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Main Tulsi Tere Aangan Ki

Main Tulsi Tere Aangan Ki is a 1978 Indian film directed by Raj Khosla and Sudesh Issar. It is based on a Marathi novel titled Ashi Tujhi Preet by Chandrakant Kakodkar. Main Tulsi Tere Aangan Ki is about an aristocrat, Thakur Rajnath Singh Chouhan, in love with his mistress Tulsi but forced to marry a strong aristocratic woman named Sanjukta. Tulsi sacrifices her life, some time after giving birth to Rajnath's son Ajay, because she wants Sanjukta to have her husband all to herself. Rajnath and Sanjukta send Ajay to boarding school to prevent him from bearing the stigma of being an illegitimate child. Sanjukta and Rajnath have Pratap. Rajnath dies in a horse-riding accident. Sanjukta makes regular visits to the boarding school to see Ajay and, when he grows up, she brings him home. Sanjukta makes Ajay into not only a important man but shields him every time and confesses before the public that Ajay is her husband's first son and therefore, is entitled to respect. However, her own son Pratap becomes wayward.

Some people around them try to further damage the relations between the two brothers. However, for every sin of the younger brother, Ajay takes the blame. Sanjukta, not knowing the actual situation, gets disturbed. At one stage, she blames Ajay for every wrong thing, done by her own son. Ajay leaves the house, but soon thereafter, the situation changes and the men standing in support of Pratap feel deceived as he lets them down. In the climax, these men try to kill Pratap, but Ajay, who comes to know of this plan, rescues his brother. Pratap realizes his half-brother's kindness, he accepts him as the elder brother. The family reunites. Nutan as Sanjukta Chouhan Vinod Khanna as Ajay Chouhan Asha Parekh as Tulsi Vijay Anand as Thakur Rajnath Singh Chouhan Deb Mukherjee as Pratap Chouhan Neeta Mehta as Naini Filmfare Best Movie Award — Raj Khosla Filmfare Best Actress Award — Nutan Filmfare Best Dialogue Award - Rahi Masoom Raza Filmfare Nomination for Best Director — Raj Khosla Filmfare Nomination for Best Actress in a Supporting Role — Nutan Filmfare Nomination for Best Actress in a Supporting Role — Asha Parekh Filmfare Nomination for Best LyricsAnand Bakshi for "Main Tulsi Tere."

Filmfare Nomination for Best Female Playback SingerShobha Gurtu for "Saiyan Rooth Gaye" Filmfare Nomination for Best Story — Chandrakant Kakodkar Nutan was nominated as both Best Actress and Best Supporting Actress. She won the Filmfare Best Actress Award, but she and co-star Asha Parekh lost out the Best Supporting Actress Award to Reena Roy for Apnapan, who refused the award saying that her role in the film was a leading role, not a supporting role; the film became a success at the box office. The title song sung by Lata Mangeshkar became an instant classic. Main Tulsi Tere Aangan Ki on IMDb

Kenyu Sugimoto

Kenyu Sugimoto is a Japanese football player. He plays for Urawa Red Diamonds. In October 2009, Sugimoto was elected Japan U-17 national team for 2009 U-17 World Cup, he played all 3 scored a goal against Brazil in first match. In October 2102, he was elected Japan U-23 national team for 2012 Summer Olympics, he played 4 matches and Japan won the 4th place. In September 2017, Sugimoto was elected Japan national team for 2018 World Cup qualification. At this qualification, on 5 September, he debuted against Saudi Arabia; as of match played on 20 February 2019. As of 7 May 2015 Scores and results list Japan's goal tally first. Cerezo OsakaJ. League Cup: 2017IndividualJ. League Best XI: 2017 Kenyu Sugimoto – FIFA competition record Kenyu Sugimoto at Kenyu Sugimoto at Soccerway Kenyu Sugimoto at J. League Kenyu Sugimoto at Cerezo Osaka official site Profile at Cerezo Osaka Kenyu Sugimoto at Yahoo! Japan sports


Ethos is a Greek word meaning "character", used to describe the guiding beliefs or ideals that characterize a community, nation, or ideology. The Greeks used this word to refer to the power of music to influence emotions and morals. Early Greek stories of Orpheus exhibit this idea in a compelling way; the word's use in rhetoric is based on the Greek terminology used by Aristotle in his concept of the three artistic proofs or modes of persuasion. Ethos is a Greek word meaning "accustomed place", "custom, habit", equivalent to Latin mores. Ethos forms the root of ethikos, meaning "morality, showing moral character"; as an adjective in the neuter plural form ta ethika, used for the study of morals, it is the origin of the modern English word ethics. In modern usage, ethos denotes the disposition, character, or fundamental values peculiar to a specific person, corporation, culture, or movement. For example, the poet and critic T. S. Eliot wrote in 1940 that "the general ethos of the people they have to govern determines the behavior of politicians".

The historian Orlando Figes wrote in 1996 that in Soviet Russia of the 1920s "the ethos of the Communist party dominated every aspect of public life". Ethos may change in response to new forces. For example, according to the Jewish historian Arie Krampf, ideas of economic modernization which were imported into Palestine in the 1930s brought about "the abandonment of the agrarian ethos and the reception of...the ethos of rapid development". In rhetoric, ethos is one of the three artistic proofs or modes of persuasion discussed by Aristotle in'Rhetoric' as a component of argument. Speakers must establish ethos from the start; this can involve "moral competence" only. Ethos is limited, by what the speaker says. Others, contend that a speaker's ethos extends to and is shaped by the overall moral character and history of the speaker—that is, what people think of his or her character before the speech has begun. According to Aristotle, there are three categories of ethos: phronesis – useful skills & wisdom arete – virtue, goodwill eunoia – goodwill towards the audienceIn a sense, ethos does not belong to the speaker but to the audience.

Thus, it is the audience. Violations of ethos include: The speaker has a direct interest in the outcome of the debate. Dismissing an argument based on any of the above violations of ethos is an informal fallacy; the argument may indeed be suspect. For Aristotle, a speaker's ethos was a rhetorical strategy employed by an orator whose purpose was to "inspire trust in his audience". Ethos was therefore achieved through the orator's "good sense, good moral character, goodwill", central to Aristotelian virtue ethics was the notion that this "good moral character" was increased in virtuous degree by habit. Aristotle links virtue and ethos most succinctly in Book II of Nichomachean Ethics: "Virtue being of two kinds and moral, intellectual virtue in the main owes both its birth and its growth to teaching while moral virtue comes about as a result of habit, whence its name ethike is one, formed by a slight variation from the word ethos". Discussing women and rhetoric, scholar Karlyn Kohrs Campbell notes that entering the public sphere was considered an act of moral transgression for females of the nineteenth century: "Women who formed moral reform and abolitionist societies, who made speeches, held conventions, published newspapers, entered the public sphere and thereby lost their claims to purity and piety".

Crafting an ethos within such restrictive moral codes, meant adhering to membership of what Nancy Fraser and Michael Warner have theorized as counterpublics. While Warner contends that members of counterpublics are afforded little opportunity to join the dominant public and therefore exert true agency, Nancy Fraser has problematized Habermas's conception of the public sphere as a dominant "social totality" by theorizing "subaltern counterpublics", which function as alternative publics that represent "parallel discursive arenas where members of subordinated social groups invent and circulate counterdiscourses, which in turn permit them to formulate oppositional interpretations of their identities and needs". Though feminist rhetorical theorists have begun to offer more nuanced ways to conceive of ethos, they remain cognizant of how these classical associations have shaped and still do shape women's use of the rhetorical tool. Johanna Schmertz draws on Aristotelian ethos to reinterpret the term alongside feminist theories of subjectivity, writing that, "Instead of following a tradition that, it seems to me, reads ethos somewhat in the manner of an Aristotelian quality proper to the speaker's identity, a quality capable of being deployed as needed to fit a rhetorical situation, I will ask how ethos may be dislodged from identity and read in such a way as to multiply the positions from which women may speak".

Rhetorical scholar and professor Kate Ronald's claim that "ethos is the appeal residing in t

Franz Xaver Kappus

Franz Xaver Kappus was an Austrian military officer, journalist and writer who wrote poetry, short-stories and screenplays. Kappus is known chiefly as the military academy cadet who wrote to Austrian poet Rainer Maria Rilke for advice in a series of letters from 1902 to 1908 that were assembled and published in the best-selling book Letters to a Young Poet. Franz Xaver Kappus was born on 17 May 1883 in Timișoara, in the Banat province of the Austro-Hungarian Empire; the Banat region was populated with a large population of ethnic Germans known as Banat Swabians or Danube Swabians of which Kappus' ancestry is derived. As a 19-year-old officer cadet at the Theresian Military Academy in Wiener Neustadt, Lower Austria, Kappus wrote to Rainer Maria Rilke after learning that as a young man, the son of an Austrian army officer, had studied at the academy's lower school at Sankt Pölten in the 1890s. Kappus corresponded with Rilke a popular poet at the beginning of his career, in a series of letters from 1902 to 1908, in which he sought Rilke's advice regarding the quality of his poetry, in deciding between a literary career or a career as an officer in the Austro-Hungarian Army.

Aside from his role in writing to Rilke and publishing these letters, Kappus is forgotten by history. Despite the hesitancy he expressed in his letters to Rilke about pursuing a military career, he continued his military studies and served for 15 years as an officer in the Austro-Hungarian Army. During the course of his life, he worked as a newspaper editor and journalist, writing poems, humorous sketches, short-stories and adapted several works into screenplays for films in the 1930s. However, Kappus did not achieve lasting fame. After World War I, he was the editor of several newspapers, including Kappus Deutsche Wacht known as Banater Tagblatt, other newspapers Temeswarer Zeitung, the Schwäbische Volkspresse. Shortly after World War II, on June 16, 1945, he was part of a group in Berlin that founded the Liberal Democratic Party of Germany, becoming one of its board members; the LDP became one of the bloc parties under the East German communist regime, after whose fall it merged in 1990 with the West German Freie Demokratische Partei, affiliated with ideology of classical liberalism.

Kappus died on 9 October 1966 in Berlin, Germany at the age of 83. 1918: Die lebenden Vierzehn 1921: Die Peitsche im Antlitz 1922: Der Rote Reiter 1929: Briefe an einen jungen Dichter 1929: Martina und der Tänzer 1935: Brautfahrt um Lena 1941: Flammende Schatten 1949: Flucht in die Liebe 1923: Der Rote Reiter, from his novel 1926: The Woman in Gold 1926: Les voleurs de gloire 1935: Der Rote Reiter, from his novel, directed by Rolf Randolf 1944: The man to whom they stole the name German literature Lists of authors List of German-language authors List of German-language poets Adel, Kurt. Franz Xaver Kappus: Österreicher Offizier under deutscher Schriftsteller. ISBN 978-3631554012 * Totok, William. From Expressionism to Entertainment, NewsPad, November 14, 2006. William Totok: Franz Xaver Kappus între isterie de război şi pacifism moderat. In: Franz Xaver Kappus, Biciul disprețului. Povestea unui stigmatizat / Die Peitsche im Antlitz. Geschichte eines Gezeichneten. Prefaţă, tabel cronologic şi ediţie bilingvă îngrijită de William Totok.

Traducere din limba germană de Werner Kremm, Editura Muzeul Literaturii Române, Bucureşti 2018

Michiharu Otagiri

Michiharu Otagiri is a former Japanese football player. Otagiri was born in Ishikawa Prefecture on September 2, 1978. After graduating from high school, he joined J1 League club Kyoto Purple Sanga in 1997; however he could not play at all in the match until 1998. In 1999, he moved to newly was promoted to Ventforet Kofu. Although he played as left side back, he could not play many matches. In 2000, he moved to Japan Football League club Jatco TT, he played many matches. However the club was disbanded end of 2003 season. In 2004, he moved to JFL clubYKK AP, he played as regular player until 2007. Although his opportunity to play decreased in 2008, the club was promoted to J2 League from 2009, he retired end of 2009 season. Michiharu Otagiri at J. League kyotosangadc

National and University Library "St. Kliment of Ohrid"

The National and University Library "St. Kliment Ohridski" in Skopje is one of the first institutions established by the decision of the Anti-Fascist Assembly of the National Liberation of Macedonia on 23 November 1944; the rich library tradition on the soil of the Republic of Macedonia, whose roots stretch back to the deeds of pan-Slavonic educators St. Cyril and St. Methodius is the same foundations on which the Library began to build and develop its activity, its patron, Saint Clement of Ohrid established the first monastic library in Ohrid, in the Monastery of St. Panteleimon, he is considered to be the founder of the librarianship in these parts. Numerous medieval monastic libraries in Macedonia, part of whose funds we have today, continued the library tradition on the territory of Macedonia; the initial fund of the National and University Library "St. Kliment Ohridski " amounts 150,000 library units university textbooks and scientific publications in the field of humanities and social sciences: literature, geography, etc. and significant titles from the reference literature and 300 titles periodicals.

In 1945, with the Decision of ASNOM, the NUL begins to receive a copy of all items published in Macedonia and in former Yugoslavia. In this way it becomes deposit library of the former People's Republic of Macedonia and one of the eight Yugoslav depository libraries. Since 1991, after the independence of the Republic of Macedonia, the Library has become a depository for the Macedonian publishing production; the flood in 1962 and 1963 Skopje earthquake and cruelly interrupted the Library development. The Library building was completely destroyed, the fund, which at that time numbered about 500,000 units, was damaged. In early 1964, the fund was moved and housed in a custom-built prefabricated building where the Library functioned until it moved into the new and modern building in 1972. Following departments were established: Bibliographic Center as a unit responsible for producing the Macedonian National Bibliography, The Library Headquarters and Librarianship Development, Microfilm laboratory.

Referral Center, which on launched initial activities related to the automation of library processes. Special collections were established gradually, they include: Old printed material and rare books, Old Slavonic Manuscripts, Oriental Manuscripts, Fine Arts, Cartographic Materials, Archival and Masters’ Theses etc. Apart from its basic function as a national and central library headquarters of the Republic of Macedonia, with the foundation of Ss. Cyril and Methodius University of Skopje, the Library receives the university function as well, sanctioned by the Law for Libraries from 1960. In 1987 the National Library, being responsible for the development of unique library and information system which has to connect all types of libraries in country, participated in the establishment of library and information system and the system of scientific and technological information of Yugoslavia, created by the Institute of Information Sciences from Maribor; the National Library started to apply the COBISS system in 1996.

By connecting these libraries in 2001, COBISS. MK, the shared cataloging system was established, which on 3 December 2004 was promoted as a national library-information system; the National Library and IZUM signed the agreement for implementation of COBISS. MK system in the Republic of Macedonia when the Virtual Library Center of Macedonia was founded and took over the tasks of a national library-information service of this system. In 2003, the National Library, on behalf of all libraries in Macedonia, signed the Agreement for establishing the network COBISS. Net, by which the national library-information system COBISS. MK was connected with the other library-information systems COBISS in the region, in the library network that ensures free flow and exchange of information among the libraries. Today, through COBISS. Net, the VLM Center provides connection and cooperation with more than 700 participating libraries in the COBISS systems of Slovenia, Monte Negro and Herzegovina, Bulgaria and Albania.

The international cooperation of the National and University Library is active and rich. The Library is a member of several international associations and bodies among which are: IFLA, CENL, LIBER, EBLIDA, ISSN, ISBN, ISMN. In line with this, the National center for ISSN and National Agency for ISBN, International Agency for ISMN as well the Centre for international landing of library materials and E-CRIS – center that compiles and updates data on research organisations, research projects and scholars in the Republic of Macedonia, function within the Library; the Library is a partner in The World Digital Library. In addition, the National Library houses the German Reading Room, a Confucius Institute as well as a Russian Reading Room, EU Info point and from recently the American Corner. At the beginning of 2008 the foundation stone of new and modern building as an extension of the current one was laid by which the Library has received additional 3000 m2; the new building houses the Special collections, Virtual Library of Macedonia and Digitization Center.

The new building was opened on 24 May 2009. For contributing to the scientific and overall social development of Macedonia, the Library has received following awards and recognitions: the Order of Merit for people with a silver.