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Héricourt, Haute-Saône

Héricourt is a commune in the Haute-Saône department in the region of Bourgogne-Franche-Comté in eastern France. Héricourt is the second most populated city in the department after Vesoul; the city is located in the "Aire Urbaine", composed of Belfort, Montbéliard and Héricourt. Héricourt is linked to the little villages of Brévilliers, Champey, Coisevaux, Echenans sous Mont-Vaudois, Luze, Saulnot, Trémoins, Villers-sur-Saulnot, Vyans-le-Val and they form the Communauté de communes du pays d'Héricourt. On 1 January 2019, the former commune Tavey was merged into Héricourt; the "Grosse tour" is the only tower. In the courtyard, one can still access the old well, the storeroom has been converted into a receiving room; the temple is quite important to the history of Héricourt because it shows the passing of the Wurtemberg's Dukes, just as in Montbéliard. The Minal Museum was named after Emile Minal, a man who lived in the city and who had accumulated many works of art; when he died, his wife donated his collection of art to the city.

The Museum hosts many temporary expositions The factory's chimney remains to remind us of the ancient industry of weaving. The fountain of "Savourot" is quite particular because of his half-circle shape. More the city has decided to raze to the ground the house which obstructed the view to the fountain. Communes of the Haute-Saône department INSEE

Ratko Mladić

Ratko Mladić is a Bosnian Serb convicted war criminal and former military commander who led the Army of Republika Srpska as a general during the Yugoslav Wars. He was found guilty of committing war crimes, crimes against humanity, genocide by the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia. On 31 May 2011, Mladić was extradited to The Hague, where he was processed at the detention center that holds suspects for the ICTY, his trial formally began in The Hague on 16 May 2012 and was concluded on 22 November 2017, finding him guilty and sentencing him to life in prison. A long-time member of the League of Communists of Yugoslavia, Mladić began his career in the Yugoslav People's Army in 1965, he came to prominence in the Yugoslav Wars as a high-ranking officer of the Yugoslav People's Army and subsequently as the Chief of the General Staff of the Army of Republika Srpska in the Bosnian War of 1992–95. He has been referred to by certain media outlets as the "Butcher of Bosnia". In July 1996 the Trial Chamber of the ICTY, proceeding in the absence of Mladić under the ICTY's Rule 61, confirmed all counts of the original indictments, finding there were reasonable grounds to believe he had committed the alleged crimes, issued an international arrest warrant.

The Serbian and United States' governments offered €5 million for information leading to Mladić's capture and arrest. Mladić managed to remain at large for nearly sixteen years sheltered by Serbian and Bosnian Serb security forces and by family. On 26 May 2011, he was arrested in Serbia, his capture was considered to be one of the pre-conditions for Serbia being awarded candidate status for European Union membership. On 22 November 2017, he was sentenced to life in prison by the ICTY after being found guilty of 10 charges, one of genocide, five of crimes against humanity and four of violations of the laws or customs of war, he was cleared of one count of genocide. As the top military officer with command responsibility, Mladić was deemed by the ICTY to be responsible for both the siege of Sarajevo and the Srebrenica massacre. Mladić was born in Božanovići, Kalinovik and Herzegovina, on 12 March 1943, his father Neđa was a member of the Yugoslav Partisans. His mother, raised her three children. Bosnia and Herzegovina was at the time part of the Independent State of Croatia, a fascist puppet state led by the Croatian Ustaše between 1941 and 1945, created after Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy invaded and partitioned the Kingdom of Yugoslavia in 1941.

Mladić's father Neđa was killed in action while leading a Partisan attack on the home village of Ustaše leader Ante Pavelić in 1945. Upon finishing elementary school, Mladić worked in Sarajevo as a whitesmith for the "Tito Company", he entered the Military Industry School in Zemun in 1961. He went on to the KOV Military Academy and the Officers Academy thereafter. Upon graduating on 27 September 1965, Mladić began his career in the Yugoslav People's Army; the same year, he joined the League of Communists of Yugoslavia, remaining a member until the party disintegrated in 1990. Mladić began his first post as an officer in Skopje on 4 November 1965, where he was the commander of and youngest soldier in his unit. Beginning with the rank of second lieutenant in April 1968, he proved himself to be a capable officer, first commanding a platoon a battalion, a brigade. In September 1976, Mladić began his higher military education at the "Komandno-štabne akademije" in Belgrade, finishing in first place with a grade of 9.57.

On 25 December 1980, Mladić became a lieutenant colonel. On 18 August 1986, he became a colonel, based in Štip, he finished an additional year of military education in September 1986. On 31 January 1989, he was promoted to the head of the Education Department of the Third Military District of Skopje. On 14 January 1991, he was promoted again, to Deputy Commander in Priština. In June 1991, Mladić was promoted to Deputy Commander of the Priština Corps in the Socialist Autonomous Province of Kosovo at a time of high tension between Kosovan Serbs and Kosovo's majority Albanian population; that year, Mladić was given command of the 9th Corps, led this formation against Croatian forces in Knin, the capital of the self-declared Republic of Serbian Krajina. On 4 October 1991, he was promoted to major general; the JNA forces under his command participated in the Croatian War, notably during Operation Coast-91 in an attempt to cut off Dalmatia from the rest of Croatia, which resulted in a stalemate. Among other early operations, Mladić aided Milan Martić's militia in the 1991 siege of Kijevo and the battle of Zadar.

On 24 April 1992, Mladić was promoted to the rank of lieutenant colonel general. On 2 May 1992, one month after Bosnia and Hercegovina's declaration of independence, Mladić and his generals blockaded the city of Sarajevo, shutting off all traffic in and out of the city, as well as water and electricity; this began the four-year Siege of Sarajevo, the longest siege of a city in the history of modern warfare. The city was bombarded with shells and sniper shooting. On 9 May 1992, he assumed the post of Chief of Staff/Deputy Commander of the Second Military District Headquarters of the JNA in Sarajevo; the next day, Mladić assumed the command of the Second Military District Headquarters of the JNA. On 12 May 1

Deep in My Heart (Clubhouse song)

"Deep in My Heart" is a 1990 song, recorded and produced by the Italian act Clubhouse, featuring Silver Pozzoli on vocals. The single spent one week at number one on the Hot Dance Club Play chart during the week of August 14, 1991, giving the group their first number one on the Billboard chart, although this was their second single in the United States; the single sampled portions of Kier Kirby's vocals from Deee-Lite's 1990 single "Power of Love". US release Deep in My Heart 3:53 Deep in My Heart 6:10 Deep in My Heart 6:30 Deep in My Heart 5:38 Deep in My Heart 7:02 Deep in My Heart 6:19Italian release Deep in My Heart 6:21 Deep in My Heart 6:41 Deep in My Heart 6:45French release Deep in My Heart 3:50 Deep in My Heart 6:47 Deep in My Heart 6:57UK release Deep in My Heart 6:09 Deep in My Heart 4:12 Deep in My Heart 6:12German release Deep in My Heart 6:21 Deep in My Heart 4:15 Deep in My Heart 6:16Japanese release Deep in My Heart 6:13 Deep in My Heart 4:16 Deep in My Heart 6:16 Deep in My Heart 4:14 Deep in My Heart 3:46 Deep in My Heart 5:30 Deep in My Heart 5:40 Deep in My Heart 5:36 Deep in My Heart 6:31 Deep in My Heart 4:17 Deep in My Heart 6:21 Original version Red Zone version

Love and Other Hard Times

Love and Other Hard Times is the sixth studio album by American country music singer Eddy Raven. It was released in 1985 by RCA Records. Three singles from the album made the Hot Country Songs charts: "Operator, Operator", "I Wanna Hear It from You", "You Should Have Been Gone by Now". Cash Box reviewed the album positively, stating that it was "another exhibition of his fine vocal range and his valuable songwriting ability." Billboard published a positive review of the album, which said that his "haunting and sincere voice is matched here by some of the best material he's recorded in recent years." Side 1"I Wanna Hear It from You" - 3:18 "Room to Run" - 2:59 "You Should Have Been Gone by Now" - 3:24 "Easy Time" - 3:10 "Changes" - 3:39Side 2"Operator, Operator" - 3:04 "We Robbed Trains" - 4:17 "The Song I Said I'd Never Write for You" - 3:57 "The Art of Getting By" - 3:24 "I'm Just Someone You Run From" - 2:37

Idol School (2017 TV series)

Idol School is a 2017 reality girl group survival show on Mnet. It is a program that aims to form a 9-member girl group out of 41 female participants, training them in singing and dancing in the span of 11 weeks. While branded as being similar to another Mnet survival program, Produce 101, the show differs from it in its participants, voting system, number of winners that will form the final group, how they would treat the eliminated contestants, they may still be able to debut in the'normal class' in the future, if they choose to take the offer to continue studying in a different class off-campus under less public scrutiny. The show premiered on July 13, 2017, with the final episode on September 29, 2017; the new group is called Fromis 9, meaning "From Idol School", but pronounced similar to "Promise" in Korean, the final line means the never-ending possibilities and the promising and prosperous road ahead after graduation that would last forever. The new group members will be trained and release albums through Pledis Entertainment, while their activities were managed by Stone Music Entertainment, as a joint venture with CJ E&M.

Although promoted as a survival program, Idol School, as its name suggests, is similar to an actual school wherein for a total of 11 weeks, the participants will receive lessons in not only singing and dancing, but the history of K-pop and everything that comes with being an idol in South Korea, such as mental training and appearing in public. Producer Shin Yu-seon stated that they started recruiting participants in April 2017. Only female trainees age 13 and above who are not trainees of any entertainment company are allowed to join; the producer clarified that former trainees and former singers were given the chance to participate. This caused some controversy as some people felt that it goes against its concept of'training ordinary students' but despite this, a number of female participants who have trained under entertainment companies have made the cut. Viewers will vote live every episode and the students"grades' will be determined by it; the decision to form a 9-person group was decided by pre-show voting, where the choice was between 5-13.

The cost of phone voting is 100 won, all the money collected will be donated to CJ Donors Camp. Super Junior member Kim Hee-chul would act as the show's'homeroom teacher' while veteran actor Lee Soon-jae would be the principal of the school; the participants will be taught by several teachers: Singer and S. E. S member Bada will be a vocal and performance trainer along with S. M. Entertainment vocal trainer Jang Jin-young. Dance will be taught by choreographer Park singer Stephanie. Black Eyed Pilseung will produce the music. Kim Il-jeong serves as the MC for School Entrance Ceremony. After the introduction of the show from the acting principal, Lee Soon-jae, the girls enter the classroom one by one, a video of the audition tape of the next student to enter playing on the screen in front of them; the girls begin their lessons with a vocal evaluation, singing "Into the New World" by Girls' Generation as the trainers Bada and Jang Jin-young rank them vocally in which Natty places first. Meanwhile, Lee Hae-in surprises people by doing poorly after losing her voice and another contestant, Som Hye-in, struggles with the lyrics.

They started dance lessons with Park Jun-hee and Stephanie, where students must learn re-choreographed version of "Treasure" by Bruno Mars and "Deja Vu" by Beyonce with both songs' chorus looped on a cycle. Each group of 10 must keep dancing until they got picked off to rest, thus getting the pass from the instructors. Stephanie asked Bae Eun-yeong to step in to teach Yoo Ji-na during free practice. For the evaluation, Tasha ranked first while Jeong So-mi was scoring 1 point. Som Hye-in once again faced difficulties during the assessment and had been vomiting in the bathroom. Fitness instructor Yoon Tae-shik who has trained celebrities performed a physical endurance test focusing on the lower body hips, gluteal muscles and thighs with the students. First was a paired shadow-sitting competition, but at the individual chair-sitting competition, Kim Eun-suh lasted the longest, thus getting the maximum 10 points. Yoo Ji-Na came last out of the healthy participants. After completing the entrance tests, the top student with the highest grades was announced, Natty was congratulated during the opening ceremony with the faculty and the class, as was named class president.

The students begin their military-like dorm life, sleeping in one large room that'll fit all 40 of the students which would be inspected by a supervisor if a student earns 15 demerit points, they will be expelled. Yeo Kyung-sun. While the other students were sleeping Som Hye-in made the decision to leave the show due to poor health. At the end of the episode, they revealed the voting results, ranking of the 40 students and Top 9 students with Lee Hae-in ranking first. Students go through a morning run where they must sing the school anthem in order to boost their lung capacity, cardiovascular fitness and correct vocalization technique. After the morning run and breakfast, they have a class about memorable killing part, have practice recording. Lee Hae-In, who lost her voice the day before, had still not 100% recovered from a cold, but did well in the practice. After the buffet-style lunch, they get a new dance break, where Song Ha-young and Natty won the dance break parts in the MV, thus becoming dual-centers of the mass dance.

They record the MV for the school anthem where they have to be able to capture their memorable "killing part". The students saw a dance performance from Illusion, a 32-mixed-student

Thomas Mante

Thomas Mante was an English army officer and military writer, spy in the pay of the French government. Before 1773 he wrote his name as Thomas Mant. Mante served in the Royal Marines from 1756 to 1762, fought against the French in the Caribbean. At the end of the Seven Years' War, he served in the 77th Regiment of Foot at the siege of Havana, at New York, in 1762; the regiment was broken up soon afterwards, but Mante joined Henry Bouquet in his 1763 campaign that formed part of Pontiac's War. During 1764 Mante was attached to John Bradstreet, as brigade major, in the expedition leading to the siege of Fort Detroit. In 1764 Mante was in London, he has been taken to be the author of the 1765 plan to plant a British colony at Detroit, rejected. Running up debts, Mante offended his patrons and Sir Charles Gould, he became involved in British intelligence work through dealings in the 1770s with the government official John Robinson. Mante's role as a double agent was known to the British by 1774, when they ceased to pay him.

He had emigrated to Dieppe in northern France in 1773, spent time in debtors' prison. To make ends meet he wrote, producing a work in French on agriculture, novels in English based on French originals, published by Thomas Hookham, he was back in London in 1781, at the end of his life was working still on his Naval and Military History. Mante wrote: History of the late War in America, including the Campaigns against His Majesty's Indian Enemies, London, 1772. Treatise on the Use of Defensive Arms, translated from the French of Joly de Maizeray, with Remarks, London, 1771. Elementary Principles of Tactics. System of Tactics, translated from the French of Joly de Maizeray, 1781, dedicated to Guy Carleton, lord Dorchester, London, 1781. Naval and Military History of the Wars of England, including those of Scotland and Ireland, London, 1795?-1807. The last two volumes were completed by another author. Attribution This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Lee, Sidney, ed..

"Mante, Thomas". Dictionary of National Biography. 36. London: Smith, Elder & Co