"Love and Marriage" is a song with lyrics by Sammy Cahn and music by Jimmy Van Heusen. It is published by Barton Music Corporation. "Love and Marriage" was introduced by Frank Sinatra in the 1955 television production of Thornton Wilder's Our Town that aired on Producers' Showcase. Sinatra went on to record two versions of the song; the first was recorded for Capitol Records on August 15, 1955, released on the 1956 album This Is Sinatra!, became a major chart hit. The second version was recorded for the Reprise Records album A Man and His Music on October 11, 1965; the Capitol version was used as the theme song for the 1987–97 Fox TV sitcom Married... with Children. Although both versions were arranged by Nelson Riddle, there are many slight but noticeable differences. For instance: In the Capitol version, the opening lyrics are "Love and marriage. Love and marriage go together like a horse and carriage." In the Reprise version, the opening lyrics are "marriage. Love and marriage, they go together like a horse and carriage."
The Capitol version includes a crescendoing instrumental bridge, played over the closing credits of Married... with Children. This bridge is missing from the Reprise version. In the Reprise version, Sinatra ends the song by saying "No, sir." The ending of the Capitol version is an instrumental version of "Shave and a Haircut" with a bassoon playing the final two notes solo – a C flat and a B flat. In 1956, "Love and Marriage" won the Emmy for Best Musical Contribution from the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. Included in Peggy Lee 1961 Capitol T-1475 LP album Olé ala Lee. Dinah Shore sang it in 1955 when it reached No.20 on the U. S. Song charts. Bing Crosby recorded the song in 1955 for use on his radio show and it was subsequently included in the box set The Bing Crosby CBS Radio Recordings issued by Mosaic Records in 2009; the tune was used in broadcast advertisements for Campbell Soup The tune was used in broadcast advertisements for Cadbury's Double Decker chocolate bar. Used in a broadcast ad for Kellogg's Fruit'n Fibre breakfast cereal.
American ska punk group Less Than Jake covered the song in 2010 for their EP of television theme song covers, TV/EP. It was used as the theme song for the sitcom Married... with Children. The tune with modified lyrics was used in the 1970s to advertise Ban brand roll-on antiperspirant; the tune was used for a series of commercials for Duncan Hines Chocolate Chip cookies in 1984 and 1985. The song was sung by Mike Minor and Linda K in Petticoat Junction Season 7 Episode 17 Love and Marriage performed by the Hungarian swing group Cotton Club Singers on YouTube Jimmy Van Heusen Website
Phytophotodermatitis known as berloque dermatitis or margarita photodermatitis, is a cutaneous phototoxic inflammatory reaction resulting from contact with a light-sensitizing botanical agent followed by exposure to ultraviolet light. Symptoms include erythema, edema and delayed hyperpigmentation. Heat and moisture tend to exacerbate the reaction. A reaction may be elicited in any person, exposed to adequate amounts of both a photosensitizing agent and ultraviolet light. Phytophotodermatitis is not an immunologic response; the photosensitizing substances found in phototoxic plants belong to a class of chemical compounds called the furanocoumarins, which are activated by long-wavelength ultraviolet light. The most toxic of these organic compounds are the linear furanocoumarins, so called since they exhibit a linear chemical structure. Bergapten and xanthotoxin, two linear furanocoumarins derived from psoralen, are invariably found in plants associated with phytophotodermatitis. A reaction begins within 24 hours of exposure and peaks at 48–72 hours after exposure.
The skin turns red and starts to itch and burn. Large blisters form within 48 hours; the blisters may leave brown, or purplish scars that can last for several years. This hyperpigmentation of the skin is caused by the production of melanin triggered by the furanocoumarins. Although media reports have suggested that eye exposure to the sap can lead to temporary or permanent blindness, the risk of permanent blindness is not supported by existing research. Phytophotodermatitis can affect people of any age. In children, it has been mistaken for child abuse. Plants associated with phytophotodermatitis come from four plant families: the carrot family, the citrus family, the mulberry family, the legume family; the carrot family Apiaceae is the main family of plants associated with phytophotodermatitis. Of all the plant species that have been reported to induce phytophotodermatitis half belong to the family Apiaceae. False Bishop's weed, the world's major source of the linear furanocoumarin xanthotoxin, has been used since antiquity to treat vitiligo but accidental or inappropriate use of this plant can lead to phytophotodermatitis.
Despite this danger, A. majus continues to be cultivated for its furanocoumarins, which are still used for the treatment of skin disease. Numerous species in the family Apiaceae are cultivated as food products, some of which exhibit phototoxic effects. In particular, celery and parsley have been reported to cause phytophotodermatitis among agricultural workers, grocery workers, other occupational food handlers. A number of phototoxic plant species in the carrot family have become invasive species, including wild parsnip and the tall hogweeds of the genus Heracleum, Persian hogweed, Sosnowsky's hogweed, giant hogweed. In particular, the public health risks of giant hogweed are well known. Other plant species in the family Apiaceae that are associated with phytophotodermatitis include the blister bush, cow parsley, wild carrot, various species of the genus Angelica, most species of the genus Heracleum; the citrus family Rutaceae is the second most distributed family of plants associated with phytophotodermatitis.
Numerous citrus fruits in the family Rutaceae exhibit phototoxic effects. Of these the best known is lime. Phytophotodermatitis associated with limes is sometimes colloquially referred to as "lime disease," not to be confused with Lyme disease. In the family Rutaceae, the most severe reactions are caused by the essential oil of the bergamot orange. Bergamot essential oil has a higher concentration of bergapten than any other citrus-based essential oil lime oil, which contains 1700–3300 mg/kg of bergapten. Other plant species in the family Rutaceae that are associated with phytophotodermatitis include the burning bush, the common rue, other plants in the genus Ruta; the mulberry family Moraceae is associated with phytophotodermatitis. Multiple species in the genus Ficus are known to exhibit phototoxic effects. Of these, the common fig is well known and documented. Like Ammi majus in the family Apiaceae, the common fig has been used since antiquity to treat vitiligo but the milky sap of fig leaves can cause phytophotodermatitis if used accidentally or inappropriately.
A literature search revealed 19 cases of fig leaf-induced phytophotodermatitis reported between 1984 and 2012. In Brazil, several hospitals reported more than 50 cases of fig leaf-induced burn in one summer. In most cases, patients used the leaves of the fig plant for folk remedies, tanning, or gardening. Other plant species in the family Moraceae that are associated with phytophotodermatitis include Ficus pumila and Brosimum gaudichaudii. Like Ficus carica, the South American species Brosimum gaudichaudii has been shown to contain both psoralen and bergapten; the first and best line of defense against phytophotodermatitis is to avoid contact with phototoxic substances in the first place: Avoid contact with the plant family Apiaceae, citrus fruits, other biological agents known to have phototoxic effects. Do not incinerate phototoxic plants and agents since this w
Brandon Riha is an American professional poker player from Chickamauga, Georgia residing in Las Vegas, Nevada. He was Carder England's room mate. Playing under the screen names of "Briha5254" on PokerStars and Full Tilt Poker, Riha's multi table tournament online winnings exceeded $465,000, including a win in the Full Tilt PokerSunday Mulligan for $49,320, a win in the Full Tilt Poker $100 rebuy tournament. Brandon has won final tabled the Cake Poker monthly $250 tournament. Brandon turned 21 shortly after "Black Friday" and moved to Las Vegas to begin his career as a live pro. Brandon had two cashes at the 42nd Annual World series of Poker. Brandon took 2nd place in the 6/21 DeepStacks event for $44,265. Brandon won the Venetian DeepStacks Extravaganza IV $500 buy in tournament for $33,347 Riha made his first live appearance at Turning Stone Casino in March 2009 at the March Madness event making a final table and taking 8th place in the $200 turbo for $1,006. Brandon continued his success taking 4th in the East Coast Poker Championship main event for $25,476 and a win in the 2009 Fall Poker Classic for $32,200.
A Different Story is a 1978 American film directed by Paul Aaron and starring Meg Foster and Perry King. Set in Los Angeles, it tells the story of a gay man and a lesbian who become temporary housemates but end up falling in love with each other. While the depiction of the relationship in the film has been lauded, the film has been criticized for stereotyped portrayals of homosexuality and its message that a homosexual can turn heterosexual. Albert is the lover for a wealthy pianist, Sills; when Sills finds another chauffeur/lover, Albert is forced onto the streets of Los Angeles. Stella is a real estate agent who knows Albert as repeated rental clients, she finds Albert squatting in one of her properties and she offers Albert to spend the night at her house on the couch. The next day, she goes to work, expecting Albert to move out, but instead Albert cleans her cluttered house and cooks a fantastic dinner. Without verbally acknowledging it, they agree that Albert can stay longer and perform domestic duties while Stella continues working.
Albert gets a part-time job as a valet. The next night, Stella has a date with Chris. Only when the two of them kiss does Albert realize Stella is a lesbian. Chris spends the night. In the middle of the night, another lover of Stella, storms into the house and finds Stella in bed with Chris. Stella apologizes to Phyllis and they do not break off their relationship. In the meantime, Albert has found a new lover, that he met at the baths. Though they continue their separate homosexual relationships and Albert find that they enjoy spending more time with each other than anyone else. Stella's parents come under the impression that she and Albert are dating. One day, immigration agents arrive asking for Albert, an illegal alien from Belgium. Stella marries him to prevent his deportation. On Albert's birthday, when they are both drunk, they enjoy it. From on, they sleep in the same bed and begin acting like a heterosexual married couple. Stella becomes pregnant and tells Phyllis, distraught about how infrequently she sees Stella.
Phyllis becomes suicidal, so Stella and Albert break into her apartment and find her with a gun. She threatens to kill Stella and fires. Phyllis bursts into tears; the baby is born and they move into a new house. Albert begins a job as an apprentice fashion designer and Stella puts her job on hold to raise the baby. Stella becomes jealous that Albert may be having a homosexual affair with Ned, she sneaks into Albert's workplace late one evening after an office party and finds Albert naked in the shower not with Ned, but with a female model. Stella threatens a divorce. Albert tries to apologize numerous times and gives one final try when Stella is showing a property to a client; when she doesn't accept him again, he drives away. She changes her mind, she runs over, full of tears, but he is not hurt. Meg Foster as Stella Cooke Perry King as Albert Walreavens Valerie Curtin as Phyllis Peter Donat as Sills Richard Bull as Mr. Cooke Barbara Collentine as Mrs. Cooke Guerin Barry as Ned Doug Higgins as Roger Lisa James as Chris Burke Byrnes as Richard II Critical reception varied from mixed to negative, with a general consensus that the forced and formulaic ending countered whatever appeal existed in the first half of the film.
Janet Maslin of The New York Times lauded Meg Foster's "aggressive vitality" but found the movie flawed: "Mr. Aaron's ineptitude knows no bounds when it comes to blasting an insufferable score, ending scenes at uninteresting moments, making the film's chronology obscure." Gene Siskel of the Chicago Tribune gave the film two stars out of four and called it "patronizing," because the film "pretends to like its characters' sexual preferences, but it snickers at them." Arthur D. Murphy of Variety called it "a first class production whose only — but serious — flaw is a Henry Olek script that begins with brilliant cleverness but dissolves by fadeout into formula banality." Charles Champlin of the Los Angeles Times wrote that "until the sitcom formulations take over at the end,'A Different Story' derives its humor and its warmth from observed, well and sympathetically enacted characters, operating in a milieu, carefully but not always sympathetically observed." Gary Arnold of The Washington Post called it "a trifle with redeeming personality appeal and a genuinely affectionate temperament.
As the disparate lovers, Perry King and Meg Foster make an overwhelmingly attractive and compatible couple, their sexual rapport is enhanced by Paul Aaron's attentive, straightforward direction." Writing in the Seattle Gay News, Bill Alpert wrote that "it's a real surprise that A Different Story is as rotten a film as it is. This cheap bit of exploitation insults more than it instructs by combining a pointless and underdeveloped plot with an unending selection of homosexual stereotypes I thought were long since consigned to the trash heap... Offensive is the unbelievable — and undocumented — contention that homosexuality is some sort of adolescent aberration that a drunken roll in the hay will cure." Scott Meek wrote in The Monthly Film Bulletin, "Despite the initial liberal façade with which it presents the central couple's homosexuality, the script remains problematic in its attitudes to homosexuality and heterosexuality, both of which can be seen as unsatisfactory elements in the characters' relati
The Rishon LeZion Moshe Dayan railway station is an Israel Railways station in Rishon LeZion. The station is located adjacent to the Moshe Dayan Interchange on the Ayalon Highway; as of September 2011 it serves as the terminus of a new suburban passenger line serving the cities of Holon, Bat Yam, Rishon LeZion in southern Gush Dan. Current travel time from the station to Tel Aviv HaHagana railway station is about 18 minutes; the railway line south of the station was extended to the new Yavne West railway station in 2012 and connects with the existing Lod–Ashkelon railway since 2013, thereby offering improved and more direct train service from Tel Aviv to the cities of Yavne and Ashkelon. Moshe Dayan serves as a stop on new inter-city services to those cities. From Ashkelon a new railway line has been built to Beersheva and the station serves trains headed there as well. A few hundred meters south of the station there is an unused railway tunnel passing under the Ayalon Highway which may some day serve a rail line connecting Moshe Dayan station with the Rishon LeZion HaRishonim railway station, from which there is existing service to Lod and a future rail line, planned to reach Jerusalem and Modiin.
It is anticipated that an extension to the Red Line LRT, under construction, will make Moshe Dayan Station the southern terminus of the Red Line LRT. The future planned Green and Brown LRT lines of the Tel Aviv Light Rail will terminate at the station. Media related to Moshe Dayan train station at Wikimedia Commons
Mauricio Leonicio Soto is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Deportivo Riestra. Soto began his career in senior football with hometown club Berazategui, he featured twenty-four times throughout the 2007–08 campaign in Primera D Metropolitana, netting four goals as they won promotion to Primera C Metropolitana. One goal in thirteen games followed. In 2009, Soto had loan spells away with Deportivo Riestra. Four total goals arrived. Months fellow Primera D Metropolitana team San Martín signed Soto. Sixteen goals in seventy-nine fixtures came in three years. Across 2013 and 2014, Soto had stints with Juventud Unida. Soto rejoined Deportivo Riestra on 30 June 2014, with the club now in Primera C Metropolitana, they won promotion to Primera B Metropolitana in his first season, with the player netting goals against Deportivo Morón and Almagro in the succeeding campaign. Overall, Soto participated in ninety-one matches at that level across 2015, 2016 and 2016–17. After they were promoted in the latter, Soto featured twenty-two times in the 2017–18 Primera B Nacional as they suffered relegation.
As of 4 June 2019. Mauricio Soto at Soccerway