The church of San Clemente is an ancient Roman Catholic church located near the Piazza del Foro, in central Brescia, region of Lombardy, Italy. A church at the site is documented by 954, was attached to the adjacent Benedictine monastery; the church and convent were destroyed during a Venetian siege in 1517. The present plan was completed by the late 15th century. Further reconstructions occurred, with the latest which gave the present façade in 1800 under the architect Rodolfo Vantini; the interior of the portico has a damaged fresco of Pope Clement I with saints. The main altar from 18th century was a work of Antonio Calegari; the choir is frescoed by Antonio Capello. The church contains a number of masterpieces by Moretto, including: St Ursula and Thousand Virgins Mystical Wedding of St Catherine of Alexandria with Saints Catherine of Siena and Jerome Offer of Melchisedech to Abraham a striking Assumption or Virgin in Glory with Saints Clement, Florian and Mary Magdalen Martyred Female Saints.
The church has a fresco of a Resurrection with St. Clement and Teresa painted by Il Romanino, a contemporary of Moretto. Bresciarte website
El Dorado is a 1988 Spanish film written and directed by Carlos Saura. It was entered into the 1988 Cannes Film Festival; the film is about an expedition down the Amazon and Orinoco rivers in 1560 by Spanish soldiers searching for the fabled city of gold, El Dorado. Taking some followers and family along on the journey, they descend into madness and battle the environment and each other. Omero Antonutti as Lope de Aguirre Lambert Wilson as Pedro de Ursúa Eusebio Poncela as Guzmán Gabriela Roel as Inés Inés Sastre as Elvira José Sancho as La Bandera Patxi Bisquert as Pedrarías Francisco Algora as LLamoso Féodor Atkine as Montoya Abel Vitón as Henao Francisco Merino as Alonso Esteban Mariano González as Zalduendo Gladys Catania as Juana Alfredo Catania as Vargas Gustavo Rojas as Carrión El Dorado on IMDb El Dorado at Rotten Tomatoes
Hiking trail of the Piusa River is a hiking trail in sotheastern Estonia. The trail managed by RMK is 15 kilometres long track past Vastseliina Castle ruins along the primeval valley of the Piusa River up to Lindora village; the trail is marked by wooden signposts and information boards. There are two campfire sites on the trail supplied with barbecue grills and with the possibility of camping. There are two picnic tables with a dry toilet; the hiking trail is situated on Piusa River Valley Landscape Protection Area and among the most interesting sights on the trail are castle ruins, sandstone outcrops Härma Mäemine wall or Keldri wall, Härma alumine wall or Keldri wall and several old mill places. There are altogether 12 sandstone outcrops on the hiking trail
Andrew Leach is a Canadian energy and environmental economist and a contributing writer to a number of Canadian news outlets including The Globe and Mail, Maclean's. His research areas span energy and environmental economics—including topics such as oil sands regulation, clean energy innovations, with a specific focus on climate change policies. After completing his bachelor of science degree in Environmental Sciences and his M. A. from University of Guelph, he earned his Ph. D in economics from Queen's University. Leach was Assistant Professor at HEC Montreal, he is Associate Professor at the University of Alberta where he teaches courses in three areas of economics—environmental, energy with specific courses on energy markets and investments, environmental policy and management with the Natural Resources and the Environment program in the Alberta School of Business. In 2012-2013, on a leave from the University of Alberta as Visiting Scholar, Leach spent a year at Environment Canada working on "greenhouse gas policy for the oil and gas sector."Leach was Chair of Alberta's Climate Change Leadership Panel in 2015.
His primary academic research interests include climate change policy, energy policy including oil sands regulation and innovations and policies related to clean energy. He has "consulted for Environment Canada, the National Roundtable on the Environment and the Economy, the Auditor General of Alberta, Alberta Environment, Alberta Finance and Enterprise, Alberta Energy." In his review of the 2011 policy proposals of NDP leadership candidate, Thomas Mulcair's plan to combat climate change, Leach said that Mulcair's plan to cap GHG emissions was not broad enough, as it placed too much emphasis on industrial polluters and did not adequately account for life cycle emissions or "downstream emissions" associated with fossil fuels used to heat buildings, propel cars and trucks, run tractors." "GHG emissions are not as concentrated among large, industrial sources as most people think." He said that "agriculture, buildings and waste account for over half of Canadian GHGs". He added that the "industrial emissions associated with the production of electricity and oil and gas" produced for "domestic consumption, not exports."
Leach is a contributing writer for The Globe and Mail. The Economist cited Leach's statistics in its January 1, 2011 article "Muck and brass: Canada's tar sands", which compared statements from a number of environmentalists and oil industry players, including the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers. CAPP said that by 2011, the oil sands generated only 5% of Canada's CO2 which at that time represented about 0.1% of the world total. Leach said that the oils sands "create about C$500 of value-added per tonne of CO2, against C$20-30 from coal-fired power stations."In a June 26, 2015 Edmonton Journal article, Leach was described as a "respected", "media-savvy" and "data-driven" energy and environmental economist—known for his "environmental pragmaticism"— whose understanding of the energy industry was greater than that of "many senior execs in the oilpatch." The article said that Leach "knows how much additional cost the industry can bear to curb emissions without rendering it uncompetitive."
The NDP Alberta provincial government recruited "Leach to help steer the province’s new climate change strategy" in 2015. Leach calls for a "level playing field that discourages more emissions, no matter where they come from" but does not "demonize" the oil sands. In an interview with Gary Lamphier in March 2015, Leach said that Alberta's energy industry "has to get its head out of the oilsands or pay the price for inaction... If we believe the economy we have only exists because we can pollute without paying for it, or without compensating for the damages that creates, that's a real problem." Leach believes. Leach said that while carbon pricing is "probably the most cost effective way to achieve a particular outcome", it has limitations. Leach says that carbon pricing is not and unconditionally going to "achieve a better outcome" than with regulation or cap and trade. Leach says that a "credible emissions reduction plan" that includes all the elements of Alberta's "new fiscal regime, from taxes to royalties to carbon levies" for the oil sands is necessary in order to "secure new markets" and major investments for "big players' in Alberta's oil industry.
From July through October 2019, the CBC series entitled "Election 2019: A national reckoning on climate change" consisted of five articles by Leach in which he compared the climate plans proposed by federal parties running in the 2019 Canadian federal election—the Green Party, led by Elizabeth May, the Conservative Party, led by Andrew Scheer, the New Democratic Party, led by Jagmeet Singh, the Liberal Party led by the incumbent Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, with the final summary on October 10. Leach co-authored an October 4, 2019 Chatelaine article with the United Nations International Panel on Climate Change scientist Katherine Hayhoe, comparing the four federal parties. Leach reviews articles posted on line by the "pro-energy corporation", the Calgary-based Canadian Energy Centre, funded by the government of Alberta. Leach has two children, he is active on his energy and climate blog entitled "Rescuing the frog" and on Twitter
The 2019 Argentina Open was a men's tennis tournament played on outdoor clay courts. It was the 22nd edition of the ATP Buenos Aires event, part of the ATP World Tour 250 series of the 2019 ATP Tour, it took place in Buenos Aires, from February 11 through 17, 2019. 1 Rankings are as of February 4, 2019. The following players received wildcards into the singles main draw: Félix Auger-Aliassime Francisco Cerúndolo David FerrerThe following player received entry as a special exempt: Juan Ignacio LonderoThe following players received entry from the qualifying draw: Marcelo Arévalo Facundo Bagnis Rogério Dutra Silva Lorenzo Sonego Before the tournament Pablo Carreño Busta → replaced by Christian Garín 1 Rankings are as of February 4, 2019; the following pairs received wildcards into the doubles main draw: Federico Delbonis / Guillermo Durán Sander Gillé / Joran Vliegen Marco Cecchinato def. Diego Schwartzman, 6–1, 6–2 Máximo González / Horacio Zeballos def. Diego Schwartzman / Dominic Thiem, 6–1, 6–1 Official website