Moulins, Allier

Moulins is a commune in central France, capital of the Allier department. It is located on the Allier River. Among its many tourist attractions are the Maison Mantin, the Anne de Beaujeu Museum and The National Center of Costume and Scenography. Moulins is located on the banks of the Allier River. Before the French Revolution, Moulins was the capital of the province of Bourbonnais and the seat of the Dukes of Bourbon, it appears in documented records at least as far back as the year 990. In 1232, Archambaud VIII, Sire de Bourbon granted a franchise to the village's inhabitants; the town achieved greater prominence in 1327, when Charles IV elevated Louis I de Clermont to Duke of Bourbon. Either Louis or the Peter II, Duke of Bourbon and of Auvergne moved the capital of the province from Bourbon-l'Archambault to Moulins. Note: This article in French suggests Pierre II moved the capital, while the local tourism website suggests it was Louis I. In February 1566 it became eponymous to the Edict of Moulins, an important royal ordinance dealing with many aspects of the administration of justice and feudal and ecclesiastical privilege, including limitations on the appanages held by French princes, abrogation of the levy of rights of tallage claimed by seigneurs over their dependants, provisions for a system of concessions on rivers.

This was the birthplace of the great 19th-century operatic baritone and art collector Jean-Baptiste Faure. In the 20th century, Coco Chanel went to school in Moulins as an orphan, before moving to Paris, where she became a fashion designer and major innovator in women's clothing. Moulins is twinned with: Montepulciano, Italy Bad Vilbel, Germany Moulins-sur-Allier station, in the centre of the town, has direct trains to Paris Paris-Gare de Lyon, which take about 2 hours 25 minutes. Montbeugny Airport is a small airport located near Moulins. Centre National du Costume de Scene Antoine Gilbert Griffet de Labaume and man of letters was born in Moulins. *Théodore de Banville and playwright was born in Moulins. Jean Pastelot and caricaturist was born in Moulins Coco Chanel, fashion designer, started as a cabaret singer here Philippe N'Dioro, footballer Jean-Luc Perrot, pipe organ player and composer Stéphane Risacher, basketball player with the French national team, born in Moulins Jean-Baptiste Faure, opera singer, born in Moulins Claude Louis Hector de Villars, Marshal General of France, lived 1653–1734, born in Moulins Gilbert Mercier, author of "The Orwellian Empire" and journalist born in Moulins in 1957 Louis Jacques Brunet, ancient professor of Natural History born in Moulins in 1811 James FitzJames, 1st Duke of Berwick Moulins Cathedral Diocese of Moulins AS Moulins Communes of the Allier department INSEE City council website Local tourism website Picture of Moulins Cathedral

Janumada Gelathi

Janumada Gelathi is a 2008 Kannada language film directed by Dinesh Baboo and produced by C R Manohar. Its stars Srinagar Pooja Gandhi in the lead roles; the film's music composed by V. Manohar; the film released statewide on 5 December 2008. Srinagar Kitty Pooja Gandhi Avinash Ashish Vidyarthi The film has five songs composed by V. Manohar with the lyrics penned by V. Manohar, Yogaraj Bhat, Jayanth Kaikini, V. Nagendra Prasad. Noorentu Maatu Mugile Kodale Hrudaya Mugulu Nagalu Dhaga Dhagiso Simran Simran Official site

Urusei Yatsura (film series)

Urusei Yatsura, a Japanese anime and manga series, has six movies and twelve OVA releases. During the television run of the series, four theatrical films were produced. Urusei Yatsura: Only You was directed by Mamoru Oshii and began showing in Japanese cinemas on February 11, 1983. Urusei Yatsura 2: Beautiful Dreamer was directed by Mamoru Oshii and was released on February 11, 1984. Urusei Yatsura 3: Remember My Love was directed by Kazuo Yamazaki and released on January 26, 1985. Urusei Yatsura 4: Lum the Forever was directed again by Kazuo Yamazaki and released on February 22, 1986. After the conclusion of the television series, two more films were produced. A year after the television series finished, Urusei Yatsura: The Final Chapter was directed by Satoshi Dezaki and was released on February 6, 1988 as a tenth anniversary celebration, it was shown as a double bill with a Maison Ikkoku movie. The final film, Urusei Yatsura: Always My Darling was directed by Katsuhisa Yamada and was released on November 2, 1991.

In North America, "Beautiful Dreamer" was released by Central Park Media. The remaining five films were released by AnimEigo in North America and MVM Films in the United Kingdom. On September 24, 1985, the special Ryoko's September Tea Party was released, consisting of a mixture of broadcast footage along with 15 minutes of new material. A year on September 15, 1986, Memorial Album was released mixing new and old footage. On July 18, 1987, the TV special Inaba the Dreammaker was broadcast before being released to video, it was followed by Raging Sherbet on December 2, 1988, by Nagisa's Fiancé four days on December 8, 1988. The Electric Household Guard was released on August 21, 1989 and followed by I Howl at the Moon on September 1, 1989, they were followed by Goat and Cheese on December 21, 1989 and Catch the Heart on December 27, 1989. Terror of Girly-Eyes Measles and Date with a Spirit were released on June 21, 1991; the OVA's were released in North America by AnimEigo. AnimEigo produced. On December 23, 2008, a new special was shown for the first time at the It's a Rumic World exhibition of Rumiko Takahashi's works.

Entitled The Obstacle Course Swim Meet, it was the first animated content for the series in 17 years. On January 29, 2010, a boxset was released featuring all of the recent Rumiko Takahashi specials from the Rumic World exhibition. Entitled It's a Rumic World, the boxset contains The Obstacle Course Swim meet as well as a figure of Lum; the OVAs are not true OVAs, however, as they were all released in the theater prior to being released on video. Release date: February 13, 1983, dubbed 2003. Urusei Yatsura: Only You was released in 1983; the guest characters include Elle, another alien princess, in charge of Planet Elle. 6-year-old Ataru steps on Elle's shadow during an impromptu game of shadow-tag. Eleven years Elle returns to Earth in order to marry Ataru — by which time not only had he forgotten the events of his childhood, but he was going out with Lum; the rest of the plot focuses on Lum's attempts to prevent the marriage. The film was directed by Mamoru Oshii, mad at the many requests that the producer made of him to alter the movie.

Rumiko Takahashi considers this film her favorite and it is the most true to the original series. A subtitled Laserdisc of the movie was released by AnimEigo in North America on September 25, 1993. Yoshiko Sakakibara as Elle Hisako Kyouda as Babara Yuko Maruyama as Rose Kazuyo Aoki as Commander Bin Shimada as Assistant Commander Shiori as Elle Kazuki Suzuki as Child A Nariko Fujieda as Child B Release date: February 11, 1984, dubbed 1996. Urusei Yatsura 2: Beautiful Dreamer is the second Urusei Yatsura movie. Like its predecessor, Beautiful Dreamer borrows from the Japanese fairy tale of Urashima Tarō. Writer/director Mamoru Oshii, unsatisfied with how the first film, Only You, had developed, rejected the idea of catering to audience expectations and decided to do the film his own way; this caused Rumiko Takahashi, the manga artist, to reject the script because it deviated so far from the original story. Though the movie is well loved by English-speaking fans, when it was first released in Japan the response was not as favorable.

Criticism was given towards Oshii from the fan community. As a result, Oshii quit working on the production of Urusei Yatsura and went on to do other more experimental projects. Despite this, the film has been referred to by most fans as the best film in the Urusei Yatsura series. Takuya Fujioka as Mujaki Release date: January 26, 1985, dubbed 2003. Urusei Yatsura 3: Remember My Love is the third Urusei Yatsura movie; the guest characters are: Ruu, a mysterious boy bent on fixing Lum's life Lahla, Ruu's tutor, who tries to get things set straightThe third film finds Ataru transformed into a pink hippopotamus, which sends Lum chasing after the wicked magician responsible, with catastrophic results. With Lum gone, her friends decide that there is no reason to remain, so Tomobiki returns to normal; the highlight of the film is a high speed chase scene with an angry Lum flying after the mysterious Ruu through the city at night and into a hall of mirrors. Ataru's true feelings for Lum are more obvious in this film than any of the others.

The film grossed ¥1.17 billion at the Japanese box office, becoming the year's eighth highest-grossing Japanese film. A subtitled Laserdisc was released by AnimEigo in North America on January 19, 1994. Mi