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Rocky Horror Show Live

Rocky Horror Show Live is a 2015 British musical performance event simulcast live to cinemas across the United Kingdom and Europe from London's Playhouse Theatre on 17 September 2015. The Gala performance, in aid of Amnesty International, was the highlight of a two-week run of The Rocky Horror Show at the Playhouse from 11–26 September, all featuring the show's creator Richard O'Brien as a narrator; the Gala performance was broadcast to over 600 cinemas across the Europe. It beat Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials to take the top spot at the UK box office. An edited version was broadcast on BBC America in the United States, on Sky Arts in the United Kingdom, SBS in Australia, Canal+ Extra in Spain, on YLE Teema in Finland. Most of the cast appearing in the production have played their particular characters in past productions around the world; the list below is of those who appeared in the television broadcast of the production, including the special celebrity narrators, most of whom have been involved in a production at one time or another.

Fans have been petitioning for a release of the broadcast onto DVD. Official website Rocky Horror Show Live on IMDb YouTube video for "Time Warp" and Tweet campaign Time Warp page for the broadcast

Waciny Laredj

Waciny Laredj is an Algerian novelist, short story writer and academic. Laredj was born in Sidi Bou Jnan in Tlemcen province, he obtained a BA in Arabic literature from the University of Algiers and went off to Syria to pursue postgraduate studies, aided by a government scholarship. He obtained a PhD from the University of Damascus. Having finished his studies, he returned to Algeria and took up an academic position at his alma mater, the University of Algiers, he continued to teach there till 1994. The outbreak of civil war in Algeria in the 1990s forced Laredj to leave the country. After a short time in Tunisia, he moved to France and joined the faculty of the Université Paris III-New Sorbonne, where he taught Arabic literature; as a writer, Laredj is well known throughout the Arabic- and French-speaking countries. Beginning in the early 1980s, he has published more than a dozen books, his novels deal with the troubled history of his native Algeria. He translated himself some of his books into French.

At least two of his books were available in French. Laredj and his wife Zineb Laouedj, have collaborated on an anthology on African literature in French, titled Anthologie de la nouvelle narration africaine. In the past, Laredj has produced literary programmes for Algerian television, he has contributed a regular column to the Algerian newspaper El Watan. 2007 Sheikh Zayed Book Award for Literature, winner for The Prince's Book: The Paths of the Wooden Gates 2011 International Prize for Arabic Fiction, longlisted for البيت الأندلسي 2014 International Prize for Arabic Fiction, longlisted for رماد الشرق 2015 Katara Prize for Arabic Novel, inaugural winner of the grand prize valued at $260,000 for Butterfly Kingdom Laredj is married to the poet Zineb Laouedj. They have two children. Al-Bawwaba al-Zarqa Waqa'i min Awja Rajulin Ghamara Sawb al-Bahr Waq al-Ahdhiya al-Khashina Ma tabaqqa min Sirat Lakhdar Hamrush, Nuwwar al-Lawz Masra Ahlam Maryam al-Wadi'a Asmak al-Barr al-Mutawahhish Damir al-Gha'ib Faji'at al-Layla al-Sabi'a ba'd al-Alf, Raml al-Maya La Gardienne des ombres.

Don Quichotte à Alger Les Miroirs de l’aveugle al-Makhtuta al-Sharqiyya Kitab al-Amir: masalik abwab al-hadid Al-Bayt al-Andalusi Mamlakatu al farasha Nissaou Casanova

Malibu (film)

Malibu is a 1983 American made-for-television drama film based on a novel by William Murray. Featuring Kim Novak, Susan Dey, Troy Donahue and James Coburn, the miniseries involves a young couple from Milwaukee, who move into the fabled, high-society Malibu beach community, become involved with the lives of the various people living in the community. William Atherton - Stan Harvey James Coburn - Tom Wharton Susan Dey - Linda Harvey Chad Everett - Art Bonnell Steve Forrest - Rich Bradley George Hamilton - Jay Pomerantz Jenilee Harrison - Cindy Ann Jillian - Gail Hessian Richard Mulligan - Charlie Wigham Anthony Newley - Wilson Mahoney Kim Novak - Billie Farnsworth Valerie Perrine - Dee Staufer Eva Marie Saint - Mary Wharton Bridget Hanley - Laura Bonnell Troy Donahue - Clint Redman Brad Maule - Lane Ponda Richard McKenzie - Hunnicutt Powell Rod McCary - Alex West Selma Archerd - Amanda Settles Floyd Levine - Mr. X Hansford Rowe - Dr. Ferraro Reid Smith - Tad Douglas Dirkson - Bascomb Diane Sommerfield - Leoni Steve Levitt - Goopy Peter Van Norden - Bumbo Carol Hamner - Mrs. Benedict Monique St. Pierre - Jane Dennison Tawny Kitaen - Mahoney's Girlfriend Malibu on IMDb

Reductions with samarium(II) iodide

Reductions with samarium iodide involve the conversion of various classes of organic compounds into reduced products through the action of samarium iodide, a mild one-electron reducing agent. In 1979, Kagan observed the reduction of a variety of organic functional groups by samarium iodide under mild conditions. Since that time, samarium iodide has been employed in a variety of contexts in organic synthesis for both functional group manipulation and carbon-carbon bond formation. Samarium iodide is a one-electron reductant, effects reduction through a series of electron transfer and proton transfer steps. Reducible functional groups include: α-Functionalized carbonyl compounds Ketones and aldehydes Carboxylic acids Organic halides Nitro compoundsSome examples of functionality reduced by SmI2 are provided below; the reactivity of SmI2 is affected by the choice of solvent. The use of hexamethylphosphoramide as a co-solvent in samarium iodide reductions allows the reaction to be carried out under much milder conditions than in its absence.

It has been investigated and determined that tripyrrolidinophosphoric acid triamide can be used in lieu of HMPA as an activator for SmI2 reductions, producing faster reactions and similar yields while avoiding the use of a known carcinogen. In general, polar solvents increase the reducing properties of samarium iodide. In the presence of samarium iodide, the halogen atom of alkyl and aryl halides is replaced by hydrogen. In tetrahydrofuran, the mechanism of alkyl halide reduction proceeds through radical intermediates. However, alkyl halide reductions employing HMPA as a co-solvent involve a large proportion of organosamarium intermediates. A unified mechanistic picture is shown below. Initial electron transfer and loss of halide generate an organic radical, which may combine with a second molecule of samarium iodide to form an organosamarium species. Protonation of this species yields the reduced product. Alternatively, the intermediate organic radical may abstract a hydrogen atom from the solvent S–H.

Reactions of aryl and alkenyl halides involve only radical intermediates. If a substituent is present in the β position of the alkyl halide, reductive fragmentation to a diastereomeric mixture of alkenes may occur. Β-Elimination of the intermediate organosamarium species leads to the observed products. The mechanism of reductions of aldehydes and ketones by samarium iodide is based on mechanisms elucidated for similar one-electron reducing agents. Upon single-electron transfer, a ketyl dimer iv forms. In the absence of protic solvent, this dimer collapses to form 1,2-diols. In the presence of a proton source, the dimer may undergo either disproportionation to form a samarium alkoxide and carbonyl compound, or protonation to form a carbinol radical ii followed by a second reduction and protonation, yielding an alcohol. Α-Functionalized carbonyl compounds are reduced to the corresponding unfunctionalized carbonyl compounds in the presence of samarium iodide. This process may be initiated by initial electron transfer to either the substituent at the α position or the carbonyl moiety, depending on the relative electron affinity of the functional groups.

A second reduction follows, after which either protonation or elimination-tautomerization affords the product. Nitro compounds may be reduced to either the hydroxylamine or amine oxidation level with samarium iodide, depending on the conditions employed. Electron transfer, followed by proton transfer and elimination generates an intermediate nitroso compound, which undergoes two more rounds of electron transfer and protonation to afford the hydroxylamine. Further reduction of the hydroxylamine leads to the amine. Alkyl halides are reduced by samarium iodide to the corresponding alkanes; the conditions of the reduction are compatible with a variety of functional groups, including alcohols, arenes and esters. Aryl halides are reduced to the corresponding halogen-free aromatic compounds. Reductive fragmentation of β-substituted alkyl halides affords diastereomeric mixtures of alkenes. Good leaving groups for this process include hydroxide, alkoxides and enolates. Available cyclic starting materials may be used to generate stereodefined acyclic products, which would be difficult to access by other methods.

Samarium iodide may be used to reduce aldehydes to alcohols. Aldehydes may be selectively reduced in the presence of ketones. Α-Functionalized carbonyl compounds are reduced to afford the corresponding carbonyl compounds. A number of functional groups can be replaced with hydrogen using this method. In general, α,β-diheterosubstituted lactones may eliminate to give unsaturated lactones upon reaction with SmI2, although the use of ethylene glycol as a proton donor minimizes this process Some nitrogen-containing functional groups, most notably nitro groups, are reduced by samarium iodide to the corresponding hydroxylamines or amines. Nitro compounds may be selectively reduced to either product, depending on the reaction conditions and time. Samarium iodide is effective for the reduction of a wide array of functional groups. SmI2 causes reductive dimerization of allylic or benzylic halides, chiral halides undergo non-stereospecific reduction. On the

Presbyterian Church in Liberia

The Presbyterian Church in Liberia is a historic church in Liberia in the Presbyterian Reformed tradition. It was a Presbytery of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, now it is an independent, self-governing denomination. Liberia was settled by American slaves. In 1833 the PC begun to work in Liberia. Liberia was a Republic after a Constitution was adopted in 1847. In 1850 the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions sent missionaries, among them was J. Leighton Wilson; the church established Alexander High School in Liberia. It is a well known fact in Liberia that a significant number of independence and post independence leaders were leader of the Presbyterian Church or educated in the Alexander School; the Presbytery of Liberia become independent in 1928, this is the founding date of this denomination. In 1944 the church started its own mission work in the Todee District. In 1980 the church become a provisional presbytery of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church. In 2006 in Cheersburg the church decided at its annual Synod to sever all relations with the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, the Synod of Tennessee, put an end to a more than two decade long partnership.

The church has more than 3,000 members. First Presbyterian Church in Monrovia, Liberia First Presbyterian Church in Careysburg, Liberia Evangelical Presbyterian Church in 3rd Street, Liberia Trinity Presbyterian Church in Paynesville Yekepa Presbyterian Church in Yekepa City, Liberia St. Paul Presbyterian Church in Gardnesville Township, Liberia Gwee Town Presbyterian Church in Todee District,Montserrado County, Liberia First Presbyterian Church Marshall Margibi County Faith Presbyterian Church Sinkor, Liberia Granger Presbyterian Church in Johnsonville Township, Liberia Croizerville Presbyterian Church in Crozierville, Liberia St. Marks Presbyterian Church in Fansehn Town, Liberia Marshall Presbyterian Church in Marshall City, Liberia First Presbyterian Church Schiefflin in Margibi County, Liberia Gbarnshue Preaching Point in Zota Clan New Horizon Presbyterian Church in Harper City, Liberia Bomi Presbyterian Preaching point in Bomi County, LiberiaThe Moderator of the Presbyterian Church is Rev. Sando E. Townsend and the Stated Clerk is Elder David B.

Gibson, Jr. Name of Minister of the Presbyterian Church: 1. Rev. Sando E. Townsend 2. Rev. Aaron C. Smith 3. Rev. Solomon K. Akorsah 4. Rev. Solomon H. Garjaye 5. Rev. G. Boimah Freeman 6. Rev. Plezzant C. Harris 7. Rev. Dave B. G. Kiamu 8. Rev. Sanjee Abioseh Stepter 9. Rev. Sayply Clerk 10. Rev. Emery Ghaicarn 11. Rev. Sam S. Kwadeh 12. Rev. Robert B. Lee, III 13. Rev. Lester R. Lee 14. Rev. Menwon Shasha 15. Rev. Ishmael Cole 16. Rev. Dwedw G. Townsend 17. Rev. Rita E. Townsend 18. Rev. Lawrence Bayusie 19. Rev. C. Wellington Morgan 20. Rev. Victor E. Helb 21. Rev. Coker A. J. George, Jr 22. Rev. L. Abba Diggs 23. Rev. Augustus T. Turker 24. Rev. C. Vivian Sisuse 25. Rev. Shadrack M'bock 26. Rev. Jerries L. Walker 27. Rev. Ernest Urey 29. Rev. Jackson Targee 30. Rev. Janjay Biamon 31. Rev. varney Boimah 32. Rev. Eugene Olu Eastman 33. Rev. James Lee 34. Rev. Amelia C. Stryker 35. Rev. Richard Ballingggar 36. Rev. George W. Tugbeh 37. Rev. Caesar B. Snyder 38. Rev. Cornelia Greene Mayson 39. Rev. Andrew Kolubah 40. Rev. John Karmo Names of Candidates/Licentiate: 1.

Lic. Victor B. Kromah 2. Lic. David Kollie 3. Lic. Joe P. Sumo 4. Lic. Edward Peters 5. Lic. David Sumo 6. Lic. John T. Wright The Presbyterian Church in Liberia is a denominational member of the World Communion of Reformed Churches; the First Presbyterian Church and the Living Water Fellowship Church both in Monrovia, Liberia are congregational members of the World Reformed Fellowship. Official Website

Rafael Santos Borré

Rafael Santos Borré Maury is a Colombian professional footballer who plays as a forward for Argentine club River Plate. Borré began his career with Deportivo Cali, earned himself a name as a prolific goalscorer, which garnered the attention of some of Europe's biggest clubs. In August 2015, Borré was seen in the training grounds of Atlético Madrid, he signed for them on 28 August 2015. However, he went back on loan to Deportivo Cali. On 25 March 2016, Borré suffered an injury, he did not play until 1 May, coming on as a 64-minute substitute for Andrés Felipe Roa in a 3–2 win against Alianza Petrolera. Borré played his next match on 15 May against Jaguares de Córdoba. There he scored his team's second goal in a 3–2 win. On 13 August 2016, Borré joined Spanish club Villarreal on a season-long loan deal. On February 23, 2017, he scored his first goal for the club in a 1-0 win over AS Roma in Europa League Competition. Despite winning the match, Villarreal still lost the series by a 4-1 aggregate. On March 1, he scored a brace in a 4-1 win over Osasuna, scoring twice in under 5 minutes.

On 7 August 2017, Borré joined River Plate. On 23 November 2019, he scored River Plate’s only goal in a 2-1 defeat to Flamengo in the Copa Libertadores final. Borré was called up to Colombia's under-20 team to take part in the 2015 South American Youth Championship. Colombia would end up as runner-up, earning a spot at the 2015 FIFA U-20 World Cup in New Zealand, he managed to score two goals at the tournament. Despite his major role in Deportivo Cali, he was still included in Colombia's 23 man squad for the 2015 FIFA U-20 World Cup; this meant. Borré would participate in qualifying for the Olympics. On 20 March 2015, Colombia coach José Pékerman called him up to the senior squad for friendlies against Bahrain and Kuwait. However, he was an unused substitute in both matches, he made his Colombia national football team debut on 6 September 2019 in a friendly against Brazil, when he substituted Duván Zapata in the 83rd minute. Deportivo CaliWinner Categoría Primera A: 2015 Superliga Colombiana: 2014Runner-up Categoría Primera A: 2013 River PlateCopa Argentina: 2016-17 Supercopa Argentina: 2018 Copa Libertadores: 2018 Recopa Sudamericana: 2019 Rafael Santos Borré at Soccerway Rafael Santos Borré at National-Football-Teams.com