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Limassol is a city on the southern coast of Cyprus and capital of the eponymous district. Limassol is the second largest urban area in Cyprus after Nicosia, with an urban population of 183,658 and a metropolitan population of 239,842. Limassol has been ranked by TripAdvisor as the 3rd up-and-coming destination in the world, in its Top 10 Traveler’s Choice Destinations on the Rise; the city is ranked 89th worldwide in Mercer's Quality of Living Survey. In the ranking published by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network, Limassol has been classified global city in the 4th category. Limassol was built between two ancient Greek cities and Kourion, during Byzantine rule it was known as Neapolis. Limassol's historical centre is located around the Old Port. Today the city spreads along the Mediterranean coast and has extended much farther than the castle and port, with its suburbs stretching along the coast to Amathus. To the west of the city, is the Akrotiri Area of the British Overseas Territory of Akrotiri and Dhekelia.

The city of Limassol is situated between the ancient cities of Kourion. Limassol was built after Amathus had been ruined. However, the town of Limassol has been inhabited since ancient times. Graves found there date back to 2000 BC and others date back to the 8th and 4th centuries BC; these few remains show that a small colonisation must have existed which did not manage to develop and flourish. Ancient writers mention nothing about the foundation of the town. In 85 BC, Armenian emperor Tigranes the Great had reached Limassol in order to establish security and protection of local Greek allies against Rome in a result followed by his conquest of Syria and Anatolia. According to the Council of Chalcedon which took place in 451, the local bishop as well as the bishops of Amathus and Arsinoe were involved in the foundation of the city, which would be known by the names of Theodosiana and Neapolis. Bishop Leontios of Neapolis was an important church writer in the 7th century; the records of the 7th Synod refer to it.

The town was known as Lemesos in the 10th century. The history of Limassol is known by the events associated with the Third Crusade; the king of England, Richard the Lionheart, was travelling to the Holy Land in 1190. His fiancée Berengaria and his sister Joan, Queen of Sicily, were travelling on a different ship; because of a storm, the ship with the queens arrived in Limassol. Isaac Komnenos, the renegade Byzantine Greek governor of Cyprus invited the queens ashore, with the intention of holding them to ransom, but they refused. So he refused they had to put out to sea again or yield to capture; when Richard arrived in Limassol and met Isaac Komnenos, he asked him to contribute to the crusade for the liberation of the Holy Land. While at the beginning Isaac had accepted, he on refused to give any help. Richard chased him and arrested him. Richard celebrated his marriage with Berengaria who had received the crown as queen of England in Cyprus. Richard destroyed Amathus and the inhabitants were transferred to Limassol.

A year in AD 1191 Cyprus was sold for the sum of 100,000 bezants to the Templars, rich monks and soldiers whose aim was the protection of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem. The knights enforced high taxes, in order to get back the money, given for the purchase of Cyprus; this led to the revolt of the Cypriots. Richard accepted their request and a new purchaser was found: Guy de Lusignan, a Roman Catholic from Poitou. Cyprus was therefore handed over to the French dynasty of the house of Lusignan, thus establishing the medieval Kingdom of Cyprus. For a period of about three centuries 1175–1489, Limassol enjoyed remarkable prosperity. Cyprus was characterised by its great number of Latin bishops; this lasted until the occupation of Cyprus by the Ottomans in AD 1570. Latin battalions; the settlement of merchants in Cyprus and in Limassol in the 13th century led to the financial welfare of its inhabitants. Its harbour as a centre of transportation and commerce, contributed to the financial and cultural development.

Cyprus was sold in 1489 to Venice by the Cypriot Queen Catherine Cornaro. The Venetians did not have Cyprus' best interest at heart, they were only interested in receiving the taxes and in exploiting the country’s resources; the Venetians strengthened the Castle of Limassol. The Ottoman Empire occupied it. Limassol was conquered in July 1570 without any resistance; some neighbourhoods to the east of the city were predominantly Greek, to the west predominantly Turkish with an evenly mixed area around the castle. The church played an important role in the education of Greeks during the years 1754–1821. During those years new schools were set up in all the towns. Greek intellectuals used to teach Greek history and French; the following schools operated in the town of Limassol: The Greek School, established in 1819. The first public school, established in 1841; the Girls’ School, established in 1861. The British took over in Cyprus in 1878; the first British governor of Limassol was Colonel Warren. He showed a particular interest in Limassol and from the first days the condition of the town showed an improvement.

The roads

G Live

G Live is an arts centre in Guildford, England. The venue was opened by Prince Edward, Duke of Kent in February 2012. Guildford Civic Hall was the town's main arts and entertainment venue, it closed in January 2004 and was replaced on the same site by the new live entertainment and conference venue, G Live, which opened in September 2011. The new building incorporates 80% of the structural material from its predecessor; the venue cost £26m. G Live is operated by HQ Theatres Limited Guildford on behalf of Guildford Borough Council; the name was chosen by local members of the public. The venue has a main auditorium with a capacity of 1000 seated or 1700 for standing events, a 100 seat studio theatre, known as the Bellerby Studio, conference rooms. On Saturday morning, 9 February 2013, a tour manager from the singing group Fisherman's Friends was killed by a falling metal door at the venue; the group were due to have performed at the venue. One of the singers of the group suffered critical injuries when the door fell and also died in hospital.

In November 2015 David Naylor, 56, from Bridgnorth, was charged with two counts of manslaughter by gross negligence. In November 2016, Naylor was cleared of manslaughter, Express Hi-Fold Doors Limited was fined £30,000 for breaches of health and safety laws. Official website

David Xavier Cifu

David Xavier Cifu is an American physiatrist and medical educator. He is the Associate Dean for Innovation and System Integration in the School of Medicine at Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine, the chairman and Herman J. Flax M. D. Professor of the Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, staff physiatrist at the Hunter Holmes McGuire Veterans Administration Medical Center, founding director of the VCU-Center for Rehabilitation Science and Engineering and senior TBI specialist in the Department of Veterans Affairs' Veterans Health Administration. Cifu graduated from Boston University with an M. D. in 1986. He began post-graduate training at the Baylor College of Medicine in July 1986, he began his internship in Transitional Medicine in July 1986 and residency in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation from 1986-1990. He joined the faculty of the BCM as a staff physiatrist at the Houston VAMC in July 1990. In 2005, Cifu was instrumental in developing the VCU Center for Rehabilitation Science and Engineering, a research consortium.

He was CERSE's Executive Director from 2005-2013. He has been a volunteer member of the American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation since 1988 AAPM&R, a member of its board of governors from 2000–2009 and president from 2007-8, he joined the Veterans Health Administration as Chief of PM&R services at the Hunter Holmes McGuire VAMC in 2006, became Deputy Director of the PM&R Program Office of the Department of Veterans Affairs in 2009, was National Director of the PM&R Program Office of the Department of Veterans Affairs from 2010–14 and is Senior TBI Specialist for the Department of Veterans Affairs. In 2014, he received the Commonwealth of Virginia's Outstanding Faculty Award from the State Council of Higher Education of Virginia SCHEV. Cifu has published five books, co-authored more than 25 book chapters and published more than 220 scientific journal articles. In 2009 and again in 2016, he co-led the development and publication of the joint Departments of Veterans Affairs and Defense Clinical Practice Guidelines for The Management of Concussion/Mild TBI.

In 2010, he authored Traumatic Brain Injury, a guide for specialists, as part of the Demos Rehabilitation Medicine Quick Reference Series. In 2011, he co-authored, with Cory Blake, the patient self-help book Overcoming Post-Deployment Syndrome: A Six Step Mission to Health to help returning service members and Veterans from the Afghanistan and Iraq wars. In 2013, he released Handbook of Polytrauma Care and Rehabilitation Handbook of Polytrauma Care and Rehabilitation as a portable guide for everyday clinicians and health care providers. In 2015, he served as the editor-in-chief of the 5th edition of the Braddom's Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, in 2017 he served as co-editor in chief of the Braddom's Handbook of Rehabilitation Medicine

2017 Six Nations Championship squads

This is a list of the complete squads for the 2017 Six Nations Championship, an annual rugby union tournament contested by the national rugby teams of England, Ireland, Italy and Wales. England are the defending champions. Note: Number of caps and players' ages are indicated as of 4 February 2017 – the tournament's opening day. On 20 January, head coach Eddie Jones named a 35-man squad. Head coach: Eddie Jones On 20 February, Mako Vunipola returned to the squad following injury while Henry Slade was an addition to the team ahead of Italy. On 28 February, Paul Hill was an addition to the training squad during the week off between Rounds 3 and 4. On 7 March, Billy Vunipola returned to the squad following injury. On 18 January 2017, Novès called up a 32-man squad in preparation for the tournament. Head coach: Guy Novès On 22 January, Henry Chavancy was called up to the squad as an injury replacement for Wesley Fofana. On 23 January, Mathieu Bastareaud and Xavier Chiocci were called up as injury cover following injuries to Henry Chavancy and Eddy Ben Arous.

On 24 January, Christopher Tolofua was called up to the squad as an injury replacement for Camille Chat. Raphaël Lakafia withdrew from the squad but was not replaced. On 5 February, Gabriel Lacroix was called up to the squad to replace the injured Yann David. On 20 February, Brice Dulin, Paul Jedrasiak, Bernard Le Roux and Charles Ollivon were called up to the squad. On 5 March, Jonathan Danty and François Trinh-Duc were called up to the squad ahead of the round 4 clash with Italy. On 9 March, Antoine Dupont was a late call up to the squad following an injury to Maxime Machenaud in training. On 23 January 2017, Joe Schmidt named a 40-man squad for the opening two rounds of the championship. Head Coach: Joe Schmidt On 31 January, Ian Keatley was called up to the squad as injury cover for Jonathan Sexton, ruled out of the opening round of the Championship. On 19 February, Quinn Roux was named in an extended squad ahead of the third round clash against France. On 13 January 2017, head coach Conor O'Shea named a 32-man squad.

Head Coach: Conor O'Shea On 22 February, Michele Rizzo was named in the team to face England in round 3. On 1 March, uncapped duo Luca Sperandio and Matteo Minozzi were called up to the squad, with Minozzi providing cover for Tommaso Allan. On 18 January, Vern Cotter named a 37-man squad ahead of the tournament. Head Coach: Vern Cotter On 17 January 2017, caretaker head coach Rob Howley named a 36-man squad. Head coach: Rob Howley

Young Lions (album)

Young Lions, released in May 1990, is the fifth solo album by Adrian Belew, his second on Atlantic Records. Released by Atlantic while Belew was on the Sound+Vision Tour with David Bowie, Belew serving as musical director as well as guitarist, the album features vocal assists from Bowie on two tracks. Two cover versions appear on the album: "Heartbeat", a song Belew had co-written for the King Crimson album Beat while he was a member; the other songwriting collaboration on the album, however unwittingly, is with Nashville radio evangelist Prophet Omega. Working decades-old tapes of Prophet Omega's broadcasts into "I Am What I Am", Belew, "listed him as a co-author, so in case a couple of hefty guys drop by my place some day, I can say'here's your money.' " The album cover features a five-year-old Steven Belew. All songs written by Adrian Belew unless noted: "Young Lions" – 3:42 "Pretty Pink Rose" – 4:43 "Heartbeat" – 3:59 "Looking for a U. F. O." – 3:36 "I Am What I Am" – 4:11 "Not Alone Anymore" – 3:13 "Men in Helicopters" – 3:17 "Small World" – 3:45 "Phone Call from the Moon" – 3:38 "Gunman" – 3:51 Adrian Belew – vocals, multi instruments David Bowie – vocals Mike Barnett – string bass Van Kampen - percussion ensemble Ellen Gieles – percussion Dree Van Beeck – percussion Willem Van Kruysdijk – percussion Mies Wilbrink – percussion The Prophet Omega – spoken words Adrian Belew – producer Ron Fajerstein – executive producer Justin Hertzman – executive producer Rich Denhart – engineer Michael White – engineer Dan Harjung – assistant engineer Ted Jensen – digital mastering, mastering Carol Bobolts – design Bob Defrin – art direction Sotto Vocé – cover art concept John M. Stevens – lettering Curtice Taylor – photo tinting Adrian Belew's website Adrian Belew: The mind's turntable

Nurudeen Orelesi

Nurudeen Adegbola Orelesi is a Nigerian professional footballer who plays as a defensive midfielder for Albanian club Kamza. He is well known for his accurate long shots. Orelesi began his career with First Bank joined to UD Salamanca. On 2 October 2007, he left Spain to sign with Slovenian Second League club SC Bonifika, Orelesi played his first season in the reserve team before being promoted to the senior side in July 2008, appearing in three games in his first professional season 2008–09. In September 2009, he signed than for ECO F. C. Lagos. Orelesi joined Albanian champions Dinamo Tirana on 1 August 2010 for a reported fee of €25,000 from ECO Lagos FC, signing a one-year contract with the club holding the option of renewing for an additional year, he signed for Skënderbeu Korçë on 23 June 2011 on a four-year contract. On 20 August 2014 Orelesi signed for Ukraine club Metalurh Zaporizhya, for a fee of €100.000 from Skënderbeu Korçë. He made his competitive debut on 14 September in the matchday 6 against Volyn, playing full-90 minutes as the team suffered a 3–0 away loss.

He scored his maiden goal on 23 November in a 2–4 home loss to Dynamo Kyiv. During the 2014–15 season, Orelesi made 19 appearances, including 18 as starter, collecting 1539 minutes, as Metalurh finished in a respectable 7th place, he played two times in Ukrainian Cup, as the team was eliminated in round of 16 to Olimpik Donetsk. On 21 January 2016, Orelesi returned to Skënderbeu Korçë for his second spell with the Albanian champions, he was allocated the squad number 80 and during the second part of 2015–16 season he contributed with 15 league appearances, helping the club to win its six consecutive league title, his fourth personal. Skënderbeu did not play European football in the summer of 2016 due to their ban over match-fixing allegations. In league, Orelesi was ever-presented, making 33 appearances, including 31 as starter, collecting 2657 minutes as Skënderbeu lost the championship to Kukësi in the penultimate matchday finishing third after a 2–2 draw against Partizani Tirana in the final match.

In cup, Orelesi played in four matches, as Skënderbeu lost in the final to Tirana, a match which Orelesi didn't play. On 10 August 2017, Orelesi completed a transfer to fellow Albanian Superliga side Vllaznia Shkodër by penning one-year contract with an option of a further one for an undisclosed fee. Overall, he played 30 league matches as the team was relegated to Albanian First Division for the first time in 60 years. On 4 August 2018, Kamza announced to have signed Orelesi on a contract running until the end of 2018–19 season, he represented Nigeria at 2009 FIFA U-20 World Cup in Egypt. As of 13 May 2018 Skënderbeu KorçëAlbanian Superliga: 2011–12, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2015–16 Albanian Supercup: 2013, 2014 FSHF profile Nurudeen Orelesi – UEFA competition record