Norlla Amiri is an Afghan footballer who plays as a midfielder who plays for Ariana FC. In April 2015, Amiri signed with Trelleborgs FF, he made his league debut for the club on 13 April 2015 in a 3-2 home victory over Eskilsminne. He was subbed on for Furkan Motori in the 66th minute, he scored his first league goal for the club as part of a brace on 16 August 2015 in a 7-0 home victory over Norrby. He scored in the 25th minutes. In July 2017, it was revealed that Amiri's contract would not be extended and he would be released following the end of the season. On 1 August 2017, Amiri was loaned out to FC Rosengård, he made his league debut for the club on 19 August 2017 in a 2-1 away defeat to Skövde AIK. He was subbed on for Ismael Hussein at halftime. On 22 December 2017, Amiri rejoined former club Lunds BK in Division 1. Amiri joined Ariana FC in July 2018. Amiri made his league debut for Afghanistan on 16 June 2015 in a 1-0 away victory over Cambodia in World Cup Qualifying. In August 2015, Amiri was called up once again for a World Cup Qualifier against Japan and a friendly against Thailand.
Norlla Amiri at Soccerway Norlla Amiri at SvFF
OSN News is a 24-hour satellite channel offering American news programming from NBC, MSNBC to U. S. expatriates geared towards an audience in the Arab countries. The channel is available on OSN Network in North Africa. OSN News offers live coverage from major U. S. news networks and Canada news networks such as NBC and MSNBC such as NBC's Today are followed by news magazine programs and financial shows. World, business and entertainment news and weather from MSNBC is offered. OSN News is broadcast by Orbit Showtime Network, a major pay television service in the Middle East and North Africa. In 2009 two new channels were launched, Orbit News 2 and Orbit News 3, offering extended coverage of American news from MSNBC and NBC; these two services were taken off air during the fall 2010 at the same time the main channel changed names from Orbit News to OSN News. OSN OSN Movies OSN Sports OSN TV Channels
Tansen is a 1943 Indian Bollywood film directed by Jayant Desai, featuring K. L. Saigal and Khursheed Bano in the lead roles; the film was based on the 16th century musician in the court of Mughal emperor, Akbar. The film featured 13 hit songs, performed by the leads, including "More Balapan Ke Saathi", "Rum Jhum Rum Jhum Chal Tihari", "Kahe Guman Kare Gori", "Bina Pankh Ka Panchhi", "Sapt Suran Teen Gram", "Diya Jalao" and "Baag Laga Doon Sajni", it was the second highest grossing Indian film of 1943. In 2009, it was reported that another film based on the life of Tansen would be directed by Satish Kaushik. Tansen becomes orphan at a young age and lives with his paternal uncle, he goes to a music teacher to learn music and returns to his native village after many years of training. In the village, the shepherdess Tani is considered a gifted singer, Tansen falls in love with her. Tani rescues Tansen tames it by his singing; this captures the attention of Rewa State. He becomes Tansen's friend. At the same time in Agra, the Mughal emperor Akbar regrets that there is no musician in his navratnas.
Akbar sends a few of his workers to the countryside to find the best musician. While his workers are searching, they come across Tansen, who while singing for Tani brings a leafless tree to bloom; the workers are ask Tansen to go to the court of Akbar along with them. Tansen refuses at first by saying Tani. After repeated persuasions, he agrees to go to Agra where he enthralls Akbar by his singing. Akbar appoints him as one of his navratnas; the other musicians in the royal court see this move as a threat to their reputation and status in the court. On Akbar's birthday, Tani goes to Agra to meet Tansen and in order to meet her, Tansen refuses to sing on the king's birthday. Upon meeting Tani, Akbar tells her that Tansen asks her to leave, he does so thinking that a broken heart will inspire better music from Tansen. When Akbar asks Tansen to sing, he refuses to do so saying that he would accept the death penalty, but would not sing. One of the court musicians, Zehen Khan tells Akbar and his sick princess that the Deepak raag has the magic of igniting things.
Akbar asks Tansen to sing the Deepak raag. On repeated persuasions by the sick princess, Tansen agrees to sing. Tansen ignites, he gets badly burnt. When Akbar learns from Azam Khan that Zehen Khan and the other court musicians were plotting against Tansen, he orders the arrest of them all. Meanwhile, Tansen's condition worsens. Birbal, the court philosopher suggests to Akbar that a singer who can sing the Malhar raag should be searched for. Akbar himself is unable to find one; the dying Tansen wishes to meet his friend Raja Ramchandra. Along the way to his village Tansen meets Tani near a fountain and she heals him by singing the Megh Malhar raag. Saigal as Tansen Khurshid as Tani Mubarak as Emperor Akbar Nagendra as Birbal Kamla Chatterji as Shehzadi Bhagwandas Keshari The film was produced under the banner of Ranjit Movietone and directed by Jayant Desai, who went on to direct another historical film in 1945, based on the life of the Mauryan ruler Chandragupta Maurya. Kundan Lal Saigal was under a contract for the film company New Theaters and Jayant Desai had borrowed him for playing the lead role in the film.
During the opening of the film, Jayant Desai declared that the film was a love story between Tansen and the shepherdess Tani. In the beginning, Saigal spoke about Tansen. Munshi Dil had written the dialogues of the film; the film was released during the period when the Muslim League was demanding the creation of a separate state for Muslims. The film's portrayal of the Mughal era was seen as "affirming the place of the Muslim in India rather than interpreting history." The film has been categorised as one of the films in which the "Muslims were portrayed in terms of exotic otherness." The music for the film was prepared by Khemchand Prakash. The lyricist was Pandit Indra; the lead actor Kundan Lal Saigal had sung some of the film's songs. Saigal had sung the song "Diya Jalao" in the Deepak raag, "Kahe Gumaan Kare Re Gori" in Gaara raag and "Baag Laga Dun Sajani" in the Megh Malhar raag. Prakash had used a piano for the music of the film; this was considered a minor flaw in a period film. The song "Mohe Panghat Pe Nandlal Chedd Gayo Re" composed by the musician Naushad for the film Mughal-e-Azaam was inspired by the song Kahe Gumaan Kare Re Gori.
James Briscoe is a senior group leader at the Francis Crick Institute in London and editor-in-chief of the journal Development. Briscoe was educated at the University of Warwick and King's College London where he was awarded a PhD in 1996 for research on Janus kinases, Signal Transducers and Activators of Transcriptions and signal transduction in response to the interferons and Interleukin-6 supervised by Ian M. Kerr. Briscoe was a postdoctoral researcher at Columbia University with Thomas Jessell. In 2000 he moved to the National Institute for Medical Research to establish his own research group and in 2001 he was elected an EMBO Young Investigator, his research interests include the molecular and cellular mechanisms of embryonic development with a particular focus on the developing spinal cord with a particular interest in how sonic hedgehog gradients and the hedgehog signaling pathway regulate the development of this tissue. To address these questions, he uses a range of experimental biology and computational biology techniques with model systems that include laboratory mouse and chick embryos as well as embryonic stem cells.
Briscoe was awarded the EMBO Gold Medal in 2008 and elected a member of the European Molecular Biology Organization in 2009. In 2018 he became editor-in-chief of the journal Development, he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 2019 and is a Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences
The AT&T Building is a high rise located at 240 North Meridian Street in Indianapolis, Indiana. It is 22 stories tall, it is used for office space and is the headquarters for AT&T in Indiana. The AT&T Building is connected with the AT&T 220 Building, located just to the south; the building has achieved its present form only after a few iterations. The headquarters building at this site was completed in 1907. In 1930, Indiana Bell moved the building to make way for the new construction. Over a 34-day period, the 11,000-short-ton building was shifted 52 feet south, rotated 90 degrees, shifted again 100 feet west; this was done without interrupting customer telephone telephone business operations. The new headquarters was completed in 1932, was 7 stories tall, it was expanded in the 1940s and 1960s to bring it to its current size and height. The original building, moved was demolished in 1963. List of tallest buildings in Indianapolis "AT&T Building". SkyscraperPage. AT&T Building at Emporis History of Indiana Bell