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Ivan Ergić

Ivan Ergić is a retired Serbian footballer who played as a midfielder. Born in modern-day Croatia and raised in Australia, he began his career at Perth Glory and was with Juventus before moving to Switzerland's FC Basel in 2001, where he played 202 league matches, he left in 2009 for Bursaspor, where he spent two seasons, winning the Turkish Süper Lig in the first. Ergić was a member of the Serbia and Montenegro squad at the 2006 FIFA World Cup, earned 11 international caps between 2006 and 2008. Ergić was born in the coastal town of Šibenik in SR Croatia, SFR Yugoslavia but was raised in the near-by village of Gaćelezi, he moved to Perth, Western Australia at an early age and trained at the Australian Institute of Sport on a government-funded football scholarship. He started his football career with Perth Glory in 1999 and helped the club finish runners-up during the 1999–2000 season. In 2000, Ergić moved to Italian giants Juventus, but went on loan to FC Basel of Switzerland during the season.

He signed for FCB for CHF1.6 million. He was given the captaincy when Pascal Zuberbühler left in 2006, but in 2008 he resigned from being captain and handed it over to his teammate, Franco Costanzo, he played his 150th first-team game for Basel on 10 May 2008 against BSC Young Boys at St. Jakob-Park. Basel won the game 2 -- 0. On 16 June 2009, he was released by FC Basel after newly hired manager Thorsten Fink decided not to offer him a new contract, he played over 200 matches. He signed for Bursaspor of the Turkish Süper Lig. In Ergić's first season with Bursaspor, the club won the 2009–10 Süper Lig, the first time in Bursaspor's history of winning the league, he featured in five games of the 2010-11 UEFA Champions League. Ergić did not choose to play international football for Australia, instead chose Serbia. On 15 May 2006, he was named as a member of the squad to take part at the 2006 FIFA World Cup in Germany, he made his international debut in Serbia & Montenegro's 1–1 draw with Uruguay at the Stadion Crvena Zvezda in Belgrade on 27 May 2006.

He left the national team 2007, but he returned in 2008. Ergić self-identifies as a Yugoslav. In June 2004, Ergić was treated for depression in the psychiatric university clinic in Basel, his further career as a football player was in question at the time. FC Basel kept him as a player and made him club captain, he is close friends with Ljubo Miličević. He appeared on the Swiss late night show Aeschbacher, stating that football players earn too much money and expressing sympathies for the ideas of Karl Marx, he appeared on RTS programme Ključ where he discussed his battle with depression as well as treatment he had undergone. Since December 2008, Ergić has been writing an irregular column for Serbian daily newspaper Politika, his contributions are about issues related to professional sports, written from an insider's viewpoint. He's touched on various topics such as: male chauvinism in sports, raw competitive spirit he considers to be unhealthy, corporate machinery behind institutionalized sports, lack of public's understanding for professional athletes who do not subscribe to a cliché lifestyle created by sports media, club leadership, leagues stakeholders and officials.

Perth GloryNational Soccer League: 1999–2000BaselSchweizer Cup: 2002, 2003, 2007, 2008 Swiss Super League: 2002, 2004, 2005, 2008 Uhrencup: 2003, 2006, 2008BursasporTurkish Super League: 2009–10 Profile on Serbian national football team website Oz Football profile Profile at FC Basel Profile at Swiss Football League Website

Diana Parikian

Diana Margaret Parikian was a British antiquarian bookseller. Parikian was born in the eldest daughter of George Carbutt, a chartered accountant, she grew up in Chelsea and was educated at Francis Holland School for Girls and North Foreland Lodge. After World War II, she studied piano at the Royal College of Music. Parikian started as a bookseller when she found a dusty composite volume of eight Erasmus first editions for about £9 in the back room of a bookshop, she sold it to Jacques Vellekoop and asked for £100, who put it in his catalogue for £1,000. Parikian opened her own antiquarian bookshop in Oxford, published some 80 catalogues over 45 years, her specialist area was European books published before 1650. Her first husband was conductor Neville Marriner, whom she met while studying at the Royal College of Music; the couple had one son, clarinettist Andrew Marriner, one daughter, writer Susie Harries. In 1957, she married the violinist and academic Manoug Parikian, with whom she had two sons and Levon.

They lived at the Old Rectory in Oxfordshire. Step Parikian is concerts and orchestra manager for the London Chamber Orchestra. Lev Parikian is a conductor and writer

Sword Art Online The Movie: Ordinal Scale

Sword Art Online The Movie: Ordinal Scale is a 2017 Japanese animated science fiction action adventure film based on the Sword Art Online light novel series written by Reki Kawahara and illustrated by abec. The film is produced by A-1 Pictures and directed by Tomohiko Itō, is an official part of the Sword Art Online storyline, featuring an original story by Kawahara, character designs by Shingo Adachi and music by Yuki Kajiura, it was released in Japan, Southeast Asia, Germany on February 18, 2017, in Mexico on March 4, 2017, in the United States on March 9, 2017. The events of the film take place between the second and third seasons of the Sword Art Online anime series. In the year 2026, the Augma is released to the public as an alternative system to the AmuSphere, due to its function to simulate reality while the player is conscious rather than using FullDive; the most prominent combat-based game is Ordinal Scale, in which a player's abilities are ranked by ordinal numbers. Asuna and Silica encourage Kirito to play OS upon hearing that Aincrad bosses have appeared.

Kirito joins Asuna and Klein in a boss fight where the game's mascot, AI idol singer Yuna and gives players buff effects as she sings. Kirito fails to achieve anything due to lack of physical strength and quickness. Eiji, the number-two player, aides the group in defeating the boss. Before Asuna makes the killing blow, Eiji whispers the word "Switch," a game mechanic from SAO that she recognizes; the next night, Asuna joins Klein and his group for another boss fight while waiting for their last group member, unaware that he was injured by Eiji the night before. Asuna proceeds to the fight, again presided over by Yuna. Klein and his group are defeated by the sudden appearance of another boss and Eiji; the following morning, as Kirito practices with OS in a park, a girl in a white hood appears and points off into the distance before disappearing. Kirito meets with Asuna, who theorizes that Eiji was a member of the Knights of the Blood Oath named Nautilus, while Yui deduces that the spawn locations of the Aincrad bosses line up with the SAO dungeon maps.

Asuna and Silica enter another fight with a dragon-like boss where Yuna and Eiji appear again. Asuna is hit by the boss and passes out upon saving Silica, pushed into the boss' path by Eiji. Asuna realizes her memories of SAO are fading and at a hospital visit with Kirito, learn that the Augma scanned her brain for SAO memories and that it could happen to other SAO survivors playing OS. Kirito investigates the issue with Sinon during a boss battle, where an SAO player is defeated and a glowing orb floats upward into an OS drone. Yui fails to retrieve it after being locked out by the game. Kirito meets the hooded girl again who repeats her actions from before. Kirito and Yui discover. Kirito goes to the school and meets Professor Tetsuhiro Shigemura who developed Augma, but Shigemura refuses to answer any questions. Before leaving, Kirito notices on Shigemura's desk a picture of a girl. Kirito discusses with Kikuoka Seijirou, who informs him that Shigemura's daughter, died in SAO. Visiting Asuna's home, Kirito promises Asuna to get her memories back.

Kirito encounters. When she tells him his rank is too low, Kirito decides to level up, solo-killing as many bosses as he can with aid from Sinon and Leafa. Days the OS players gather at a stadium for Yuna's concert. In the lower levels, Kirito duels with Eiji who claims he has a way to return Asuna's memories. Kirito wins but Eiji reveals that Shigemura has been harvesting memories of SAO players in an attempt to reconstruct his lost daughter's soul and download her as an AI. Eiji adds that the drones used for harvesting possess enough power to damage the players' brains, killing them like the NerveGear did in SAO; as a horde of Aincrad bosses raid the arena and Yuna join the battle. Yuna tells Kirito that the Augma has a hidden full-dive feature and he can use it to defeat SAO's 100th floor boss to end the battle. Before diving, Kirito gives Asuna an engagement ring. Entering the Ruby Palace of Floor 100, Lisbeth, Silica and Sinon confront the boss, they are defeated until Asuna, Leafa and several others from ALO and GGO come to their aid.

Yui restores their saved abilities from SAO. The voice of Akihiko Kayaba congratulates them on their victory and gives Kirito an powerful sword as a reward; the group returns to the arena still in full-dive where Kirito, now OS's top-ranked player, dispatches the bosses with his new sword as Kikuoka finds Shigemura in the server room of Argus and arrests him. The hooded Yuna restores the survivors' memories and fades out of existence since she was coded from the Floor 100 boss. Afterwards and Asuna fulfill their promise they made to each other in Aincrad, to watch a meteor shower together. Asuna returns. In a post-credits scene, impressed with Shigemura's attempt at AI and soul reconstruction, recruits Shigemura to Rath. At the Dengeki Bunko Autumn Festival 2015 on October 4, 2015, it was announced that the light novel series would be adapted into an animated film, with the main staff returning from the anime series; the film takes place after the anime series' second season, Sword Art Online II.

It was revealed at the Dengeki Bunko Haru no Saiten 2016 event on March 13, 2016 that the film is titled Sword Art On

Fredo (rapper)

Marvin Winston Bailey, known professionally as Fredo, is a British rapper and songwriter from Queen's Park, London. He had a UK number-one single in 2018, with fellow rapper Dave, called "Funky Friday". Fredo is a part of the British hip hop collective Harrow Road Boyz. Bailey was born in England to a mother of English and Moroccan descent and a Bajan father. Fredo spent most of his childhood growing up in north-west London and Hertfordshire, where he attended school and was expelled before his GCSEs, he lived on west London's Mozart Estate where he was surrounded by gang crime. Fredo released his first track "They Ain't 100" in March 2016. Three weeks he went to prison, on a charge he beat. While he was there the track gained popularity, with radio play and millions of views. Inspired by its success, despite a second stint in prison, he persisted in his newfound rapping and recording career, releasing two mixtapes, Get Rich or Get Recalled in 2017, in 2018 Tables Turn, which reached the Top 10 in the album charts.

He appeared as a featured artist on tracks by Kojo Funds and Young T & Bugsey, as well as on Dave's 2018 hit single "Funky Friday". Fredo's first full-length album, Third Avenue, was released on 1 February 2019. Produced by JB, it marked Fredo's debut on RCA's Since'93 imprint, it included "Love You for That", a track dedicated to his mother and apologising for not being the perfect son. The album takes its title from Fredo's time living on Third Avenue. Now based in Chelsea, he grew up on the Mozart Estate in London's Queen's Park< and in Hertfordshire. 2019: Third Avenue

Charles Cotton

Charles Cotton was an English poet and writer, best known for translating the work of Michel de Montaigne from the French, for his contributions to The Compleat Angler, for the influential The Compleat Gamester attributed to him. He was born in Alstonefield, near the Derbyshire Peak District, his father, Charles Cotton the Elder, was a friend of Ben Jonson, John Selden, Sir Henry Wotton and Izaak Walton. The son was not sent to university, but was tutored by Ralph Rawson, one of the fellows ejected from Brasenose College, Oxford, in 1648. Cotton travelled in France and in Italy, at the age of twenty-eight he succeeded to an estate encumbered by lawsuits during his father's lifetime. Like many Royalist gentlemen after the English Civil War the rest of his life was spent chiefly in quiet country pursuits, in Cotton's case in the Peak District and North Staffordshire, his Voyage to Ireland in Burlesque states that he served in Ireland. His friendship with Izaak Walton began about 1655, contradicts any assumptions about Cotton's character based on his coarse burlesques of Virgil and Lucian.

Walton's initials, made into a cipher with Cotton's own, were placed over the door of Cotton's fishing cottage on the Dove near Hartington. Cotton contributed a second section "Instructions how to angle for a trout or grayling in a clear stream", to Walton's The Compleat Angler. Another addition to the volume was Cotton's well-known poem "The Retirement", which appeared from the 5th edition onwards. In 1656 he married his cousin Isabella Hutchinson, the daughter of Thomas Hutchinson, M. P. for Nottingham. She was a half-sister of Col. John Hutchinson. Isebella Cotton, died in 1670. At the request of his wife's sister, Miss Stanhope Hutchinson, he undertook the translation of Pierre Corneille's Horace in 1671. In 1675, he married the dowager Countess of Ardglass; the 1674 first edition of The Compleat Gamester is attributed to Cotton by publishers of editions, to which additional, post-Cotton material was added in 1709 and 1725, along with some updates to the rules Cotton had described earlier. The book was considered the "standard" English-language reference work on the playing of games – gambling games, including billiards, card games, horse racing and cock fighting, among others – until the publication of Edmond Hoyle's Mr. Hoyle's Games Complete in 1750, which outsold Cotton's then-obsolete work.

At Cotton's death in 1687 he left his estates to his creditors. He was buried in St James's Church, Piccadilly, on 16 February 1687. Cotton's reputation as a burlesque writer may account for the neglect with which the rest of his poems have been treated, their excellence was not, overlooked by good critics. Coleridge praises the purity and unaffectedness of his style in Biographia Literaria, Wordsworth gave a copious quotation from the "Ode to Winter"; the "Retirement" is printed by Walton in the second part of the Compleat Angler. He was a Derbyshire man who loved the Peak District and wrote a long topographic poem describing it: his father had moved there from the south of England, to live on his wife's estates. In Cotton's day, in the decades after the Civil War, the inaccessibility of good fishing spots was physical as well as legal; the opening chapters of his section of the Compleat Angler draw Cotton and his friend across a savage and mountainous landscape. The friend, who will be taught fly-fishing, expresses doubt as to whether they are still in Christendom: "What do I think?

Why, I think it is the steepest place that sure men and horses went down. After he picked his way down, they reach a bridge. "Do you... travel with wheelbarrows in this country" he asks. "Because this bridge was made for nothing else. It is the first description of paradise in fishing history. "It stands in a kind of peninsula, with a delicate clear river about it." There Cotton and his friend breakfast on ale and a pipe of tobacco to give them the strength to wield their rods. For a trout river, he says, a rod of five or six yards should be long enough. In fact, "longer, though never so neatly and artificially made, it ought not to be, if you intend to fish at ease". Though he used a light line of tapered horse-hair, Cotton's rod, of solid wood, was heavy, his description of the sport differs from modern fly-casting, which began with the arrival of heavy dressed-silk lines 200 years later. On windy days, he advises his guest to fish the pools because in the rapids, where the gorge of the Dove is narrower, the wind will be too strong for fishing.

Some of Cotton's advice is still useful, as when he tells his guest to fish "fine and far off". The flies which catch fish will always look wrong to the untrained eye, because they look too small and too delicate. Cotton's dressings are made with bear hair and camel's under fur, the soft bristles from inside a black hog's ear, from dog's tails. "What a heap of trumpery is here!" Cries his visitor, when Cotton's dubbing bag is opened. "Certainly never an angler in Europe has his shop