This is a list of World Extreme Cagefighting champions at each weight class. In December 2006 World Extreme Cagefighting was bought by Zuffa, LLC, the parent company of the UFC, to concentrate on the four smaller weight classes under the Unified Rules of Mixed Martial Arts. Over the next two years, the WEC would phase out weight classes above 155 lbs, with most of the fighters going to the UFC. By the time of the WEC's absorption into the UFC at the end of 2010, the only remaining weight divisions were Lightweight and Bantamweight. Weight limit: Unlimited Weight limit: 260 lb Weight limit: 210 lb Weight limit: 185 lb Weight limit: 170 lb Weight limit: 155 lb Weight limit: 145 lb Weight limit: 135 lb List of current mixed martial arts champions List of WEC Events Mixed martial arts weight classes Current Title Holders at WEC.tv
A Mission for Mr. Dodd is a 1964 West German comedy film directed by Günter Gräwert and starring Heinz Rühmann, Maria Sebaldt and Robert Graf. Heinz Rühmann as Dr. Lancelot Dodd / Dr. Ivor Marmion Maria Sebaldt as Mrs. Parker Robert Graf as Toni Anton Diffring as Howard Ernst Fritz Fürbringer as Sir Gerald Blythe Erika von Thellmann as Mrs. Davis Horst Keitel as Purdie Rudolf Rhomberg as Glenville Harry Wüstenhagen as Mr. Bland Mario Adorf as Buddy Herman Erik Jelde as Hornblow Heinz Schorlemmer as Bentley Ah Yue Lou as Al Miller Edgar Engelmann as Barman Rene Frank as Tommy Blythe Bock, Hans-Michael & Bergfelder, Tim; the Concise Cinegraph: Encyclopaedia of German Cinema. Berghahn Books, 2009. A Mission for Mr. Dodd on IMDb
For the 19th-century Spanish soldier, see Pedro Chacón y Chacón. Pedro Chacón was theologian, he worked as professor of Greek at the University of Salamanca, whose history, consulting ancient documents in the library, he published in 1569. In Salamanca he was part of the School of Salamanca, a notable group of professors which included Francisco de Salinas and Fray Luis de León. By 1572 he had moved to Rome, where he been summoned by pope Gregory XIII to do mathematical work towards reform of the Julian Calendar. Whilst in Rome he studied classical sources. Kalendarii Romani veteris Julii Cœsaris aetate marmori incisi explanatio. Tractatus de Ponderibus et Mensuris M. S. De Nummis libri III. Commentaria de Nummis tam Grœcorum et Latinorum quam Hispanorum et Italorum. In Decretum Gratiani correctiones. In S. Hieronymum, S. Hilarium, et S. Ambrosium Nota quœdam. De Triclinio sive de Modo convivandi apud prisco Romanos... Hier. Mercurialis, De accubitus in cena antiquorum origine dissertatio. Amsterdam: Andreas Frisius, 1664.
Amsterdam, Henry Wetstein, 1689. – his most famous work, looking at the eating habits of the ancient Romans, along with their food, wine, etiquette, table dressing and background music for eating. CHACÓN, Pedro. Historia de la Universidad de Salamanca hecha por el Maestro Pedro Chacón. Transcription and commentary by Ana María Carabias Torres, Salamanca: Ediciones Universidad de Salamanca, 1990. Portrait of Chacon, with a summary of his life, in the Retratos de Españoles ilustres
De Profundis is the second album by the Polish death metal band Vader. The album was released in Poland by Croon Records and in the US by Pavement Music, but with no lyrics and a normal inner CD layout, it was re-released with a bonus track by Metal Mind Productions in 2003 with a Depeche Mode cover of the song "I Feel You". It was re-released for Japan in 1997 by Avalon Records/Marquee Records with two bonus tracks. De Profundis was recorded in May 1995 at Modern Sound Studio in Gdynia and was produced by Piotr Wiwczarek and Adam Toczko; the album was mastered by Grzegorz Piwkowski. A live music video was shot for the song "Incarnation" during the Marlboro Sopot Rock Festival in Poland; the album sold 17,000 units in two weeks in Poland. Production and performance credits are adapted from the album liner notes. An Act of Darkness / I. F. Y. is the first single by the Polish death metal band Vader. It was released in 1995 by Croon Records in Poland, System Shock/Impact Records in the rest of Europe
The Liberty Legion is a fictional superhero team appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The team was first created in 1976 and set during World War II. Composed of existing heroes from Marvel's 1940s Golden Age of Comic Books predecessor, Timely Comics, the team was assembled and named by writer Roy Thomas in a story arc running through The Invaders #5–6 and Marvel Premiere #29–30. Inspired by the Liberty Legion, a second fictional team called the Liberteens was published in 2007 as part of the Avengers Initiative; the genesis of the Marvel Comics superhero team the Liberty Legion came in the 1970s' World War II-set The Invaders, starring a team composed of Captain America, the Sub-Mariner, the original Human Torch, plus sidekicks Bucky and Toro, all characters that had appeared in Marvel's 1940s predecessor, Timely Comics. The Invaders #5 featured cameo appearances by fellow Timely characters Miss America, the Patriot, the Whizzer, who would go on to the Liberty Legion, the Fin, who would not.
The team was formally assembled and named the following month in Marvel Premiere #29, with additional Timely superheroes the Blue Diamond, Jack Frost, the Red Raven and the Thin Man joining. The team went on to star in two more installments of this four-story arc, in The Invaders #6 and Marvel Premiere #30, all written by Roy Thomas and illustrated by various artists. A new, unrelated version of the Liberty Legion, known as the Liberteens, based in modern-day Pennsylvania, debuted in Avengers: The Initiative Annual #1. "America's Homefront Heroes of World War II", the Liberty Legion differed from the Invaders by confronting Axis plots and influence in and around the United States as well as fifth columnists, rather than in the overseas theaters of war. It differed by consisting of obscure Timely Comics superheroes, rather than stars Captain America, the Sub-Mariner, the original Human Torch, their sidekicks; the Liberty Legion, included only two of the company's secondary tier – the Whizzer and Miss America, who in late-1940s comics were members of Timely's first super-team, the All-Winners Squad.
In the team's modern-day retcon origin, the Liberty Legion was assembled in 1942 by Captain America sidekick Bucky, the only Invaders member to escape a brainwashing trap by the Red Skull. To rescue his teammates, he gathered: The Blue Diamond Jack Frost Miss America The Patriot The Red Raven The Thin Man The Whizzer The Blue Diamond, Jack Frost, the Thin Man were here reintroduced into Marvel continuity, appearing for the first time since the Golden Age. Unofficial team leader the Patriot had appeared as a simulacrum projected from the mind of Rick Jones in The Avengers #97, but was otherwise reintroduced here; the winged Red Raven, who had starred in the single issue of a namesake title in 1940, had re-entered the modern Marvel universe with The X-Men #44. The Whizzer had returned as an older character in Giant-Size Avengers #1, relating how he and the since-deceased Miss America had married each other years before; the Liberteens, whose name is a homophone of "libertine", is a young group of superhumans inspired by the Liberty Legion and formed as part of the Fifty State Initiative of government-sanctioned superhero teams.
The group is first seen as the Pennsylvania-based Initiative team. The team consists of: The Revolutionary - A swordsman, inspired by the Patriot, is the leader of the Liberteens, he was replaced by a Skrull. The Blue Eagle - He is inspired by the Red Raven, possesses artificial blue wings that grand him flight, he wears goggles to protect his eyes from high velocities and carries two handguns. Hope - Inspired by the Blue Diamond, Hope has a diamond body that grants her super-strength, enhanced durability, speed and agility, indestructibility and space vacuum adaption. However, she does have a weak point similar to diamonds; the Iceberg - Inspired by Jack Frost, his icy body provides him with super-strength and enhanced durability. Ms. America - Inspired by Miss America, she has superhuman strength, stamina, durability and high-speed flight; the Whiz Kid - He was inspired by the Whizzer. The character had appeared as the super-speedster courier for the law firm Goodman, Kurtzberg & Holliway in She-Hulk.
2-D - Inspired by the Thin Man, he has a flat, malleable body. In public, the Liberteens use "liberty"- and "America"-based puns. In private, the group is shown celebrating victory with debauchery, with the exception of the straitlaced leader, the Revolutionary, revealed to be a Skrull sleeper agent involved in preparations for that shape-shifting alien race's Secret Invasion. During the invasion, upon the beginning of overt hostilities, a loosely organized band of Initiative members, including the Liberteens, join forces with the Skrull Kill Krew to identify and defeat the Skrulls within their own ranks, the Revolutionary among them. Afterward, the Whiz Kid saves her fellow Initiative members from the Skrulls' poisonous gas, before succumbing to it herself. During the "Fear Itself" storyline, representative of the Liberteens are called by Prodigy when the Initiative is restarted and briefed on the hammers that the Serpent summoned to Earth. Ms. Amer
The 1922 Princeton vs. Chicago football game, played October 28, 1922, was a college football game between the Princeton Tigers and Chicago Maroons; the "hotly contested" match-up was the first game to be broadcast nationwide on radio. Princeton's team won, 21–18, it was to be the national champion of 1922, in this game received its nickname, "Team of Destiny", from Grantland Rice. It was the first college football game; the game was broadcast from KYW, a Westinghouse radio station in Chicago, to WEAF, an American Telephone & Telegraph station in New York City, from there to the rest of the country. Historian Ronald Smith has called it "probably the most important radio broadcast up to that point." Fullback John Webster Thomas scored Chicago's three touchdowns, one in each of the first three quarters, but the team failed to score an extra point for any of them. Walter Camp wrote in picking Thomas first-team All-American: "It is safe to say he did far more against the Princeton line in effective scoring than did any backs of the East who met the Tigers".
The Tigers had scored a single touchdown in the second quarter, the extra point for a total of seven. With 12 minutes to play and Chicago nursing an 18–7 lead, Howdy Gray of Princeton picked up a Jimmy Pyott fumble and ran it 40 yards for the touchdown. Gray's father, the president of the Union Pacific Railroad, reacted by waving his program in the air, striking a woman in the shoulder. After an additional Princeton touchdown was scored, Chicago responded with a fierce drive ending in a goal line stand with Thomas falling short of the goal. Halfback Harry "Maud" Crum scored Princeton's other touchdowns. At one point late in the game, Chicago assistant Fritz Crisler implored Amos Stagg to send in Alonzo Jr. at quarterback to call an end run. The sportsman, Stagg flatly refused, citing afterwards "the rules committee deprecates the use of a substitute to convey information."Both teams finished the contest badly exhausted Princeton, as during the last half of the game the heat was oppressive. The Princeton Alumni Weekly noted: "If this game proved anything at all it proved that a fine forward passing game can defeat a fine line-plunging game."