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Lulach

Lulach mac Gille Coemgáin was King of Scots between 15 August 1057 and 17 March 1058. Lulach was the son of Gruoch of Scotland, from her first marriage to Gille Coemgáin, Mormaer of Moray, thus the stepson of Macbeth. Following the death of Macbeth at the Battle of Lumphanan on 15 August 1057, the king's followers placed Lulach on the throne, he has the distinction of being the first king of Scotland of whom there are coronation details available: he was crowned on 8 September 1057 at Scone. Lulach appears to have been a weak king, as his nicknames suggest, ruled only for a few months before being assassinated and usurped by Malcolm III. Lulach's son Máel Snechtai was Mormaer of Moray, while Óengus of Moray was the son of Lulach's daughter, he is believed to be buried on Saint Columba's Holy Island of Iona around the monastery. The exact position of his grave is unknown. Lulach is an important secondary character in Dorothy Dunnett's historical novel King Hereafter, where he is portrayed as a seer.

In the novel, Dunnett used Lulach as a mouthpiece for researched information about the real Macbeth. Lulach is one of the protagonists in Jackie French's children's novel Macbeth and Son and in Susan Fraser King's novel Lady MacBeth

A Woman Named Jackie

A Woman Named Jackie is a 1991 American television miniseries chronicling the life of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. It was based on C. David Heymann's 1989 book of the same title; the miniseries was split into three parts: A Woman Named Jackie, Part 1: The Bouvier Years A Woman Named Jackie, Part 2: The Kennedy Years A Woman Named Jackie, Part 3: The Onassis Years Emmy Awards Won, "Outstanding Miniseries" Nominated, "Outstanding Individual Achievement in Costume Design for a Miniseries or a Special" Nominated, "Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Drama Miniseries or a Special" Cultural depictions of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Cultural depictions of John F. Kennedy A Woman Named Jackie on IMDb A Woman Named Jackie at AllMovie

Love Hurts

"Love Hurts" is a song written and composed by the American songwriter Boudleaux Bryant. First recorded by the Everly Brothers in July 1960, the song is well known from a 1975 international hit version by the Scottish hard rock band Nazareth and in the UK a top five hit in 1975 by the English singer Jim Capaldi; the song was introduced in December 1960 as an album track on A Date with The Everly Brothers, but was never released as a single by the Everlys. The first hit version of the song was by Roy Orbison, who earned Australian radio play, hitting the Top Five of that country's singles charts in 1961. A recording by Emmylou Harris and Gram Parsons was included on Parsons' posthumously released Grievous Angel album. After Parsons' 1973 death, Harris made the song a staple of her repertoire, has included it in her concert set lists from the 1970s to the present. Harris has since re-recorded the song twice. Jennifer Warnes released a version on her self-titled album in 1976; the most successful recording of the song was by hard rock band Nazareth, who took the song to the U.

S. Top 10 in 1975 and hit number one in Norway and the Netherlands. In the UK the most successful version of the song was by former Traffic member Jim Capaldi, who took it to number four in the charts in November 1975 during an 11-week run; the song was covered by Cher in 1975 for her album Stars. Cher re-recorded the song in 1991 for her album of the same name. Joan Jett included a version of the song on The Hit List, a covers compilation. Rod Stewart recorded the song in 2006 for his album Still the Same... Great Rock Classics of Our Time, No. 1 on the Billboard 200 chart. The bluegrass version appearing in both the Deadpool 2 "Super Duper Cut" and the "Once Upon A Deadpool" DVD, during the montages featuring the titular character's failed suicide attempts following Vanessa's death, was first recorded by The Osborne Brothers for their 1977 Release "From Rocky Top To Muddy Bottom: The Songs Of Boudleaux & Felice Bryant". Jazz guitarist Julian Lage performs the song on his 2019 album of the same name.

Roy Orbison covered "Love Hurts" in 1961 and issued it as the B-side to "Running Scared." While "Running Scared" was an international hit, the B-side only picked up significant airplay in Australia. Chart figures for Australia show "Running Scared"/"Love Hurts" as a double A-Side, both sides peaking at No. 5. This makes Orbison's recording of "Love Hurts" the first version to be a hit. Jim Capaldi reached number 4 in the UK charts with his interpretation of "Love Hurts" in November 1975, to prove his highest charting UK single. Described by Rolling Stone as having "a sense of pain different from Roy Orbison's." The single charted in the US, Sweden. Performed as a power ballad, the Nazareth version is the most popular version of the song and the only rendition of "Love Hurts" to become a hit single in the United States, reaching No. 8 on the Billboard Hot 100 in early 1976. Billboard ranked it as the No. 23 song for 1976. As part of the "Hot Tracks" it reached No. 41 in the UK in 1977. Nazareth's version was an international hit, peaking at No. 1 in Canada, the Netherlands, South Africa and Norway, remains the best-known recording of the song.

The Nazareth single was so successful in Norway that it charted for 61 weeks on the Norwegian charts, including 14 weeks at No. 1, making it the top single of all time in that country. A recording by Nazareth, featuring the Munich Philharmonic Orchestra, peaked at No. 89 in Germany. The lyrics of the song remained unchanged on all versions up until Nazareth's 1975 recording, where the original line "love is like a stove/it burns you when it's hot" was changed to "love is like a flame/it burns you when it's hot". Cher covered this version for her 1991 album of the same name; the song was used in an advertisement for Esurance, in a series of advertisements by Zurich. A cover was sung by Nan Vernon for the film Halloween II; the song has been featured in several video games, films, including The Doors, Wayne's World and the Pussycats and Nancy, This Is Spinal Tap, Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure, Where's My Car?, Empire Records, High Fidelity and Confused, Rock Star, The Rocker, The Full Monty, Napoleon Dynamite, Monkeybone, Speed, Lethal Weapon 4, Exit Wounds, Mad Max: Fury Road, Guitar Hero II, Rock Band 3, Flushed Away, Detroit Rock City, Chicken Little, Toy Story 3.

The song was featured in a dream sequence in Season 4, Episode 24 of “That'70s Show”, in which Fez daydreams that the characters Eric, Donna and Jackie are performing the song after they hurt his feelings. Featured in the film Dazed and Confused during the junior high dance. Cher recorded her first version in 1975 for the album Stars, but did not release this version as a single, she recorded a second version in 1991 for her album of the same name. This version was a cover of Nazareth's version; the single became a minor hit in the UK in December 1991. Cher performed the song on the following concert tours: Heart of Stone Tour Love Hurts Tour The Farewell Tour Cher at the Colosseum Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics