The Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies in the War of the Rebellion known as the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies or Official Records, is the most extensive collection of American Civil War land warfare records available to the general public. It includes selected first-hand accounts, reports, maps and correspondence drawn from official records of both Union and Confederate armies. Collection of the records began in 1864. In 1866 a joint resolution of Congress authorized the compilation and publication under auspices of the War Department. Seventeen Secretaries of War were involved in the process. In 1877, Army Captain Robert N. Scott was appointed by the Secretary of War as director of the Publications Office, War Records; the original title for the records was The Official Records of the War of the Rebellion and they were renamed The War of the Rebellion: a Compilation of the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, which has led to some lasting controversy over the official name for the war.
As published, the records consist of 138,579 pages with 1,006 maps and diagrams assembled in 128 books, organized as 70 volumes grouped in four series, published between 1881 and 1901. Each of the four series of books in the compilation is divided into "volumes" numbered from the beginning of the series with Roman numerals. In series II, III, IV each "volume" coincides with a book. In series I, however, it was found to be impracticable, beginning with volume X, to confine "volumes," as units of content, within single books. Volume X and most subsequent volumes in series I were therefore issued in "parts" distinguished by subsidiary Roman numerals, each occupying a separate book. Beginning with volume XXIV, Arabic "serial numbers" were printed on the backs of the books issued, although these numbers were not included on the title pages, are therefore not universally used in citations. Series I — Military Operations Formal reports, both Union and Confederate, of the first seizures of United States property in the southern States, of all military operations in the field, with the correspondence and returns relating specially thereto Series II — Prisoners Correspondence, orders and returns, Union and Confederate, relating to prisoners of war and to State or political prisoners Series III — Union Authorities Correspondence, orders and returns of the Union authorities not relating to the subjects of series I and II.
It includes the annual and special reports of the Secretary of War, of the General-in-Chief, of the chiefs of the several staff corps and departments. A companion volume, the Atlas to Accompany the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, was published in 1895, it included maps of military operations, a topographic map of the area of operations, some drawings of weapons, uniforms and flags. In 1966, the U. S. National Archives began publication of a five-volume set that comprised an arguably superior index to the Army ORs, Military Operations of the Civil War: A Guide Index to the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, 1861-1865, microfilm publication M1026. Introductory material to the guide-index offers guidance to readers of the ORs: Documents printed in Official Records, were copied, for the most part, directly into type from the originals by printers of the War Department printing establishment; these printers had their trade's long tradition of competence in putting manuscript into and correcting errors.
They may not have been sophisticated about scholarly requirements for the reproduction of historical documents in print, but they were aware of the sort of problems involved and dealt with them according to shop practice, rich experience, commonsense. A large part of the content of the compilation had been printed as "preliminary prints" before the publication project received any proper editorial direction; the sheer bulk of the material involved prevented any meticulous wholesale review of the copying process by the editors responsible for the eventual publication. There were, of course, errors made during the copying process that did not get corrected or noticed in lists of errata, they were printers' errors, resulting from carelessness, difficulty in reading the manuscript, ignorance of proper names, the like. Since the documents were printed a second time from the preliminary prints, at the Government Printing Office, it is a wonder that there are not more mistakes of transcription. Editorial tinkering with the texts of documents is a possibility that must be kept in mind if the su
Kilerów 2-óch is a continuation of Kiler movie, directed in 1997. The film premiered 8 January 1999 in Poland and like the first part it has received financial and critical success; the time flies and Jurek Kiler has forgotten the fact that he used to work as a taxi driver and that he was suspected of series of murders. He is now a public person, together with his girlfriend Ewa runs a foundation that raises money from all over the world, he is now a man of a great renown as he injects a substantial sums of money into various public institutions. However, the idyllic life becomes thwarted when two murderers who do their time - Siara and Lipski - do everything to blow him away. One time they hire a world-famous Polish murderer called Szakal, other time a Cuban hireling alleged Kiler’s double who, after many attempts, fail to carry out their "responsibilities"; the situation becomes more perplexed when Lipski obtains a pass for his daughter’s wedding and gets to know that his daughter Dona falls in love with Kiler whom she wants to marry...
Cezary Pazura as Jurek Kiler and José Arcadio Morales Małgorzata Kożuchowska as Ewa Szańska Janusz Rewiński as Siara Jan Englert as Ferdynand Lipski Jerzy Stuhr as Ryba Katarzyna Figura as Rysia, Siara's Wife Jolanta Fraszyńska as Lipski's daughter Krzysztof Kiersznowski as Wąski Zdzisław Ambroziak as sports commentator In 2000, the movie was nominated for the ORZEŁ for the best achievement in sound editing and the best achievement in editing. Siara’s villa in the suburbs of Warsaw is the same building as the residency of Edward Nowak in the Polish serial “Tygrysy Europy”; when two Young Wolves are coming into Kiler’s flat one can see a movie “Szwadron”, directed by Juliusz Machulski. In the scene at the airport Juliusz Machulski is holding a plate where is written “Barry Sonnenfeld” –, a real name of a movie director, supposed to make an American version of “Kiler”. One can spot a video camera operator in Aldona’s glasses; when Morales drives up outside Kiler’s block of flats he parks his hummer next to a van, whereas when Kiler comes down the car is parked farther.
Frank Richard Branch was a Canadian politician. Branch was born in May 1944 in Bathurst, New Brunswick. A Liberal, he was first elected to the New Brunswick Legislature to the multi-member riding for Gloucester County in the 1970 provincial election He was re-elected to the legislature for the single member riding of Nepisiguit-Chaleur in 1974, 1978, 1982, 1987 and 1991, he served as speaker from 1987-1991 but was neither elected speaker nor named to the cabinet following the 1991 elections and thus did not run for re-election in 1995. While retired from politics, he chaired a regional forestry marketing board for eight years before he sought re-election in the new, though unchanged, riding of Nepisiguit in 2003, where he defeated incumbent Progressive Conservative Joel Bernard by a margin of nearly 2-to-1. In October 2005, the North Shore Forest Products marketing board, of which Branch is general manager, was taken under investigation for unspecified reasons. On January 13, 2006, Branch left the Liberal caucus to sit as an independent pending the outcome of the investigation and on March 23, 2006, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation reported that he had been fired.
He served as chair of the legislature's Public Accounts Committee from the 2003 election until he left the Liberal caucus to sit as an independent. He did not seek re-election in 2006, he died of cancer in Bathurst, New Brunswick on October 22, 2018 at the age of 74. MLA Bios, Government of New Brunswick
Jean-Claude Dreyfus is a French actor and author. He began his career in film acting in 1973 in the film Comment réussir quand on est con et pleurnichard. Dreyfus is notable for his portrayal of the butcher and main antagonist in the black comedy Delicatessen by Marc Caro and Jean-Pierre Jeunet, he collaborated again with Jeunet and actor Dominique Pinon in the films The City of Lost Children and A Very Long Engagement. Jean-Claude Dreyfus made his debut in theather at the age of 15, performing as an illusionist in hotels or cabarets, he attended Tania Balachova's acting classes. During the 1970s, he became known by performing as a transvestite in various cabarets, he was successful by holding the star of the review La Grande Eugène. He made his first screen appearance in the experimental film What a Flash! in 1972 plays the following year in the comedy How to succeed when one is con and whining, by Michel Audiard, where he interprets a transvestite of cabaret. We see it in many supporting roles.
He collaborated four times with Yves Boisset. He plays various supporting roles in cinema, responding to actors like Jean Carmet, Jean-Paul Belmondo or Jean Rochefort. In addition to his roles on stage and his appearances in the cinema, he made himself known to the general public by interpreting from 1986 a series of advertising spots for ready meals Marie, in which he played the role of Monsieur Marie; the 1990's and a double collaboration with filmmakers Jean-Pierre Jeunet and Marc Caro marked a turning point in the career of Dreyfus, who now accesses cinema to more important roles. In Delicatessen, he portrays a disturbing butcher. In La Cité des enfants perdus. After having frequented the universe of Jean-Pierre Jeunet, Dreyfus was in the poster of the comedy La Cible of the thriller Pulled apart from the journalist Bernard Rapp, he portrays the Duke of Orleans in L'Anglaise et le Duc, directed by Éric Rohmer. Jean-Claude Dreyfus on IMDb Cineartises' Les Archives Allocine'
The Outback Highway or Outback Way is a series of roads and dirt tracks linking Winton and Laverton, Western Australia. At 2,800 km, it crosses Central Australia, passing through Queensland, the Northern Territory and Western Australia, it has been proposed as a development to provide an inland route between southern Western Australia and northern Queensland as an alternative to the National Highway 1 along either coast. Roads that make up the highway are: Great Central Road Gunbarrel Highway Lasseter Highway Stuart Highway Plenty Highway Donohue Highway Kennedy Development RoadSupport for the project is strong amongst local government areas along the route and elsewhere. Federal funding of A$70 million over 10 years would be required. Highways in Australia List of highways in the Northern Territory List of highways in Queensland List of highways in Western Australia Outback Highway official website
Haemin is a South Korean teacher and writer of the Seon Buddhism tradition. Haemin is a Seon Buddhist teacher and the founder of the School of Broken Hearts in Seoul. Born in South Korea and educated at Berkeley and Princeton, he received formal monastic training from Haein monastery, South Korea and taught Asian religions at Hampshire College in Massachusetts for 7 years, he is known as the "Twitter monk" for having more than 1 million followers on Twitter. His first book, The Things You Can See Only When You Slow Down has been translated to more than 35 different languages and sold over four million copies, his second book, Love for Imperfect Things was the number one bestseller of the year 2016 in South Korea and became available in multiple languages in 2019. Haemin resides in Seoul; the things you can see only. Penguin Random House. 2017. ISBN 978-0143130772. Love for imperfect things. Penguin Random House. 2018. ISBN 978-0143132288. Haemin Sunim: Audible Sessions. Audible Studios. 2017. ASIN B077H5LRCQ Official website