actors, but while The Squeeze was set in the United States with English-speaking cast, Death Rage was set in Naples. The film was shot on location in Naples; the action scenes in the film were shot by assistant director Ignazio Dolce. According to Margheriti's friend Giacomo Furia, the character actor playing the Commissioner's assistant in the film co-scripted it; the original story from the film came from director Silvio Siano. The script was written after Margheriti managed to cast Yul Brynner as the lead; as with other Italian genres film, it borrows from other popular films of the era, in this case The Mechanic.
According to Barbara Bouchet and herself did not get along on the set, stating that he treated the crew rudely. The film was Brynner's last screen role before he devoted himself to the stage. Brynner and Margheriti planned on making another film about game hunters in Africa set during World War I, but the film never entered production. Death Rage was distributed in Italy by Euro International Film, it was released on 22 October 1976 where it grossed a total of 630,234,524 Italian lire on its theatrical release. The film was released in the United Kingdom under the title Anger In His Eyes. Home video releases of the film in the 1980s remove the opening scene, only available in its complete form on an Italian DVD. A blu-ray was released by Dark Force Entertainment in February 2020. In a contemporary review, the Monthly Film Bulletin stated that the film was "short on plausibility" and "long on picturesque scene-setting and rhetorical optical effects." The review found the film's plot to be "no subsittute for suspense or cogent plotting."From retrospective reviews, AllMovie stated that the film "isn't afraid to play broad, as a consequence it feels more silly than suspenseful" and that "Margheriti has the good sense to keep the story moving forward at all times no matter what, for all its faults it's an entertaining bit of European crime fare."
Death Rage on IMDb Death Rage is available for free download at the Internet Archive
Abdur Rahim is a male Muslim given name, in modern usage, surname. It is built from the Arabic words al - and Rahim; the name means "servant of the merciful", Ar-Rahim being one of the names of God in the Qur'an, which give rise to the Muslim theophoric names. The letter a of the al- is unstressed, can be transliterated by any vowel by u; because the letter r is a sun letter, the letter l of the al- is assimilated to it. Thus, although the name is written in Arabic with letters corresponding to Abd al-Rahim, the standard pronunciation corresponds to Abd ar-Rahim. Alternative transliterations include Abdel Raheem, Abdur Raheem, Abdul Rahiem and other regional linguistic variations, subject to variant spacing or hyphenation, it may refer to: Abd al-Rahim ibn al-Husain al-'Iraqi, Shafi'i scholar of hadith Abdul Rahim Khan-I-Khana, Indian poet Abdur Rahim, Indian judge and politician Abdurrahim bey Hagverdiyev, Azerbaijani playwright, stage director and politician Abd al-Rahim al-Hajj Muhammad, Palestinian commander of the 1936–39 Arab revolt in Palestine Abdurrahim Hojibayev, Tajik politician in the Soviet Union Abdul Rahim, member of the Indian National Congress Abdurrahim Buza, an Albanian painter Abdur Rahim, a Muslim scholar and politician of the Bangladesh Jamaat-e-Islami.
Abdulrahim Abby Farah, Somali diplomat Abdul Rahim Khan, Commander-in-Chief of the Pakistan Air Force Abdul Rahim Hatef, Afghan politician Abdul Rahim Malhas, Jordanian politician Abdul Rahim Sarban, Afghan singer, known as "Sarban" Abdul Rahim Nagori, Pakistani painter Abdul Rahim Wardak, Afghan politician Abed Elrahim Abu Zakrra, Sudanese writer and translator Abdurrahim El-Keib, Libyan electrical engineer turned politician Abdul-Rahim Hamed Aufi, Iraqi footballer Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri, Saudi held in Guantanamo Abdul Al-Rahim Ghulam Rabbani, Pakistani held in Guantanamo Abderrahim Ouakili, Moroccan footballer Abderrahim Zitouna, Moroccan runner Abderrahim El Haouzy, Moroccan-French runner Abdul Rahim or Omar Said Salim Al Dayi Abdul Rahim, Afghan Abderrahim Goumri, Moroccan runner Abderrahim Chkilit, Moroccan footballer Abd Al Rahim Abdul Rassak Janko, Syrian Kurd held in Guantanamo Abdulrahim Jumaa, UAR footballer Abderrahim Essaidi, Moroccan footballer Abdulrahim Kerimbakiev, Kazakh held in Guantanamo Abderrahim Najah, Moroccan basketball player Abdul Rahim Ayew, Ghanaian footballer Abdulrahim Jaizawi, Saudi footballer Abdulrahim Abdulhameed, Bahraini Taekwondo practitioner Abdul Rahim Ghafoorzai, Afghan politician and diplomat Abdolrahim Mousavi, Iranian general Abdul Raheem Glailati, Sudanese poet and journalist Abdurrahim Hojibayev, Tajik politician Abdul Rahim Bakri, Malaysian politician Abdul Rahim Mourad, Lebanese politician Abdel Rahim Mohammed Hussein, Sudanese politician Abd al-Rahim al-Hasini, Iraqi politician Abdul Rahim Muslimdost, Pakistani journalist and jeweler held in Guantanamo Abdurrahim Al Murbati, Bahraini held in extrajudicial detention in Saudi Arabia Abdul Rahim, Communications Minister of the Interim Administration Abderahim Mechenouai, Algerian boxer Abderrahim Zhiou, Tunisian Paralympic athlete Wan Abdul Rahim Wan Abdullah, Malaysian politician Abubakar Abdul Rahim, Indian politician Behzod Abdurahimov, Uzbek pianist Besart Abdurahimi, Croatian footballer Chaudhry Abdul Rahim, Pakistani politician Faqir Abdul Raheem Garhori and poet of the Sindh Fathi Tawfiq Abdulrahim, Yemeni politician Gamal Abdel-Rahim, Egyptian classical music composer Jalaludin Abdur Rahim, Bengali Pakistani communist politician Khalid Abdul Rahim, Bahraini businessman Manaf Abd al-Rahim al-Rawi, Iraqi accused of terrorism Mirza Abdul'Rahim Talibov Tabrizi, Iranian Azerbaijani intellectual and social reformer Muhadhdhabuddin Abd al-Rahim bin Ali bin Hamid al-Dimashqi, known as Al-Dakhwar, Syrian physician in Ayyubid Egypt Nabil Omran Abdul-Rahim, Libyan futsal player Ramadan Abdel Rehim Mansour, Egyptian criminal Shaaban Abdel Rahim, Egyptian popular singer Shah Abdur Rahim, 17th century Indian Sufi and scholar and he most sensible person of his time Shareef Abdur-Rahim, American basketball player and NBA executive Sheikh Abdur Rahim, Bengali author Mouni Abderrahim, Algerian volleyball player
Ágnes Simor is a Hungarian actress, who, from 2006 to 2011, was Cultural Head of Tűzraktér Independent Cultural Center "Tűzraktér - Independent Cultural Center", created by Etienne Samin and directed between 2004 and 2005 by Gyevi-Biro Eszter and Etienne Samin. Her father is András Simor, her mother is Éva Dobos, she began her dance and theater studies at Margit Földessy Drama Studio and in the Creative Movement Studio. She has been featured in television productions with her own script. At the high school she was stage manager of English and German theatrical performances and continued her advancement in theater studies, she graduated from the faculty of literature and drama pedagogy of Eötvös Loránd University of Budapest. At the Budapest Dance and Arts School she obtained her degree in intensive training in contemporary dance, she improved her knowledge in special dances and movement theater styles including Latin American dances and Japanese Butoh dance. Between 2005 and 2011 she was the cultural director of the Independent Cultural Center Tűzraktér.
Theatrical works: 2001- Samuel Beckett: Plays - Corvinus University of Budapest 2001- Tárgyak és Képek - Corvinus University of Budapest 2002- Don't Talk! - based on Samuel Beckett - Corvinus University of Budapest 2003- Hétköznapi Hisztéria - café scenes - Pszinapszis festival, Budapest 2003-2008 Hétköznapi Hisztéria - based on György Petri's poems - Kaleidoszkóp Award Miskolc-Budapest, Corvinus University of BudapestPuppet show: 2005 - Puppet Opera - Millenáris Padlásszínház, Budapest 2003 - The sun and the moon story - Mu Theatre 2004 - Jump over my shadow jump over myself - Mu Theatre, Budapest Dance School 2004 - Simpla impro - Szimplakert, Budapest 2005 - Calavera - Mu Theatre 2006 - The sun and the moon story - Merlin Theatre, Budapest 2007- Under Clouds - Roma Self-government 2008- The sun and the moon story - Tűzraktér, Budapest 2011- Wo-man - Andaxínház, Budapest 2011- Performances in Japan: Nomades contemporary dance company Kazuo Ohno Festival Being connected - solo dance, Yokohama Triennale 2012- Being connected - solo - Közép Európa Táncszínház, Budapest Neighborhood - arts performances at the Opera House, Budspest Hungarian Painting Day - Exhibition opening Bottle Dance - exhibition opening Zsuzsa Cserje collection Murányi Zsófia's performance - Gödör Klub, Budapest Dancing Fashion Shows for Stiaszny Terézia's outfits 2004: Dont't Talk!
- Pécs Délibáb Festival Special Award 2005: Weekday History - Kaleidoszkóp Festivel, Movement Theatre Grand Prix 2006: Award of Ministry of Culture 2010: Pro Urbe Budapest 2011: Carnival of Cultures, Berlin - Second Award and invitation to closing ceremonies of the EU Delegation http://revolutionartua.blogspot.hu/2011/03/our-speakers.html http://www.dunapart.net/en/program/schedule.html?cikk_id=5831 http://issuu.com/art.co/docs/art.co_2011_10
Air Yugoslavia was an airline based in Belgrade, Yugoslavia. It was established in 1969 and operated numerous international charter passenger services, using aircraft from parent airline JAT Yugoslav Airlines, its main base was Belgrade Nikola Tesla Airport. Air Yugoslavia existed as a subsidiary of JAT; the division called "Air Yugoslavia" has been replaced with the Charter and Tourism Department within Jat Airways in 2005. In 1973 it operated four Boeing three Sud Aviation Caravelle. In 1975 the company operated two Boeing three Sud Aviation Caravelle. In summer 1989, Air Yugoslavia operated flights from Belgrade to Niš, Priština, Ohrid, Tivat, Sarajevo, Zadar, Rijeka and Maribor, from Zagreb to Belgrade, Dubrovnik, Zadar, Ljubljana, Düsseldorf and Hamburg. ICAO Code: YRG Callsign: Yugair Jat Airways
Lucky Peterson is an American musician who plays contemporary blues, fusing soul, R&B, gospel and rock and roll. He plays guitar and keyboards. Music journalist Tony Russell, in his book The Blues - From Robert Johnson to Robert Cray has said, "he may be the only blues musician to have had national television exposure in short pants." Peterson's father, bluesman James Peterson, owned a nightclub in Buffalo called The Governor's Inn. The club was a regular stop for fellow bluesmen such as Willie Dixon. Dixon saw a five-year-old Lucky Peterson performing at the club and, in Peterson's words, "Took me under his wing." Months Peterson performed on The Tonight Show, The Ed Sullivan Show and What's My Line?. Millions of people watched Peterson sing "1-2-3-4", a cover version of "Please, Please" by James Brown. At the time, Peterson said "his father wrote it". Around this time he recorded his first album, Our Future: 5 Year Old Lucky Peterson, for Today/Perception Records and appeared on the public television show, Soul!.
As a teen, Peterson studied at the Buffalo Academy for Visual and Performing Arts, where he played the French horn with the school symphony. Soon, he was playing backup guitar and keyboards for Etta James, Bobby "Blue" Bland, Little Milton; the 1990s were a prolific period for Peterson. Two solo Bob Greenlee produced albums for the Chicago-based Alligator Records remain his finest recorded offerings, he released four more for the Verve record label. While with Verve, Peterson collaborated with Mavis Staples on a tribute to gospel singer Mahalia Jackson, called Spirituals & Gospel. Peterson played electronic organ behind Staples' singing. More albums from Peterson came after 2000, he recorded two for Blue Thumb, one for Disques Dreyfus entitled, Black Midnight Sun. In 2007, he released Tête à Tête on JSP Records. In 2013, the Blackbird Music/55 Arts Club DVD of Live At The 55 Arts Club Berlin was nominated for a Blues Music Award. Peterson lives in Dallas and maintains a rigorous tour schedule performing all over the world.
Peterson has four children. 1969: Our Future: 5 Year Old Lucky Peterson – Today TLP-1002 1972: The Father, The Son, The Blues – Today TLP-1011 1984: Ridin' – Evidence 26033. 1989: Lucky Strikes! – Alligator 4770 1991: Triple Play – Alligator 4789 1993: I'm Ready – Verve 517513 1994: Beyond Cool – Verve 521147 1996: Lifetime – Verve 531202 1996: Spirituals & Gospel: Dedicated to Mahalia Jackson – Verve 533562 1998: Move – Verve 537897 1999: Lucky Peterson – Blue Thumb/Verve 547433 2001: Double Dealin' – Blue Thumb/Verve 549475 2003: Black Midnight Sun – Dreyfus 36643 2004: If You Can't Fix It – JSP 8816 2006: Lay My Demons Down – Blues Boulevard 250232. 2007: Tête à Tête – JSP 8805 2009: Organ Soul Sessions – Emarcy/Universal 5313798. 2009: Darling Forever – JSP 8814 2010: Heart of Pain – JSP 8824 2010: You Can Always Turn Around – Dreyfus 36967 2011: Every Second a Fool is Born – JSP 8831 2012: Live at the 55 Arts Club Berlin – Blackbird Music 201209 2013: Whatever You Say – JSP 8848 2014: I'm Back Again – Blues Boulevard 250357 2014: The Son of a Bluesman – Jazz Village 570035 2014: Travelin' Man – JSP 8854 2015: July 28, 2014: Live in Marciac – Jazz Village 570076 2016: Long Nights – JSP 3001 2017: What Have I Done Wrong: The Best of the JSP Studio Sessions – JSP 3009 2017: Tribute to Jimmy Smith – Jazz Village 570135 2019: 50 - Just Warming Up!