Paul Reubens is an American actor, film producer, game show host, comedian, best known for his character Pee-wee Herman. Reubens joined the Los Angeles troupe The Groundlings in the 1970s, started his career as an improvisational comedian and stage actor. In 1982, Reubens began appearing in a show about a character; the show was called The Pee-wee Herman Show, ran for five sold-out months. Pee-wee became an instant cult figure and, for the next decade, Reubens was committed to his character, doing all of his public appearances and interviews as Pee-wee, his feature film, Pee-wee's Big Adventure, directed by the then-unknown Tim Burton, was a financial and critical success, soon developed into a cult film. Its sequel, Big Top Pee-wee, was less successful. Between 1986 and 1990, Reubens starred as Pee-wee in the CBS Saturday-morning children's program Pee-wee's Playhouse. Thereafter, Reubens decided to take a sabbatical from Pee-wee. In July 1991, Reubens was arrested for indecent exposure in an adult theater in Florida.
The arrest set off a chain reaction of national media attention that changed the general public's view of Reubens and Pee-wee. The arrest postponed Reubens' involvement in major projects until 1999, when he appeared in several big-budget projects including Mystery Men and Blow, Reubens started giving interviews as himself rather than as Pee-wee. Since 2006, Reubens has been making cameos and guest appearances in numerous projects, such as Reno 911!, 30 Rock, Pushing Daisies, The Blacklist. Since the 1990s, he has worked on two possible Pee-wee films: one dark and adult, dubbed The Pee-wee Herman Story, the other a family-friendly epic adventure called Pee-wee's Playhouse: The Movie. In 2010, Reubens starred on Broadway in The Pee-wee Herman Show. In 2016, Reubens helped write and starred in the Netflix original film Pee-wee's Big Holiday, reprising his role as Pee-wee Herman. Reubens was born Paul Rubenfeld in Peekskill, New York, grew up in Sarasota, where his parents and Milton Rubenfeld, owned a lamp store.
His mother was a teacher. His father was an automobile salesperson who had flown for Britain's Royal Air Force and for the U. S. Army Air Forces in World War II, became one of the founding pilots of the Israeli Air Force during the 1948 Arab-Israeli War. Reubens' two younger siblings are Luke, a dog trainer, Abby, an attorney and a board member of the American Civil Liberties Union of Tennessee. Reubens spent a significant amount of his childhood in New York; as a child, Reubens frequented the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus, whose winter headquarters was in Sarasota. The circus' atmosphere sparked Reubens' interest in entertainment and influenced his work. Reubens loved to watch reruns of I Love Lucy, which made him want to make people laugh. At age 5, Reubens asked his father to build him a stage, where he and his siblings would put on plays. Reubens attended Sarasota High School, where he was named president of the National Thespian Society, he was accepted into Northwestern University's summer program for gifted high-school students, joined the local Asolo Theater and Players of Sarasota Theater, appeared in several plays.
After graduation, he began auditioning for acting schools. He was turned down by several schools, including Juilliard, twice by Carnegie-Mellon, before being accepted at the California Institute of the Arts and moving to California, where he worked in restaurant kitchens and as a Fuller Brush salesman. In the 1970s, Reubens performed at local comedy clubs and made four guest appearances on The Gong Show as part of a boy–girl act he had developed with Charlotte McGinnis, called The Hilarious Betty and Eddie, he soon joined the Los Angeles–based improvisational comedy team The Groundlings and remained a member for six years, working with Bob McClurg, John Paragon, Susan Barnes, Phil Hartman. Hartman and Reubens became friends, wrote and worked on material together. In 1980, Reubens had a small part as a waiter in The Blues Brothers; the character of "Pee-wee Herman" originated during a 1978 improvisation exercise with The Groundlings, where Reubens came up with the idea of a man who wanted to be a comic but was so inept at telling jokes that it was obvious to the audience that he would never make it.
Fellow Groundling Phil Hartman would afterwards help Reubens develop the character while another Groundling, John Paragon, would help write the show. Despite having been compared to other famous characters, such as Hergé's Tintin and Collodi's Pinocchio, Reubens says that there is no specific source for "Pee-wee" but rather a collection of ideas. Pee-wee's voice originated in 1970 when Reubens appeared in a production of Life with Father, where he was cast as one of the most obnoxious characters in the play, for which Reubens adopted a cartoon-like way of speaking that would become Pee-wee's. Pee-wee's name resulted from a one-inch Pee Wee brand harmonica Reubens had as a child, Herman was the surname of an energetic boy Reubens knew from his youth; the first small gray suit Pee-wee wore had been handmade for director and founder of the Groundlings Gary Austin, who passed it on to Reubens, while "someone" handed him the "little kid bow tie" before a show. Reubens auditioned for Saturday Night Live for the 1980–1981 season, but Gilbert Gottfried, a close friend of the show's producer and had the same acting style as Reubens, got the job.
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The Royal National Rose Society Gardens known as The Gardens of The Rose, were the gardens and headquarters of The Royal National Rose Society at Bone Hill, Chiswell Green, St Albans, Hertfordshire in the United Kingdom. The Royal National Rose Society was established in 1876 and the gardens were opened over 50 years ago by Mary, Princess Royal, a Patron of the society at the time; the Society's stated aim was to create a "living dictionary" of roses. The gardens contain; the Royal National Rose Society went into administration on 15 May 2017. The Gardens are permanently closed; the Royal Entomological Society refurbished the mansion at Bone Hill to become the society's headquarters known as Butterfly World. Following a £27 million build, the project was launched in March 2008 at an event at the Royal Society in London. In December 2015, it was closed
Arrivano i dollari! is a 1957 Italian comedy film directed by Mario Costa and starring Alberto Sordi, Nino Taranto and Isa Miranda. Arduino Pasti, poor left Italy and search fortune in South Africa, at his dead left a good Inheritance for own five nephews in Italy. Giuseppe Pasti and his brother Alfonso think every tricks for achieve maximum amount and for that try to make a fake good impression to widow of uncle Arduino and female notary. Alberto Sordi as Count Alfonso Pasti Nino Taranto as Giuseppe Pasti Isa Miranda as Caterina Marchetti Mario Riva as Cesaretto Pasti Riccardo Billi as Michelino Pasti Rita Giannuzzi as Hélène Marigny Sergio Raimondi as Piero Pasti Turi Pandolfini as Alfonso's Butler Piera Arico as Lola Diana Dei as Clara Ignazio Balsamo as Ernesto Rosita Pisano as Rosina Natale Cirino as Vincenzo Arrivano i dollari! on IMDb
Eva Grimaldi is an Italian actress and model. Born in Nogarole Rocca, Grimaldi debuted as a nude model in Playmen and as a soubrette in the Antonio Ricci's TV-show Drive In, she made her film debut in Federico Fellini's Intervista, starred in Giuliano Carnimeo's cult horror film Ratman and Marina Ripa Di Meana's Cattive ragazze. From she appeared in numerous films and TV-series, including works by Mario Monicelli, Dino Risi, Damiano Damiani, Claude Chabrol, Jean-Marie Poiré and John Irvin, she was very active on stage, working with Pier Francesco Pingitore. Eva Grimaldi on IMDb
National Academy for Prisons Administration known as Central Jail Staff Training Institute is a Federal Government's training institute for prison staff of all four provinces of Pakistan. It operates under Ministry of Government of Pakistan; the Academy is situated on Ferozepur Road in Lahore, Pakistan and is adjacent to District Jail Lahore. Address: NAPA, Camp Jail, Shama Chawk, Ferozpour Road, Lahore; this National Academy for Prisons Administration, Lahore is working under the Ministry of Interior, Government of Pakistan to fulfill Function No.28 of Rules of Business of the Interior Division read with SL#16 of the Federal Legislative List of the Constitution of Islamic Republic of Pakistan. It is the only National Level Academy, imparting basic and professional training to all the Prison staff / Reclamation personnel of four Provinces, Azad Kashmir & Gilgit – Baltistan. Judges and Police Officers are included to participate in Workshops / Seminars / Symposia on specialized subjects, the expertise of which are available at this only national level Academy.
The Academy fulfills the requirements of the United Nations Geneva Convention known as Standard Minimum Rules for Treatment of Prisoners 1955, for concerted training of Prison / Reclamation staff of the country on modern methods. The Academy provides technico-professional training from Warders to Superintendents Jail on the challenging needs of Prison security and to run Prison Administration and Management on corrective and reformative lines as advocated by Islam. ESTABLISHMENT As a sequel to high level Jail Reform Conference held in 1973, the Central Jail Staff Training Institute established in October 1974 has now been upgraded as National Academy for Prisons Administration was established in October 1974, it is presently located on Ferozepur Road, Lahore adjacent to District Jail, Shama Bus Stop, Pakistan. ROLE / OBJECTIVES The major role of this National Academy is to provide academic and practical / professional training to all officers and lower staff of the prison department; the objectives of this Academy are as under:- 1.
Progressive professional training of entire prison officers and ranks of Prison Departments of all the Provinces, Gilgit - Baltistan and Azad Jammu & Kashmir on uniform basis. 2. Specialized training of senior prison staff, in important disciplines of studies including human rights. 3. Physical training of prison staff on ensuring physical fitness and grooming of officers/ranks in skills to handle crisis situations. 4. Training of Probation and Parole Officers in rehabilitation and correction techniques. 5. Orientation training of officers of other departments relevant to prison affairs. 6. Research and Development in the fields of prison management. 7. Computer Training of Prison Staff to produce computer literates. 8. Expert advice to Ministry of Interior and prison departments on legal and administrative matters related to prisons. 9. Maintenance of comprehensive data base to provide information regarding prisons and all other related fields to assist in policy planning at higher level. 10. Coordination of all training and other affairs of prisons with the Prisons Departments on behalf of the Ministry of Interior.
11. Advising prison staff on matters pertaining to psycho-social, environmental aspects of inmates and providing corrective counseling for reformation. 12. Being a focal point, collection and updating prisons/prisoners data from all over the country. 13. Attending the National Assembly Questions / Senate Motions moved by MNAs/Senators. 14. Advising different Universities of the country on psycho-social and legal aspects on their request. Government of Pakistan Punjab Prisons National Police Academy of Pakistan Central Jail Faisalabad Central Jail Lahore Central Jail Mianwali Prison Officer Headquarter Jail Central Jail Rawalpindi District Jail Rawalpindi Official website
Keep on Rockin' is the fourth studio album by the American country music band Confederate Railroad. It was issued by Atlantic Records in 1998; the album includes the singles "The Big One" and "Cowboy Cadillac," which reached numbers 66 and 70 on the Hot Country Singles & Tracks charts. "Simple Man", a cover of Lynyrd Skynyrd appeared on the 1994 compilation album Skynyrd Frynds. "Keep On Rockin'" – 3:20 "I Hate Rap" – 3:09 "Sunday Morning and Saturday Night" – 2:53 "I Don't Want to Hang Out with Me" – 3:35 "A Bible and a Bus Ticket Home" – 3:45 "Good Ol' Boy" – 4:06 "Cowboy Cadillac" – 3:17 "The Big One" – 2:34 "Momma Ain't Home Tonight" – 3:16 "Simple Man" – 5:50 Eddie Bayers - percussion, drums Barry Beckett - keyboards Mike Brignardello - bass Charlie Daniels - fiddle Steve Earle - vocals, rhythm guitar Paul Franklin - steel guitar "Cowboy" Eddie Long - steel guitar Blue Miller - acoustic guitar Louis Nunley - vocals Bobby Ogdin - keyboards Michael Rhodes - bass Brent Rowan - guitar, electric guitar Danny Shirley - vocals, lead vocals Harry Stinson - vocals Billy Joe Walker, Jr. - acoustic guitar Dennis Wilson - vocals Curtis Young - vocals