The Holy Father John Paul II Family Home in Wadowice, Poland was the family home and birthplace of Karol Józef Wojtyła, elected Pope John Paul II in 1978, canonised after his death. Its address is Wadowice, in southern Poland, it is described on the Wadowice website as "The family home of Pope John Paul II - Papal Museum" and "Museum of John Paul II in Wadowice". It has been a historic house museum since 1984; the museum commemorates Wojtyła's life and his work in Poland until he left Kraków for the Vatican in 1978. In 1919 Wojtyła's family rented two rooms with a kitchen on the first floor. Karol Wojtyła was born in this apartment on 18 May 1920. After his mother's death on 13 April 1929, Karol and his father occupied only one smaller room and the kitchen. Wojtyła lived in this house until 1938, when he moved with his father to Kraków and enrolled at Jagiellonian University. List of places named after Pope John Paul II Holy Father John Paul II Family Home - official website Holy Father John Paul II Family Home na stronie polska-org.pl
"Too Much Love Will Kill You" is a song written by British guitarist Brian May of Queen, Frank Musker, Elizabeth Lamers. The song reflected the breakdown of May's first marriage and attraction to his future wife, Anita Dobson, it was first recorded by Queen around 1988 or before, was intended to be on the band's The Miracle album in 1989, but did not make the cut due to legal disputes following the band's decision that all songs on the album would be written by the group as opposed to individuals. After Freddie Mercury's death in 1991, May arranged a solo version, which he performed at the Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert in 1992, subsequently included on his solo album Back to the Light that same year; when released as a single, it reached number five on the UK Singles Chart, number two in Belgium, topped the charts in the Netherlands and Poland. Because it was first played publicly at the Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert, a common misconception is that it was written as a tribute to Freddie Mercury, although it had been written several years before he died.
A version of this song recorded in 1989, with Mercury on vocals, was included on the band’s 1995 album Made in Heaven. Released as a single in 1996, this version was less successful than May's original version in Europe, but it did allow the song to chart in North America for the first time. Brian May – lead and backing vocals, keyboards and electric guitar In 1995, the remaining members of Queen elected to include the original recording of "Too Much Love Will Kill You", with Mercury on vocals, on the Made in Heaven album, released four years after Mercury's death. Queen's version is a power ballad characteristic of the late 1980s time period in which it was recorded, with heavy use of keyboards and electric guitar, it reached number 15 on the UK Singles Chart, number 11 on Poland's LP3 chart, number 19 on Canada's RPM Top Singles chart. Although it failed to duplicate the chart success of May's solo version, Queen's version of the song has since come to be regarded as the definitive version, after being awarded "Best Song Musically and Lyrically" at the 1997 Novello Awards, being included on Queen's Greatest Hits III.
Freddie Mercury – lead vocals Brian May – electric guitar, backing vocals Roger Taylor – drums, backing vocals John Deacon – bass guitar David Richards – keyboards, keyboard programming The video for the Brian May version of the song was directed by David Mallet and features May singing the song to the camera, is intercut with footage from various home movies. The video for the Queen version of the song was directed by DoRo and is a montage-style video of clips from live performances and promo videos, uses the Promo Edit version of the song. In 2003, May and Luciano Pavarotti performed a rendition of "Too Much Love Will Kill You", at the tenor's benefit concert held in Modena, Italy. Official YouTube videos of Queen version: music video based on short film "Heart-Ache", at Freddy Mercury Tribute Concert Lyrics at Queen official website
Giriraj Singh Bora is an Indian liver transplant surgeon. He is the Founder member of the Liver transplant Society of India. Bora was the first surgeon to transplant the liver in Rajasthan, he carried out the first deceased donor and the first living donor liver transplants in Rajasthan and has been instrumental in starting a liver transplant program in the region. He serves as the joint director of Liver Transplantation and senior consultant of GI Surgery at Artemis Hospital. Born in Jaipur, Bora received his medical degree from JLN medical College, Ajmer, he received MS in Surgery from the same college in Rajasthan in 2003. Bora served as senior resident In the Dept of Surgical Gastroenterology, SGPGI Lucknow between 2004-2005. In 2008, he completed MCh in Surgical Gastroenterology from Gobind Ballabh Pant Hospital, Maulana Azad Medical College, New Delhi, he completed fellowship Liver Transplant from Indraprastha Apollo Hospital in 2011. Bora started his medical career as a consultant for Surgical Gastroenterology in Fortis Hospital Jaipur.
He served as a Senior Resident in GI Surgery at the Sanjay Gandhi Postgraduate Institute of Medical Sciences in Lucknow. He joined Indraprastha Apollo Hospital, New Delhi as the consultant in the Department of HPB Surgery, Liver Transplantation in 2011, he was in the team and performed 1450 Liver transplants and advanced Liver and bile duct surgeries from 2012 to 2015. He has performed advanced Liver and bile duct surgeries during the same period. In 2016, he was appointed as the Joint Director of Liver Transplantation & Senior Consultant of GI Surgery at Artemis Hospital.. Giriraj Bora performed a rare liver transplant on one year old babyBora has been a contributor and editor for medical journals and clinical publications, he has carried out medical research and published articles on Hepatobiliary pancreatic surgery, Surgical Gastroenterology. Travel Award of the International Liver Transplant Society in 2012 at San Francisco, USA Honoured by the Chief Minister of Rajasthan for performing the 1st liver transplant in the state Young Investigator Award of the International Liver Transplant Society in 2013 at Sydney.
First Deceased and First Living donor Liver Transplant of Rajasthan First Living donor Liver Transplant of Rajasthan