No Love for Johnnie is a 1961 British drama film in CinemaScope directed by Ralph Thomas. It was based on the book of the same name by the Labour Member of Parliament Wilfred Fienburgh, stars Peter Finch, it depicts the disillusionment and cynicism of a rebellious leftist Labour MP, who seeks escape in a relationship with a younger woman. The film had its world premiere on 9 February 1961 at the Leicester Square Theatre in London's West End. Johnnie Byrne, a cynical and burnt-out Yorkshire Labour MP, whose career has stalled due to his ostensibly leftist leanings, is re-elected with the victorious Labour Party after a General Election. Bitter not to receive an invitation to join the Government, his left-wing wife leaves him, he accepts an invitation to lead a conspiratorial group of MPs working against the centrist government. Mary, the single woman upstairs, adores him but they never quite become a couple. Johnnie falls in love with a 20-year-old student/model Pauline, misses making an important speech against the Government's militaristic plans because he is in bed with her.
His conspirators cause his local party to attempt to deselect him. He narrowly escapes a vote of no-confidence in his constituency, goes in search of Pauline who has ended their relationship, still in love, but knowing it is not the right relationship for her, he goes back home, to find his wife who wants to try again, she gives him her phone number. The Prime Minister offers him a post, reveals that the reason Johnnie was not offered one before was due to his wife's communist connections. Johnnie embraces his role in government. Finch won two film awards for this performance - one a BAFTA, the other the Silver Bear for Best Actor at the 11th Berlin International Film Festival. Peter Finch as Johnnie Byrne Stanley Holloway as Fred Andrews Mary Peach as Pauline Donald Pleasence as Roger Renfrew Billie Whitelaw as Mary Hugh Burden as Tim Maxwell Rosalie Crutchley as Alice Michael Goodliffe as Dr. West Mervyn Johns as Charlie Young Geoffrey Keen as the Prime Minister Paul Rogers as Sydney Johnson Dennis Price as Flagg Peter Barkworth as Henderson Fenella Fielding as Sheila Derek Francis as Frank Conrad Phillips as Drake Gladys Henson as Constituent Peter Sallis as M.
P. Ralph Thomas said "we made that because we wanted to make it much. We all loved it - Betty, Peter Finch."Betty Box said she was "very surprised Rank let me do it... because they were politically conservative as an organisation. They liked the Peter Finch character being so corrupt because, after all, he was left wing. I must say I liked it much... I enjoyed making it much. I loved working with Peter Finch, he was drunk some of the time, not always easy, but I was just fond of him. Ralph and I both knew how to work with him."Music was by Malcolm Arnold, the score containing themes similar to those from Whistle Down the Wind, which he scored the same year. Arnold produced music scores for more than a hundred films, among these The Bridge on the River Kwai, for which he won an Oscar. There is a brief appearance of a young Oliver Reed as a bohemian party-goer. Thomas says the film "got great notices although it was never a commercial success, didn't pay for itself... it much reflected the politics of the day.
The plain fact is that people were not interested in the politics of the day."Finch won his third BAFTA for Best Actor playing MP Johnnie Byrne. No Love for Johnnie on IMDb
"The Arrival" is the second episode of the third season and 67th overall episode of the American television anthology series The Twilight Zone. After Flight 107, a propeller-driven Douglas DC-3 from Buffalo, lands safely with no crew or passengers aboard, the FAA sends Grant Sheckly, an inspector with 22 years of experience and proud of his flawless record of solving cases, to investigate the matter, he is assisted by the airport staff — vice president Bengston, PR man Malloy, mechanic Robbins, ramp attendant Cousins — but despite their combined efforts, no one can explain how an empty plane could safely land and taxi to a stop. Sheckly is nagged by the familiarity of the pilots' and passengers' names; the investigation continues to prove fruitless until Robbins remarks about the plane's blue seats, which puzzles Sheckly, who remembers them from when he entered the plane as being brown. Bengston further says; when they examine the plane's tail and each see different registration numbers, Sheckly claims the plane is not real an illusion each of them has imagined somehow.
To prove his hypothesis, as well as to break the illusion, Sheckly proposes a simple, yet fatal, test: he will put his arm in the arc of the plane's turning propeller. Despite their objections, he convinces the staff to go along with it, Robbins starts the plane's engines. After some hesitation, Sheckly places his arm directly into the spinning propeller. However, when Sheckly successively turns to the others, he is met only with silence as they each disappear, just as the plane did. Calling out for the staff, Sheckly makes his way back to the Operations room where he finds Bengston and Malloy, only to discover that they have no recollection of the empty plane or Sheckly's investigation; when asked, Bengston states that Flight 107 landed safely with full crew and passengers and shows him a newspaper article to prove it. But as Sheckly continues to press them about losing "Flight 107", Bengston remembers that the only plane the airline lost was a Flight 107, 17 or 18 years previously; the case had been investigated by Sheckly but was never solved, the only case he never figured out, closed as "presumed crashed for reasons unknown" at sea.
Sheckly staggers away and wanders through the airfield he calls out, demanding to know the fate of Flight 107 slumps onto to the ramp as the sound of an aircraft's jet engine is heard passing overhead. "The show now seems to be feeding off itself. Last Friday's episode, unless it proves to be an exception in the new skein, doesn't augur well for the future of the series. Twilight Zone seems to be running dry of inspiration." —from the Variety review. ”You should track down the episode. It’s not the strongest you’ll see of season three, let alone any other, but it has a kick ass moment of extreme tension that stands as quite memorable. At least to this particular viewer. Rod Serling delivers another slice of quality entertainment; the double twist earns major points.” —from the Addicted to Horror Movies review. Zicree, Marc Scott: The Twilight Zone Companion. Sillman-James Press, 1982 DeVoe, Bill.. Trivia from The Twilight Zone. Albany, GA: Bear Manor Media. ISBN 978-1-59393-136-0 Grams, Martin.. The Twilight Zone: Unlocking the Door to a Television Classic.
The Guernsey women's cricket team is the team that represents the Bailiwick of Guernsey, a Crown dependency in international Women's cricket matches. Guernsey became affiliate member in 2005 and an associate member of the International Cricket Council in 2008. In April 2018, the ICC granted full Women's Twenty20 International status to all its members. Therefore, all Twenty20 matches played between Guernsey women and another international side after 1 July 2018 will be a full WT20I. Guernsey is developing a Cricket Programme for Girl Cricket; the details of this could be found here. Purple's Ladies and Green's Ladies are two different clubs present in Women's Club Cricket. Team details can be found here. International Match Summary — Guernsey Women Last updated 31 May 2019 T20I record versus other nationsRecords complete to WT20I #666. Last updated 31 May 2019. Guernsey Cricket Board List of Guernsey women Twenty20 International cricketers Guernsey Cricket Board FemaleCricket-Guernsey ICC Cricket Guernsey
Somerhill Gallery was a contemporary art gallery based in Durham, North Carolina owned by Joseph D. Rowand. Founded in 1972, the gallery shut its doors due to bankruptcy and failure to pay its artists in 2010. Abstract and representational artwork in all visual disciplines was on display in the gallery's 9,600-square-foot setting. Somerhill featured fine art glass and jewelry, a contemporary photography gallery, an open-air glass atrium which stood at the center of the main salon where featured exhibitions were shown; the gallery featured white oak floors, fabric walls and over 40 skylights. Exhibited artists include Herb Jackson, Maud Gatewood, John Beerman, Claude Howell, Carol Bechtel, Peter Butler. Somerhill Gallery was founded in April 1972 by Joseph Rowand, its first location was in a small shopping center called "StrawValley" between the cities of Durham, NC and Chapel Hill, NC. The gallery expanded three times in this location. Somerhill Gallery moved to 1800 East Franklin Street in Chapel Hill, North Carolina in 1989.
It was built by architect Phil Szostak. The gallery stayed in this location for over 18 years. During this time they employed Howard Franklin. Not the whole time, but for a specific subset of this time referred to as "the good times". In June 2008, Somerhill Gallery moved to 303 S Roxboro Street, The Venable Center, Durham, NC; as of 2010, Both Somerhill and its owner Joe Rowand have declared bankruptcy and Rowand was the subject of a feature article in Durham's Independent Magazine, which divulged the history of years of failure to pay his artistic stable their due, all the while paying himself in excess of $15,000 per month. The final debts owed by the gallery and Rowand approach well over a million dollars. Somerhill Gallery declares Chapter 7, owes more than a quarter-million dollars to artists Blog post regarding Somerhill Gallery's move to Durham, NC on Bull City Rising Carolina Arts article on Somerhill Gallery Somerhill Gallery at Szostak Design website "Art gallery set for stay in Durham" The Durham News, May 31, 2008 "Art gallery owner confronts'tall order'" The Chapel Hill News, April 6, 2008 "Loss of Gallery is loss for town" Opinion, The Chapel Hill News, April 13, 2008 Joe Rowand's Big Move Metro Magazine, May 2008 Secrets of State: Somerhill Opening Metro Magazine, August 2008 Durham stakes claim as Triangle's arts center WRAL News, August 22, 2008 Somerhill Gallery Vimeo site
Eduardo Fernández Serrano, known professionally as Eduard Fernández, is a Spanish screen and stage actor. He is the recipient including three Goya Awards and four Gaudí Awards. While at War Perfectos desconocidos 1898, Our Last Men in the Philippines The Night My Mother Killed My Father Truman A Gun in Each Hand The Skin I Live In The Mosquito Net, 2010 Black Bread, 2010 El Vestido, 2008 Alatriste Ficción Obaba El método Hormigas en la boca Cosas que hacen que la vida valga la pena En la ciudad El embrujo de Shanghai Smoking Room Son de mar Fausto 5.0 Los lobos de Washington Eduard Fernández on IMDb
Carlito Guansing Galvez, Jr. is a retired Filipino general and the former Chief of Staff of the Armed Forces of the Philippines. He is a graduate of the Philippine Military Academy "Sandiwa" Class of 1985, he is known for his leadership of the AFP Western Mindanao Command during the Battle of Marawi. He is a recipient of the United States Eisenhower Fellowships in 2006 and worked on the peace process with the Moro Islamic Liberation Front in 2015 as co-Chairman on the Coordinating Committee on the Cessation of Hostilities, he commanded the Army 104th Brigade, the 6th Infantry Division. He an Army Lieutenant, along with some PMA 1985 classmates, including Rolando Joselito Bautista was granted amnesty from Former AFP Chief and President Fidel Ramos, during the 1989 Coup. On December 12, 2018, Galvez was appointed as Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process after Jesus Dureza resigned amid a corruption scandal in the Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process, he is a staunch advocate of the peace process with the Moro Front, Galvez has been well-received by many Bangsamoro stakeholders.
University of New South Wales, Australia: Masters in Project Management Harvard University, Massachusetts: Executive Education Asian Institute of Management Center for Bridging Leadership Fort Benning, Georgia: Infantry Officer Advance Course Military Operation Research Symposium in Singapore Crisis Management Course in Hawaii Counter-terrorism Conference, NDU, D. C. Rules of Engagement in San Remo, Italy AFP Command and Staff College Class 47: Class President and Valedictorian Philippine Republic Presidential Unit Citation Martial Law Unit Citation People Power I Unit Citation People Power II Unit Citation Order of Lakandula- Degree of Grand Officer - Philippine Legion of Honor Degree of Officer & Chief Commander Legion of Merit Distinguished Service Stars Outstanding Achievement Medals Gold Cross Medals Bronze Cross Medals Military Merit Wounded Personnel Medal Military Commendation Medals Military Civic Action Medal Disaster Relief and Rehabilitation Operations Ribbon Long Service Medal Anti-dissidence Campaign Medal Luzon Anti-Dissidence Campaign Medal Visayas Anti-Dissidence Campaign Medal Mindanao Anti-Dissidence Campaign Medal Jolo Campaign Medal Combat Commander's Badge AFP Parachutist Badge Scout Ranger Qualification Badge Philippine Army Command and General Staff Course Badge The Outstanding Philippine Soldiers in 2007 United States Eisenhower Fellowships in 2006 Gawad Dangal ng Lipi AFP Leadership Award PAF Gold Wings Badge Galvez is married to Marissa M. Pascua, an international flight purser of Philippine Airlines.