Mona may refer to: Mona, a Nashville-located alternative rock band Mona, released in 2011 Mona, a 1912 opera by Horatio Parker Mona – The Carnivorous Circus, a 1970 record by The Deviants "Mona", a song by the Beach Boys from their 1977 album Love You "Mona", a 1957 song by Bo Diddley Mona the Virgin Nymph known as Mona, a 1970 theatrical release pornographic film Drowning Mona, a 2000 comedy film Mona, South Australia Mona, Jamaica, a residential neighbourhood of Kingston Isla de Mona, Puerto Rico, an island in the Mona Passage Mona Islands, Russia Mona, Anglesey, a village on the Welsh island of Anglesey Two British isles, in poetic language: Anglesey Isle of Man Mona Township, Ford County, United States Mona, United States, an unincorporated community Mona, United States, a city Isle of Mona, a fictionalized version of the Isle of Anglesey in Lloyd Alexander's "The Chronicles of Prydain" series Mona Passage, separating the islands of Hispaniola and Puerto Rico Mona Lake, United States Mona Reservoir, United States SS Mona, a British paddle steamer SS Mona, a British packet steamer SS Mona, a British paddle steamer named Calais/Douvres SS Mona, a British packet steamer named Hazel USS Mona II, a United States Navy patrol boat in commission from 1918 to 1919 RNLB Mona, 1935, a lifeboat based at Broughty Ferry in Scotland MV Mona, a Swedish coaster in service 1957–63 SS Mona's Isle, a wooden paddle steamer operated by the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company SS Mona's Isle, an iron paddle steamer operated by the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company, sank in a storm in Liverpool Bay in 1909 SS Mona's Isle, a paddle steamer operated by the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company until she was purchased by The Admiralty in 1915 SS Mona's Isle, a packet steamer operated by the South Eastern & Chatham Railway Company and the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company SS Mona's Isle, a passenger vessel operated by the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company MV Mona's Isle, a roll on - roll off car and passenger ferry operated by the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company Aechmea'Mona', a hybrid cultivar Modular Neutron Array The MONA numbering scheme used for moths of North America called a Hodges number Museum of Nebraska Art, Nebraska, US Museum of Neon Art, Los Angeles, United States Museum of Northwest Art, La Conner, United States Museum of Old and New Art, Tasmania, Australia Mona, a female given name and surname Mona, ring name of American wrestler Nora Greenwald Monā, a Shift JIS art character in the Japanese BBS, 2channel Mona in mythology Mona, at Birmingham Zoo in the United States Mona language Mona Modern English Medium School, Chhattisgarh, India Mona monkey, a species of monkey that lives through Western Africa and the Caribbean Mona railway station, Pakistan Mona or Mouna, an Algerian pastry RAF Mona, a Royal Air Force station on the island of Anglesey, WalesMona meaning: Mona in Arabic means unreachable wishes, it is a rare name, used in the Arabian region and in Ireland and Egypt.
Nanbu Toshihisa was a Bakumatsu period Japanese samurai, the 14th daimyō of Morioka Domain in northern Japan. He was the 40th hereditary chieftain of the Nanbu clan.. Nanbu Toshihisa was the 3rd son of Nanbu Toshitada, the 12th daimyō of Morioka Domain and was born in Morioka, he was adopted by Nanbu Nobunori as heir to Shichinohe Domain, but was returned to Morioka after the forced retirement of his brother, Nanbu Toshitomo on 26 September 1849. He was received in a formal audience by shōgun Tokugawa Ieyoshi, received the courtesy title of Minō-no-kami and Junior 4th Rank, Lower Grade Court rank on 16 December. In 1851 he received the additional courtesy title of Jijū and his court rank was increased to Senior 4th Rank. At the time, the domain was divided into a faction supporting Toshitomo, a faction supporting his father, still controlling the domain despite his official retirement; when Toshitomo was forced aside to permit the appointment of the more pliable Toshihisa, the domain erupted into widespread revolt in 1853.
The rōjū Abe Masahiro responding by placing both Toshitada and Toshitomo under house arrest in Edo. In 1861, his courtesy title was changed to Sashōshō. During the Boshin War, Toshihisa led the domain into the Ōuetsu Reppan Dōmei, fought against the forces of the new Meiji government. On 7 December, he was ordered to retire by new government was replaced as daimyō by his son, Nanbu Toshiyuki ten days later. Three of the senior karō of the domain committed seppuku rather than submit to the Meiji government. On 30 October 1896, Toshihisa was posthumously awarded Senior Third Rank. Papinot, Edmond.. Historical and Geographical Dictionary of Japan. New York: Overbeck Co. Onodera, Eikō. Boshin nanboku sensō to Tōhoku seiken Sendai: Kita no mori. List of Meiji-era Japanese nobility "Morioka-han" on Edo 300 HTML. "Nanbu-shi" on Harimaya.com
One is the debut extended play by American indie rock and folk band The Never Ending. It was released on June 24, 2014. In an interview with Billboard, The Never Ending announced that their debut EP One will be released on June 24, 2014. In March 2014, they released the EP's artwork. In April, 24, Ryan posted a video teaser with one of the new songs, "Call Me Up", a song about the standard of beauty. On April 21, Ryan announced on her website one of the songs, "When the Dark Falls", released the lyrics. On May 7, was released a video teaser of the promotional song "When the Dark Falls". On June 1, Ryan announced the debut single, "Mulholland Drive". On June 3 the song was released with a premiere in the Billboard website. Browder, from Candor News gave One 5 stars out of 5 stating. Telling readers to check out tracks 3 "Before I Go Upstairs" and 4 "Call Me Up" she stated The Never Ending show strength through versatile sounds. All of the song's lyrics are written by Debby Ryan; the tracks are collaborated with all of the band members and Chase Ryan
Brendan McCarthy is an Irish film producer and screenwriter based in Dublin, Ireland. Together with John McDonnell, McCarthy runs the Oscar-winning production company Fantastic Films. Recent films include The Last Days on Mars, the debut feature film from Oscar-nominated Irish director Ruairí Robinson, selected for Directors' Fortnight at Cannes Film Festival, 2013. Brendan McCarthy is Film Adviser to Arts Council of Ireland, where he consults on both policy and project related issues. From 2001 to 2012 McCarthy acted as the Irish delegate to Eurimages. Eurimages is the European co-production fund based at the Council of Europe, he was active in the creation of project selection during this time. From 2001 to 2005, McCarthy was the Head of Production and Development at Irish Film Board, where he was instrumental in helping to create new production finance initiatives, including the Low Budget Initiative and the Micro Budget Digital/Development Fund, he was actively involved in the selection and funding of projects for both development and production.
Brendan McCarthy is a graduate of Scale Strategics Marketing. In addition to this McCarthy has acted as a Board Member of Media Desk Ireland and ran his own production company, Blue Light Productions. After receiving 1st Class Hons MA in Screenwriting from Dún Laoghaire Institute of Art and Technology, in 2006, McCarthy’s screenplay for the horror film Wake Wood was produced by www.fantasticfilms.ie, in partnership with the legendary studio Hammer Films. The movie was released in the U. S. by MPI Media Group in 2011. The Cherry Tree Wake Wood The Metal Man Dead Meat Man About Dog Breakfast on Pluto 48 Angels Outcast Wake Wood Ek Tha Tiger Stitches The Last Days on Mars Muse Vivarium Fantastic Films Brendan McCarthy on IMDb
Dharma Sri Munasinghe was a Sinhala radio playwright and film screenwriter and director, best known for his work as the writer of the famous Sinhala radio plays Muvan palessa and Monara thenna. He was an award-winning Sinhala drama actor, featured in the play Maname. Dharma Sri Munasinghe was born on 1 March 1930 in Kandy, he was educated at Dharmaraja College, Kandy where he excelled in studies, was selected to the University of Ceylon. But Dharma Sri had other plans, as he turned down University entrance, moved to Colombo in search of employment, he joined the Sri Lanka Broadcasting Corporation the Radio Ceylon, in 1952 as a clerk. Young Dharma Sri had the fortune of working with many contemporary greats of Sinhala broadcasting at Radio Ceylon such as Thevis Guruge, D. M. Colombage, H. M. Gunasekera, P. Velikala and Praba Perera, it was an important period of his life. He left the Radio Ceylon in 1956 to pursue a career in the Inland Revenue Department, but he continued writing Radio plays and working as an announcer for SLBC, appeared in the famous radio Comedy show Vinoda samaya with comedians Annesley Dias and Berty Gunathilake.
Dharma Sri is the writer of 23 Radio play series in total. Dharma Sri Munasinghe excelled in many disciplines of popular art, he was a brilliant Sinhala Radio Play writer. He was the father of two sons and three daughters. Dharma Sri Munasinghe died on 28 August 2004, at the age of 74, he was a rare artiste who displayed equal celebrity in different spheres of arts, it's inevitable for Sri Lanka to feel the absence of an artiste like Dharma Sri Munasinghe. Winner of the award for Best Actor in 1965, for the stage play Daruduka Winner of the award for Most Creative Acting, for the film Hulawaali Won an award for his acting in Bahubootha kolama, a preface to the drama Maname Monarathenna - This was the first Sinhala radio play series by a single writer Muvan pelessa – This drama was aired for over 40 years Gajamuthu Guwanviduli rangamadala Adaraneeya Julius – This was the first Sri Lankan detective radio play and was banned Mudali mankada – This was based on his research and was banned in Sri Lanka Mee messo He translated numerous foreign short stories & novels, adopted as Radio plays Joined Annesley Dias & Berty Gunathilake for the famous comedy show Vinoda samaya He’s the writer of 23 Radio play series.
He was a producer, announcer & actor of Lama pitiya, Grameeya sandyawa and Guvanviduli rangamadala Ediriweera Sarachchandra’s Maname Dimuthu muthu – Screenwriter and Actor Screenwriter of seven Teledramas Muvan pelessa - Screenwriter and Director of two sequels Monarathenna - Screenwriter and Director of four episodes Radio Ceylon Sri Lanka Broadcasting Corporation Sri Lankan literature List of Sri Lankan Broadcasters
The Kamkars is a Kurdish family of seven brothers and a sister, all from the city of Sanandaj, the capital of the Kurdistan province of Iran. The group has performed numerous concerts around the world, including their performance at the 2003 Nobel Peace Prize ceremony honoring Shirin Ebadi. Hooshang Kamkar - Bijan Kamkar - Pashang Kamkar - Ghashang Kamkar - Arjang Kamkar - Arsalan Kamkar - Ardeshir Kamkar - Ardavan Kamkar - Najmeh Tajaddod - Maryam Ebrahimpour - Saba Kamkar - Hana Kamkar - Neyriz Kamkar - Omid Lotfi - Zardie Khazan Baharan e Abidar In Memory of Hafez Shabahengam Baraneh Darya In Memory of Saba Afsaneh Sarzamine Pedari Living Fire - Nightingale with a Broken Wing - Chant of Drums - Kani Sepi - Music From Kurdistan - Gol Nishan Biabane Bikaran Khorshid e Mastan Persheng / Singer: Abbas Kamandi Ouraman / Singer: Abbas Kamandi Nashakiba / Singer: Homayoun Shajarian Emshow / Singer: Adnan Karim Dar Golestane / Singer: Shahram Nazeri Kamkar Kurdish music Music of Iran Mastan Ensemble List of Iranian musicians Kurdistan Philharmonic Orchestra Kamkar ensemble Official Website Kamkars in Kereshmeh website The Kamkars, Guardian Unlimited Şilêre: A song by Kamkars Sample 1 Sample 2 A good song by this family