Snillfjord is a former municipality in Trøndelag county, Norway. The municipality existed from 1924 until its dissolution in 2020 when it was split between the municipalities of Hitra and Orkland, it was part of the Fosen region. The administrative centre of the municipality was the village of Krokstadøra. Other villages in Snillfjord included Ytre Snillfjord, Hemnskjela and Vutudal. At the time of its dissolution in 2020, the 508-square-kilometre municipality was the 209th largest by area out of the 422 municipalities in Norway. Snillfjord was the 394th most populous municipality in Norway with a population of 987; the municipality's population density was 2 inhabitants per square kilometre and its population had decreased by 3.4% over the last decade. The municipality of Snillfjord was established on 1 July 1924 when it was separated from the large municipality of Hemne; the initial population was 776. During the 1960s, there were many municipal mergers across Norway due to the work of the Schei Committee.

On 1 January 1964, the eastern part of the old municipality of Heim and the western part of the neighboring municipality of Agdenes were merged with Snillfjord to form a new, larger municipality of Snillfjord. On 1 January 1995, the Midtun area of Agdenes municipality was transferred to Snillfjord. A road to the area had been built, but it connected to Snillfjord and not Agdenes, so it was decided to switch to the other municipality due to the newly opened road connection. On 1 January 2018, the municipality switched from the old Sør-Trøndelag county to the new Trøndelag county. On 1 January 2020, the municipality of Snillfjord was dissolved and its lands were split between its three neighboring municipalities; the northwestern portion of Snillfjord joined the municipality of Hitra, the southwestern Vennastranda area joined the new municipality of Heim, the rest joined the new municipality of Orkland. The municipality was named after the Snillfjorden; the first element is an old river name of the Snilldalselva.

The river name is derived from snild which comes from the word snjallr which means "fast". The coat of arms was adopted on 19 September 1990; the arms show. It symbolizes the importance of agriculture in the municipality; the Church of Norway had one parish within the municipality of Snillfjord. It is part of the Orkdal prosti in the Diocese of Nidaros. All municipalities in Norway, including Snillfjord, are responsible for primary education, outpatient health services, senior citizen services and other social services, economic development, municipal roads; the municipality is governed by a municipal council of elected representatives, which in turn elect a mayor. The municipality falls under the Frostating Court of Appeal; the municipal council of Snillfjord is made up of 17 representatives that are elected to four year terms. The party breakdown of the final municipal council was as follows: The municipality of Snillfjord was located south of the Trondheimsleia and east of the Hemnfjorden; the Åstfjorden and Snillfjorden flowed east from the Hemnfjorden into the municipality.

The lake Våvatnet was located on the border with Orkdal in the southeast. The island of Hemnskjela lies in the Trondheimsleia in the north, it is the southern entrance to the Hitra Tunnel; the 508-square-kilometre municipality of Snillfjord was surrounded by four municipalities. The municipality of Hemne lies to the southwest, Hitra is to the northwest, Agdenes to the northeast, Orkdal to the southeast. List of former municipalities of Norway Trøndelag travel guide from Wikivoyage Municipal fact sheet from Statistics Norway

I Marine Expeditionary Force

The I Marine Expeditionary Force is a Marine Air Ground Task Force of the United States Marine Corps composed of the 1st Marine Division, 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing, 1st Marine Logistics Group. It is based at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton. I Marine Expeditionary Force is the largest of the three MEFs in the Fleet Marine Force and is referred to as the "Warfighting MEF" for its consistent involvement and contributions in major armed conflicts, it is presently commanded by Lt. Gen. Joseph Osterman; the deputy commander is Brig. Gen. Rick Uribe. Pronunciation of the Roman numeral designator: As a Roman numeral the capital letter "I", representing one, is properly pronounced as "One." However, there are some who erroneously pronounce the number as either "First," or either intentionally, or unknowingly, pronounce it as "Eye," as in the letter "I." The convention of using Roman numerals to designate a MEF, itself the Marine Corps equivalent organization to an Army corps, stems from the U. S. Army practice that began in the American Civil War, continues today, of numbering corps with Roman numerals.

Corps, themselves being the first-level sub-unit of a "field army," or a numbered, or named, army. During the First World War, the 4th Marine Brigade, as part of the U. S. Army 2nd Infantry Division, came under the U. S. Army I Corps, American Expeditionary Forces. With the expansion of the Marine Corps to six divisions and five air wings during the Second World War, the Marine Corps created two "Amphibious Corps," I Marine Amphibious Corps and V Amphibious Corps, continuing the custom begun by the Army. Modern Marine Expeditionary Forces, or MEFs continue the U. S. Marine Corps legacy as corps-equivalent organizations designated by Roman numerals; when directed, I MEF deploys and is employed as a Marine Air Ground Task Force in support of Combatant Commander requirements for contingency response or Major Theater War. Activated on 8 November 1969 at Okinawa, Japan as the I Marine Expeditionary Force Redesignated on 18 August 1970 as the I Marine Amphibious Force Relocated in April 1971 to Camp Pendleton, California Redesignated on 5 February 1988 as the "I Marine Expeditionary Force" Ground combat element: 1st Marine Division Aviation combat element: 3rd Marine Air Wing Logistics combat element: 1st Marine Logistics Group Command element: I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group I MEF Support Battalion 1st Intelligence Battalion 1st Law Enforcement Battalion 1st Radio Battalion 9th Communication Battalion 1st Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company 1st Marine Expeditionary Brigade 11th Marine Expeditionary Unit 13th Marine Expeditionary Unit 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit Operation Desert ShieldSouthwest Asia – August 1990 – April 1991 Operation Desert Storm – Southwest Asia – August 1990 – April 1991 Operation Restore Hope- December 1992 – May 1993 Operation Southern WatchIraq – January 1998 – February 1998 Operation Desert Thunder – Iraq – February 1998 – June 1998 Operation Enduring FreedomKuwait, Afghanistan – November 2002 Operation Iraqi Freedom – Iraq – March 2003 – 2010 I MEF official website

Dusk to Dawn

Dusk to Dawn is a 1922 American silent drama film directed by King Vidor. It is unknown. An Indian maid and American girl share a single soul which shifts between them each day when they are awake. Florence Vidor as Marjorie Latham / Aziza Jack Mulhall as Philip Randall Truman Van Dyke as Ralph Latham James Neill as John Latham Lydia Knott as Mrs. Latham Herbert Fortier as Mark Randall Norris Johnson as Babette Nellie Anderson as Marua Sidney Franklin as Nadar Gungi Peter Burke as Itjah Nyhal Singh Dusk to Dawn on IMDb Synopsis at AllMovie