2005 Minnesota Golden Gophers football team

The 2005 Minnesota Golden Gophers football team represented the University of Minnesota during the 2005 NCAA Division I-A football season. The team's head coach was Glen Mason. Minnesota played its home games at the Metrodome in Minnesota; the most notable win of the season came as Minnesota defeated Michigan to win the Little Brown Jug for the first time since 1986. 2004 was the eighth season under head coach Glen Mason. He led the team to a 7 -- an appearance in the Music City Bowl; the Gophers won their first five games before falling in five of their final seven contests. The 2005 Minnesota Golden Gophers football team was not ranked in either the final Coaches' Poll or AP Poll. C Greg Eslinger RB Laurence Maroney All-time record against Tulsa: 2–0–0 The Gophers open the 2005 season in dominating fashion. Laurence Maroney rushed for 2 touchdowns. Bryan Cupito added 235 yards passing and 1 touchdown. Gary Russell had only six carries but both coming in the fourth quarter. All-time record against Colorado State: 2–0–0 The Gophers continued their high scoring ways to open the season, romping over Colorado State.

Laurence Maroney had another big day, rushing for 2 touchdowns. Gary Russell had 2 touchdowns on seven carries; the Golden Gophers had fantastic average field position, starting at their own 40-yard line, but Tulsa averaged their starting at their own 21-yard line. All-time record against Florida Atlantic: 1–0–0 The Golden Gophers won the third game of the season, defeating the Florida Atlantic Owls. Bryan Cupito passed 10 with 2 touchdowns. Laurence Maroney and Gary Russell each scored two touchdowns on the day; the Minnesota rushing attack accumulated 349 yards on the ground. The Gophers once again had better field position than their opponents, as the Gophers were 16 yards better than the Owls, starting at the 37-yard line. All-time record against Purdue: 31–28–3 The Golden Gophers won their fourth game of the season, winning in double overtime of Purdue. Laurence Maroney had another big day for the Golden Gophers. Bryan Cupito passed for three touchdowns, he rushed for a two-point conversion in the waning time of the fourth quarter, giving a tying score that would force overtime.

Logan Payne caught a touchdown in the first overtime, Gary Russell scored the go-ahead touchdown in the second overtime, giving Minnesota the victory. All-time record against Penn State: 4–5–0 Penn State raced out to a 20-point lead on the way to a 30-point victory over the Golden Gophers. Minnesota's potent ground game was held to 113 yards. Bryan Cupito passed for 174 yards on the day; the Golden Gophers turned the ball compared to no turnovers for the Nittany Lions. The Nittany Lions regained the Governor's Victory Bell for the first time since 1998. All-time record against Michigan: 24–67–3 The Minnesota Golden Gophers won the Little Brown Jug for the first time since 1986. Laurence Maroney rushed for 129 yards on the day. Gary Russell ran for 128 yards on the day, nearly half the yards coming from one rush with under two minutes left in the game; that rush set up a final field goal by Jason Giannini. It was the first win for the Golden Gophers under Glen Mason, it was. All-time record against Wisconsin: 59–48–8 Coming off one of the biggest wins in recent memory, the Golden Gophers faced off against border rival, Wisconsin.

The two teams traded the lead through the first half. With 3:27 left in the game, the Golden Gophers stretched the lead to 34–24; the Badgers scored a touchdown, bringing the lead back down to a three-point gap. With 30 seconds left, the Badgers recovered it for a touchdown; the Badgers kept Paul Bunyan's Axe for the second straight year. All-time record against Ohio State: 7–38–0 Minnesota dropped the game to Ohio State, despite a solid performance from the Golden Gophers offense. Bryan Cupito had 26 completions on 35 attempts, had 395 yards passing. Laurence Maroney rushed for 125 yards; the Golden Gophers out had several drives stall. Twice the ball was turned over on downs, once on a missed field goal, the Gophers had one fumble. All-time record against Indiana: 35–25–3 Minnesota's Gary Russell rushed for 188 yards and three touchdowns on the way to the first Gopher victory in Indiana since 1985; the Golden Gophers had 200 more yards of offensive production on the day. The Golden Gophers broke scoring four touchdowns.

Gary Russell had three touchdowns on the day. Minnesota had no turnovers on the day; the Gophers were successful on seven of the twelve third-down attempts. The win made. All-time record against Michigan State: 15–25–0 Amir Pinnix rushed for 206 yards as the Golden Gophers won, 41–18. Bryan Cupito only passed 13 times, but connected on eight of those passes, two touchdowns; the Golden Gophers had only two drives on the game. In addition, the Gophers dominated the time of possession, having offensive control for 36 minutes in the game; the Spartans missed two field goal attempts on the game. All-time record against Iowa: 58–39–2 In the 99th addition of the Minnesota-Iowa rivalry, the Golden Gophers dropped their fifth straight game to the Hawkeyes. Bryan Cupito passed for 315 yards, but had two interceptions and more than a 50 percent passing completion. Defensively, the Golden Gophers gave up 615 yards of offense. Two different Hawkeye running backs eclipsed 100 yards rushing, Iowa's Drew Tate threw for 351 yards passing and four touchd

Les Enfants Terribles (film)

Les Enfants Terribles is a 1950 French film directed by Jean-Pierre Melville and based on Jean Cocteau's novel, Les Enfants Terribles. The first feature film of Melville, Le Silence de la Mer, attracted the attention of Jean Cocteau, who commissioned him to direct the film version of Les Enfants Terribles. Élisabeth looks after her bedridden mother and is protective of her teenage brother Paul, injured in a snowball fight at school and has to rest in bed most of the time. The siblings are inseparable, sleeping in the same room, playing secret games, leaving the house. Paul’s friend, Gérard drops by to stay with them; when the mother dies, Élisabeth becomes a model for a couturier, where she meets Agathe and brings her home to live with them. The shy girl bears a strong resemblance to Dargelos, a schoolboy whom Paul had a crush on and the same boy who injured him. Paul and Agathe are attracted to each other but neither can declare it, fearing Élisabeth's reaction. Élisabeth and Paul's relationship is a game, in which during arguments the winner is the one with the last word.

Élisabeth has met a rich businessman who she marries, but he dies days after in a road accident, leaving her his mansion and fortune. She brings Agathe and Gérard to live with her. Paul decides he must tell Agathe he loves her and posts a letter, which Élisabeth destroys when it arrives. Élisabeth pushes Gérard and Agathe into marrying each other, so they move out and she has Paul to herself. Gérard visits them with a present from Dargelos of an exotic poison, a subject that had fascinated the two at school. Having lost Agathe and now a virtual prisoner of Élisabeth, Paul in despair takes the poison; when Agathe visits him on his deathbed, they discover. Élisabeth realises. Subsequently, to ruin their reconciliation and to avoid being on her own, Élisabeth shoots herself and dies seconds before Paul. A traumatised Agathe is left with two bodies. Jean Cocteau: the narrator Nicole Stéphane: Élisabeth Édouard Dermit: Paul Jacques Bernard: Gérard Renée Cosima: Agathe/Dargelos Adeline Aucoc: Mariette, the maid Maurice Revel: the physician Maria Cyliakus: the mother Roger Gaillard: Gérard's uncle Melvyn Martin: Michaël, Élisabeth's brief husband Jean-Marie Robain: the school principal Annabel Buffet: the model Émile Mathys: the school vice-principal Étienne Aubray Rachel Devirys Hélène Rémy Les Enfants Terribles was shot on Location in Paris and Ermenonville.

The car accident scene was directed by Cocteau. Melville claims that Cocteau followed his directing instructions "to the letter." Les Enfants Terribles was released in Paris on 29 March 1950. The film did not gross as high as Melville's previous film Le Silence de la mer. In Paris, the film took in 719,844 admissions in France as a whole. Les Enfants Terribles on IMDb Les Enfants Terribles at AllMovie Les enfants terribles: Hazards of a Snowball Fight an essay by Gary Indiana at the Criterion Collection