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Toni del Renzio

Antonino Romanov del Renzio dei Rossi di Castellone e Venosa, an artist and writer of Italian and Russian parentage, was leader of the British Surrealist Group for a period. He brought to the British School a wide range of contacts, editorial organization and philosophy at a time of wartime hiatus, he was born at Tsarskoe Selo, at the time of the Russian Revolution his family fled to Yalta and Italy. He explained his desertion from Benito Mussolini's Tripolitan cavalry by the observation that Abyssinians castrated their prisoners; as his flight through north Africa resulted in his arrival in Spain just in time to join the Trotskyite faction in the first year of the Spanish civil war other reasons may have existed. He noted in life that the external supporters of the Republican cause had no motivation to arm or supply this faction and indeed was in fear for his life from both Stalinist and Fascist agents by the time he fled to France about a year later. In 1938 in Paris, he associated with Benjamin Péret.

Arriving in Britain just before the Second World War, he was on the fringes of the Surrealist group and had a brief affair with Emmy Bridgwater. His key work Arson: An ardent review, Part One of a Surrealist Manifestation in 1942 was financed by Ithell Colquhoun, whom he married in 1943 and divorced in 1948. In 1942 he mounted a London exhibition entitled Surrealism, resulting in more general recognition. Toni del Renzio remained an active pamphleteer until just before his death, he was pamphleted against himself by other British surrealists such as E. L. T. Mesens and Conroy Maddox during the time the British movement again found direction with the definitive split with him in 1946. Renzio was involved in the Independent Group in the 1950s and contributed to the 1956 seminal art exhibition This Is Tomorrow. Renzio worked as a journalist and film director and lecturer, continuing his collage and painting until shortly before he died at Margate, England, he was survived by his wife and their two daughters and two sons.

"He may have been hated and ridiculed, but he was not and could not be ignored." The del Renzio Affair: A leadership struggle in wartime surrealism – Silvano Levy, 2005 Obituary in The Independent – 12 January 2007 – by Silvano Levy Obituary in The Times Obituary in The Guardian – 18 January 2007 – by Roger Cardinal Obituary in The Yorkshire Post – 20 January 2007

Common Christological Declaration Between the Catholic Church and the Assyrian Church of the East

The Common Christological Declaration between the Catholic Church and the Assyrian Church of the East was signed on November 11, 1994, by Pope John Paul II and Patriarch Dinkha IV. In this document the Assyrian and Catholic churches confessed the same doctrine concerning Christology: The Word of God, second Person of the Holy Trinity, became incarnate by the power of the Holy Spirit in assuming from the holy Virgin Mary a body animated by a rational soul, with which he was indissolubly united from the moment of his conception; therefore our Lord Jesus Christ is true God and true man, perfect in his divinity and perfect in his humanity, consubstantial with the Father and consubstantial with us in all things but sin. His divinity and his humanity are united in one person, without confusion or change, without division or separation. In him has been preserved the difference of the natures of divinity and humanity, with all their properties and operations, but far from constituting "one and another", the divinity and humanity are united in the person of the same and unique Son of God and Lord Jesus Christ, the object of a single adoration.

Christ therefore is not an "ordinary man" whom God adopted in order to reside in him and inspire him, as in the righteous ones and the prophets. But the same God the Word, begotten of his Father before all worlds without beginning according to his divinity, was born of a mother without a father in the last times according to his humanity, they went on to explain each other's formulations of titles for Mary the mother of Jesus, the key to the dispute at the First Council of Ephesus about Nestorianism and the title Theotokos: The humanity to which the Blessed Virgin Mary gave birth always was that of the Son of God himself. That is the reason why the Assyrian Church of the East is praying the Virgin Mary as "the Mother of Christ our God and Saviour". In the light of this same faith the Catholic tradition addresses the Virgin Mary as "the Mother of God" and as "the Mother of Christ", they recognised each other's formulations as being valid: We both recognize the legitimacy and rightness of these expressions of the same faith and we both respect the preference of each Church in her liturgical life and piety.

The declaration went on to create a mixed committee for further theological dialogue between the two churches. In 2001 this committee drew up guidelines for mutual admission to the eucharist between the Chaldean Catholic Church and the Assyrian Church of the East, overcoming the issue of the lack of words of Institution in the Anaphora of Addai and Mari. Text of the Common Christological Declaration between the Catholic Church and the Assyrian Church of the East at the Vatican website

Help

Help may refer to: Help, a 2010 Bollywood horror film Help!, a 1965 film directed by Richard Lester starring The Beatles The Help, a 2011 period drama, set in Jackson, Mississippi in 1963 Help, a documentary series Help, a drama series Help, a comedy series H. E. L. P. A 1990 American TV drama series The Help, a 2004 American sitcom Dr. Henry's Emergency Lessons for People, a series of cartoon public service announcements "Help" "Help", an episode of The Protector Help! Help!! The Help, a historical novel by Kathryn Stockett Help, an American rock band Help!, the 1965 Beatles album which includes songs from the film of the same name The Help Album, a musical compilation album to benefit the War Child charity Help Help! Help, by Blackbear "Help!", a 1965 song by The Beatles "Help", 2017 "Help", a song from Hurts' 2013 album Exile "Help", a song from Lloyd Banks' 2006 album Rotten Apple "Help", a song from London Grammar's 2013 album If You Wait "Help", a song from Pink Guy's 2017 album Pink Season Help, a command in various command-line shells that invokes documentations and helping information Help desk, a point of contact between product users and technical support Online help, documentation that accompanies computer application software Context-sensitive help, a kind of online help, obtained from a specific point in the state of the software, providing help for the situation, associated with that state Help, Scotch collie dog used to collect charitable donations Help Remedies, a pharmaceutical company Heat escape lessening position, a way to position oneself to reduce heat loss in cold water Higher Education Loan Programme, an Australian government loan scheme for students Homotopy extension and lifting property, a term in algebraic topology, coined by eminent American mathematician J. Peter May Hydrologic Evaluation of Landfill Performance, a model developed by the United States Environmental Protection Agency United States Senate Committee on Health, Education and Pensions Emergency, a situation which poses a dangerous risk of health, property, or environment Emergency telephone numbers around the world Hue and cry, a shouted command to arrest a felon Distress signal, a message from a person or a craft such as a ship or airliner to inform others it is in difficulty Mayday SOS Assistance Help me HELP University, Malaysia HELLP Syndrome, a medical condition affecting pregnant women All pages with titles beginning with Help All pages with titles containing Help

Various Positions (film)

Various Positions is a 2002 film directed by Ori Kowarsky and starring Carly Pope and Tygh Runyan. Various Positions won the 2002 Prix de Montréal at the Montreal World Film Festival. Although the film takes its title from an album by Leonard Cohen, the subject of the film is not Cohen, nor does he have any affiliation with the work. In this briskly-paced romantic drama, college student Josh is on track for law school and a place at his father's firm; as his Orthodox Jewish family prepares for their traditional Passover celebrations, Josh hits a brick wall in the form of the alluring and troubled - and not quite Jewish - Cheryth. As things heat up at the dorm and at home, Josh is questioning his faith, his father and his future. Worse, Josh is caught in the middle as his father moves to cover up a scandal involving the Jewish cemetery, forcing Josh to take a stand for what he believes is right. Passion and new love collide with family values and the demands of tradition as Josh and Josh's family find themselves questioning their lives.

Love and loyalty look a lot different. In the end, Josh follows a road of his own choosing and it leads to a future of his own making. Various Positions Various Positions on IMDb

Richard S. Arnold

Richard Sheppard Arnold was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Arkansas and the United States District Court for the Western District of Arkansas and a United States Circuit Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit. Born on March 26, 1936, in Texarkana, Arnold received a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1957 from Yale University and a Bachelor of Laws in 1960 from Harvard Law School, he served as a law clerk for Associate Justice William J. Brennan Jr. of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1960 to 1961. He entered private practice in Washington, D. C. from 1961 to 1964. He continued private practice in Texarkana, Arkansas from 1964 to 1973, he was a delegate to the seventh Arkansas constitutional convention from 1969 to 1970. He was legislative secretary for Governor of Arkansas Dale Bumpers from 1973 to 1974, he was legislative assistant to United States Senator Dale Bumpers from 1975 to 1978. Arnold was nominated by President Jimmy Carter on August 14, 1978, to a joint seat on the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Arkansas and the United States District Court for the Western District of Arkansas vacated by Judge Terry Lee Shell.

He was confirmed by the United States Senate on September 20, 1978, received his commission on September 22, 1978. His service terminated on March 1980, due to his elevation to the Eighth Circuit. Arnold was nominated by President Carter on December 19, 1979, to the United States Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit, to a new seat authorized by 92 Stat. 1629. He was confirmed by the Senate on February 20, 1980, received his commission on February 20, 1980, he served as Chief Judge and as member of the Judicial Conference of the United States from 1992 to 1998. He assumed senior status on April 1, 2001, his service terminated on September 2004, due to his death in Rochester, Minnesota. As Governor of Arkansas, Bill Clinton befriended Arnold, as President considered appointing Arnold to the United States Supreme Court. Jeffrey Toobin wrote of "Clinton... weeping when he" told Arnold "he wasn't going to appoint him" because of Arnold's health. List of law clerks of the Supreme Court of the United States Bill Clinton Supreme Court candidates John Paul Frank.

"A Brief Biography of Judge Richard S. Arnold". Scholarship.law.umn.edu. Minnesota Law Review. 1657. Retrieved August 26, 2019. Appearances on C-SPAN