Kesennuma Line

The Kesennuma Line is a local rail line in Japan, operated by the East Japan Railway Company. It connected Maeyachi Station in the city of Ishinomaki, Miyagi to Kesennuma Station in the city of Kesennuma, Miyagi; the route links the north-eastern coast of Miyagi Prefecture, with the Ishinomaki Line available for transfer in the south, the Ōfunato Line in the north. A large section of the railway infrastructure between Minami-Kesennuma Station and Rikuzen-Togura Station, including tracks and railway bridges, were badly damaged or destroyed by the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami. Destroyed stations include Shizugawa Station, as well as various others; as a result of the catastrophic damage to the line and prohibitive costs of restoration as a railway, JR East proposed the line's conversion into a dedicated bus rapid transit route on 27 December 2011. At present only the Maeyachi to Yanaizu section is operated as a railway, with services on the balance of the route provided by buses. Although the Kesennuma Line's south end is Maeyachi, its operational south end should be considered Kogota Station in Misato, as the majority of Kesennuma Line trains either have Kogota as their south terminus or go through it on the way to Sendai.

Trains going this far stop at Kami-Wakuya and Wakuya Stations in Wakuya, Miyagi on the Ishinomaki Line. Greyed-out stations have been closed since the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami, operate only as bus stops for the JR East BRT route. April 11, 1956: Ōfunato Line begins operation as a freight line between Kesennuma and Kesennuma-Minato stations February 11, 1957: Kesennuma Line operates as a passenger line between Minami-Kesennuma and Motoyoshi stations. Ōfunato Freight Line is merged into the Kesennuma Line. Kesennuma to Minami-Kesennuma is open to the public. Minami-Kesennuma, Rikuzen-Hashikami, Ōya, Motoyoshi stations begin operation November 10, 1960: Fudōnosawa station begins operation July 20, 1967: Saichi station begins operation October 24, 1968: Yanaizu Line begins operation between Maeyachi and Yanaizu stations. Wabuchi, Rikuzen-Toyosato, Mitakedō, Yanaizu stations begin operation December 11, 1977: Kesennuma Line connects Motoyoshi and Yanaizu stations. Rikuzen-Yokoyama, Rikuzen-Togura, Shizuhama, Rikuzen-Minato and Rikuzen-Koizumi stations begin operation.

The freight line between Motoyoshi and Minami-Kesennuma is abolished. Kesennuma Line runs from Maeyachi to Kesennuma; the freight line runs from Minami-Kesennuma to Kesennuma-Minato. November 1, 1979: The remaining freight line is abolished and Kesennuma-Minato station ceases operation. April 1, 1987: Kesennuma Line becomes part of JR East. March 22, 1997: Ōya station is renamed Ōya-Kaigan station March 11, 2011: Line closed following major damage in 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami. April 29, 2011: Rail service restored on Maeyachi - Yanaizu segment. May 7, 2012: Local authorities agree to BRT service to Kesennuma. August 20, 2012: BRT roadway completed between Rikuzen-Hashikami and Saichi. December 22, 2012: BRT service commences between Yanaizu and Kesennuma; this article incorporates material from the corresponding article in the Japanese Wikipedia A set of 11 videos showing a train trip along the entire Kesennuma Line, in 2009. Much of the track and scenery seen here were destroyed by the 2011 tsunami

Anything but Love

Anything but Love is an American sitcom which aired on ABC from March 7, 1989 to June 3, 1992, spanning four seasons and 56 episodes. The show starred Richard Lewis as Marty Gold and Jamie Lee Curtis as Hannah Miller, coworkers at a Chicago magazine with a mutual romantic attraction to each other, who struggled to keep their relationship professional; the series, from creator Wendy Kout and developers Dennis Koenig and Peter Noah, was produced by Adam Productions in association with 20th Century Fox Television for ABC. Chicago native Hannah Miller returns to her old hometown after quitting her teaching post out of state and breaking up with her long-term boyfriend. On the flight back, she meets Marty Gold, an eccentric magazine columnist for the Chicago Monthly, a trendy publication with hard-hitting exposes and pop-culture pieces. Marty's fear of flying and frazzled nerves were calmed by Hannah, who shared her story of change with him and her plans to launch a writing career upon returning home.

It just so happened, according to Marty, that there was an opening at the Chicago Monthly for a researcher, which Hannah jumped at. Once the two arrived home, Marty introduced Hannah to his boss, blustery magazine editor Norman Keil, who saw a lot in Hannah and gave her a trial run assignment—a 2,000-word article on "the tortilla wars: does Chicago prefer corn or flour?" for 9 o'clock the following morning. Hannah aced and delivered, becoming part of the team and, getting a desk just opposite Marty's, it became clear that getting Hannah the job was a result of Marty's reeling her into his life—from the plane ride, he was attracted to her. Hannah, still getting over her recent breakup, was not ready to consider anyone new yet, but could not help feeling a certain connection to Marty that she could not yet—or rather, did not want to—consummate. Others at the Chicago Monthly detected that there were hints of attraction and likeness between Hannah and Marty, but they were more occupied with the sensational and outrageous stories to which the two were assigned.

Jules Kramer, affectionately known as "Julie", was Norman's fawning assistant, Pamela Peyton-Finch, a glamorous, cutthroat writer. The stories shifted between the easy-going office camaraderie and the personal sides of Marty and Hannah. During the first season, Hannah's gun-touting outdoors-man dad, Leo Miller, was present on the show. With each passing episode, as the two wittily bantered and formed a nice friendship, they came closer to realizing that there could be the potential for romance, they would have realized this sooner. Marty was tentatively dating a girl named Alice while Hannah's recent ex, came for a visit and turned out to be none other than Marty's former college roommate; the reunion for the three, needless to say, was a bit strained. In the first-season finale, Marty was dumped by Alice, Hannah, making strides in getting over Jack, accepted Marty's invitation to go out to dinner—both agreed, that it was "not a date"; as the second season opened, there were new faces and adjustments in the series, along with further progress in Hannah and Marty's relationship.

Each episode now began with a prologue scene in which Marty and Hannah had lunch at a diner while having a conversation which poked fun at life's trivial conventions. A sneak preview of these segments aired in ABC network promos for the show in August 1989, advertising the show's return in its original Tuesday night time slot after a three-month break; the following month, Anything but Love moved to Wednesday nights at 9:30/8:30c. In the season premiere, Hannah returned from vacation to find that the magazine had been taken over by new owners, becoming a weekly publication and being renamed the Chicago Weekly. Norman was replaced by a new editor, the ultra-hip Catherine Hughes, who promoted Hannah to writer. Pamela was gone, arriving in her place was English TV critic Brian Allquist, whose reviews became one of the more popular features of the Weekly, but not without its fair share of controversy. Harold and Kelly were other new staff members. For unexplained reasons, Julie's last name changed to Bennett.

Hannah and Marty were now fighting off a stronger sexual attraction, their close calls with intimacy and courtship intensified, which resulted in hilarious and comedically challenging situations. To give Hannah an outlet in which she could sort out her feelings for Marty, her love life in general, the producers added her long-time best friend, Robin Dulitski, who acted as Hannah's landlord. Hannah and Robin had an in-joke running back from their teenage years, in which they pictured themselves married by their thirties to dashing brothers named Schmenkman. For fun, they both called each other "Mrs. Schmenkman". Robin was rooting for a Hannah/Marty relationship. Marty was not as interested in dating Robin as she was in him, so after a brief disappointment, Robin re-channeled her energy in helping Hannah realize her feelings for Marty. Various family m

Iván de Nova

Iván de Nova Ruiz is a Spanish professional footballer who plays for CF Villanovense. A left back, he can play as a central defender. Born in Tarragona, Catalonia, de Nova represented Gimnàstic de Tarragona as a youth. On 22 August 2015 he was loaned to Tercera División club FC Ascó, making his senior debut during the campaign. Upon returning from loan, de Nova was assigned to the farm team in the fourth level, renewed his contract until 2020 on 7 August 2017, he made his professional debut on 12 September 2018, starting in a 0–2 away loss against Córdoba CF, for the season's Copa del Rey. De Nova was released on 14 June 2019. On 18 July 2019, he signed with CF Villanovense. Iván de Nova at BDFutbol Iván de Nova at La Preferente Iván de Nova at Soccerway