Vestas 11th Hour Racing
Vestas 11th Hour Racing is a Volvo Ocean 65 yacht competing in the 2017–18 Volvo Ocean Race. It was named after its two main sponsors: a wind turbine manufacturer Vestas Wind Systems A/S and 11th Hour Racing, a program of The Schmidt Family Foundation; the other notable sponsor is the Argo Group. It was known as Team Alvimedica, she finished fifth in the 2014–15 Volvo Ocean Race skippered by Charlie Enright. Between the two races, Vestas 11th Hour Racing was extensively refitted along with the other Volvo Ocean 65's. Charlie Enright Simon Fisher Mark Towill Damian Foxall Nick Dana Tom Johnson Tony Mutter Stacey Jackson Hannah Diamond Roberto Bermúdez de Castro Muñoz Jena Hansen Charlie Enright Mark Towill Will Oxley Alberto Bolzan Nick Dana Ryan Houston Dave Swete Amory Ross Sébastien Marsset / Stu Bannatyne
The 11th Hour (2014 film)
The 11th Hour is a 2014 drama film directed and written by Anders Morgenthaler and starring Kim Basinger and Jordan Prentice. Hamburg-based businesswoman Maria, in her 40s, has achieved everything in her job and is married, but her being childless makes her uphappy. After another miscarriage, she learns that she will never be a mother of her life because of her age. Maria decides to check a rumor. In search of a woman who could sell her a baby, Maria gets deeper and deeper into the dark world of prostitution and human trafficking. Soon, she faces serious problems. Kim Basinger - Maria Jordan Prentice - Petit Sebastian Schipper - Peter Peter Stormare - The Russian Review: In ‘The 11th Hour,’ Fertility Anxiety Gets Thriller Treatment The 11th Hour on IMDb The 11th Hour at Rotten Tomatoes
Time Without Consequence
Time Without Consequence is an album by singer-songwriter Alexi Murdoch. It was released on June 6, 2006, was Murdoch's first full-length LP; the songs "Song For You," "Blue Mind," and "Orange Sky" were featured on Murdoch's Four Songs EP. The songs "Orange Sky" and "Home" have both featured in the Fox television series Prison Break. "All My Days" was featured during the closing moments of "The Cold Turkey", the third episode of the fourth, final, season of The O. C.. "Orange Sky" was featured on The O. C.'s first soundtrack, "Music from the OC: Mix 1". "All My Days" was featured in the syfy series Stargate Universe, in episode 13, "Faith". It was the title song in Real Steel, it played in season 1 of Selfie. It was featured in the Sprint Girl commercial for the Samsung Galaxy S III Unlimited Edition by Sprint Nextel."Breathe" was featured in a 2008 commercial for the Nissan Titan. "Breathe" was featured on the sci-fi show Stargate Universe, in the episode Air, Part 3 and in Continuum third season episode "Minute Changes".
Jim Keltner - drums Greg Leisz - guitar, pedal steel guitar Pete Thomas - tom tom Jay Bellerose - drums, percussion Alexi Murdoch - guitar, slide guitar, harmonium, keyboards, snare drum, tambourine Zac Rae - keyboards, vibraphone Joel Shearer - guitar, background vocals Deron Johnson - Fender Rhodes piano Ben Peeler - lap steel guitar Marvin Etzioni - mandolin Sophie Barker - background vocals Brett Simons - double bass, electric bass Oliver Kraus - cello Al Sgro - drums, background vocals Jason McKenzie - tabla Ramy Antoun - drums Alexi Murdoch
The Eleventh Hour (children's book)
The Eleventh Hour: A Curious Mystery is an illustrated children's book by Graeme Base. In it, Horace the Elephant holds a party for his eleventh birthday, to which he invites his ten best friends to play eleven games and share in a feast that he has prepared. However, at the time they are to eat—11:00—they are startled to find that someone has eaten all the food, they accuse each other until they're left puzzled as to who could have eaten it all. It is left up to the reader to solve the mystery, through careful analysis of the pictures on each page and the words in the story; the book was a joint-winner of the "Picture Book of the Year" award from The Children's Book Council of Australia. Base was inspired to write the book by reading Agatha Christie novels, he travelled to Kenya and Tanzania in 1987 observing animals in game parks and collecting ideas for the book. Written in rhyme, the book includes large and lavish full-page illustrations of Horace's opulent house and the events of the party, packed with hidden details.
The author invites the reader to deduce the identity of the thief by examining the illustrations and making deductions and observations. Among the details in the illustrations are hidden messages and codes for amateur cryptographers; the biggest and most noticeable clue lies in a paragraph of ciphertext at the end of the book, to be decrypted, once the reader has discovered the identity of the thief, by means of a Caesar cipher mapping A to the first letter of the guilty animal's name. The solution to the cipher confirms the answer to the puzzle and offers an additional challenge to the reader; the final portion of the book contains the answers to all of the clues in the book, how to solve them. These last pages are sealed together, as the reader is encouraged to try to solve the puzzles themselves first; this sealed section was absent from earlier prints of the book - but was available by mail
The Eleventh Hour (1962 TV series)
The Eleventh Hour is an American medical drama about psychiatry starring Wendell Corey, Jack Ging and Ralph Bellamy, which aired for 62 episodes on NBC from October 3, 1962, to April 22, 1964. The series, loosely comparable to the 1961 NBC series Dr. Kildare, starring Richard Chamberlain and Raymond Massey, reveals the human stories of people who come to the psychiatrist either through private practice, a hospital, or a court of law. In 1963, the series shared a two-part crossover episode with Dr. Kildare; the term "eleventh hour" refers to a time of last resort in an aggrieved person's life, as he faces a potential nervous breakdown. Ging appeared in both seasons as Dr. Paul Graham, a clinical psychologist to Corey's first-season character of the psychiatrist Dr. Theodore Bassett, advisor to the Department of Corrections; the first season hence offered episodes about the mental health of criminals. In the second season, which ended on April 22, 1964, Bellamy replaced Corey in the role of Dr. Richard Starke, a psychiatrist engaged in private practice.
The executive producer was Norman Felton. The Eleventh Hour aired on Wednesdays following Espionage. In its first season, The Eleventh Hour was placed opposite the alternating anthology series, Armstrong Circle Theatre and The United States Steel Hour on CBS and the last season of Naked City on ABC. In the second season, The Eleventh Hour faced The Danny Kaye Show variety program on CBS and Channing, a drama series about life on the campus of a small college, which aired on ABC. In June 2016, Warner Archive Collection released The Eleventh Hour- The Complete First Season on Region 1 DVD as a manufacture-on-demand release. Breaking Point, a similar television series The Eleventh Hour on IMDb The Eleventh Hour at TV.com
Nancy Robertson (actress)
Nancy Robertson is a Canadian actress, best known for her roles as Wanda Dollard in the Canadian television series Corner Gas and Millie Upton in the series Hiccups. Born in 1971, Robertson was raised in Vancouver, British Columbia, she studied drama during high school and graduated in 1990. She went on to attend The Vancouver Arts Club Theatre Program. Robertson's television career began with the CBC sketch comedy series The 11th Hour, she played Harriet Sharpe, a temperamental parking attendant, in the mockumentary film The Delicate Art of Parking. Harriet's fellow parking attendant, Grant Parker, is played by Fred Ewanuick, who co-starred with Robertson in Corner Gas. From 2004 to 2009, Robertson played Wanda Dollard, an intelligent and sarcastic gas station attendant, on the hit Canadian television series Corner Gas. In 2010, Robertson's husband and Corner Gas co-star, Brent Butt created a new television series, Hiccups; the show's lead role, a children's author with anger management issues, was not written with Robertson in mind, but upon reading the script, she decided to take on the role.
The second and final season of Hiccups ended on August 28, 2011. Robertson played the role of Principal Moreno in the television movie Radio Rebel. Robertson is an alumna of the Vancouver TheatreSports League improvisational comedy troupe. On 19 November 2005, Robertson married Hiccups co-star Brent Butt, they live in Vancouver. The couple have no children. Nancy Robertson on IMDb
The Eleventh Hour (Doctor Who)
For other series with this name, see The Eleventh Hour."The Eleventh Hour" is the first episode of the fifth series of the British science fiction television programme Doctor Who, first broadcast on BBC One and BBC HD on 3 April 2010. The episode saw a complete change in cast and production crew, it was written by new head writer and executive producer Steven Moffat and directed by Adam Smith. In the episode, the Eleventh Doctor crashes his time and space machine, the TARDIS, into the small English village of Leadworth, where he meets a young Scottish girl named Amelia Pond; the Doctor is forced to leave. However, he arrives twelve years late and is confronted by the grown-up Amelia, now known as Amy, who does not trust him, he attempts to gain her trust to help return the shape-shifting alien Prisoner Zero to the galactic police, the Atraxi, before they destroy the Earth. The episode is the first starring appearance of Smith as the Gillan as his new companion, it introduced Arthur Darvill as Amy's boyfriend Rory Williams, who would become a main cast member.
The show's tradition is for the Doctor to rest after he regenerates, but Moffat decided to have him save the world instead. The episode sets up the main story arc of the series by introducing the cracks in the universe. "The Eleventh Hour" was seen by 10.08 million viewers in the UK, the highest rated premiere since "Rose". It attracted popularity on the online BBC iPlayer and on BBC America in the United States; the episode received positive reviews from critics, who welcomed Gillan into the series. The newly regenerated Eleventh Doctor crash-lands his TARDIS in the English village of Leadworth; the Doctor leaves the TARDIS to self-repair while a young Scottish girl, Amelia Pond, helps him recover. She shows him a crack in her bedroom wall that he recognises as a tear in space-time, leading to an Atraxi prison; the Atraxi alert him to the escape of Prisoner Zero. Before he can respond, he must take the TARDIS for a short trip to help its repairs, promises Amelia he will be back in five minutes.
She waits for him. The Doctor returns, unaware twelve years have passed, he is accosted by an older Amelia, now known as Amy, ridiculed by the villagers for her fascination with her "raggedy Doctor". The Doctor sees a door hidden by a perception filter in Amy's home, finds Prisoner Zero inside, they flee. The Atraxi arrive in Earth's orbit and, speaking through all communication devices, demand they turn over Zero or they will destroy the Earth. Searching for Zero, able to take the form of any unconscious being that it has telepathically linked to, they run across Amy's boyfriend Rory, who helps spot Zero posing as one of the coma patients in his care; the Doctor directs Amy and Rory to the hospital, while he gate-crashes an online meeting of experts discussing the Atraxi warning to give them instructions. Amy and Rory corner Zero at the hospital, the Doctor arrives as the experts execute his plan, broadcasting "zero" to the Atraxi along with the photos of the coma patients from Rory's phone, revealing Zero's identity.
Zero shows it has one more form, taking the form of Amelia. The Doctor speaks to Amy's subconscious to force Zero to take its native form, allowing the Atraxi to recapture it. Zero warns the Doctor as it is taken away "silence will fall"; as the Atraxi leave Earth, the Doctor declares that he is Earth's protector and sternly cautions them not to threaten the planet again. The Doctor returns to the repaired TARDIS and leaves without saying goodbye, he rematerialises two years and while Amy is still bitter over his original disappearance, she agrees to his offer to travel with him. As the TARDIS dematerialises, the viewer is shown Amy's bedroom. "The Eleventh Hour", marked several production changes. Steven Moffat succeeded Russell T Davies as executive head writer. Piers Wenger and Beth Willis replaced Julie Gardner as executive producer. A new logo was incorporated into a new title sequence with a new variation of the theme tune, composed by Murray Gold. By the end of "The Eleventh Hour", the Doctor has a new sonic screwdriver and the TARDIS sported a new interior and exterior, similar to the one used from 1963 to 1966.
The previous TARDIS interior was shown at the beginning of "The Eleventh Hour". The End of Time saw the end of David Tennant's tenure of the Doctor and his regeneration into Matt Smith. Moffat was looking to cast a middle-aged actor, but he and Wenger went with the 26-year-old Smith in what they considered an easy decision. Karen Gillan was cast as the Doctor's new companion Amy Pond. Gillan auditioned for the role in both her natural Scottish and English accents. Only after Gillan was cast was Amy made Scottish; the young Amy, known as Amelia, was played by Karen Gillan's real-life cousin Caitlin Blackwood. Though Gillan recommended Blackwood, the young actor first had to undergo rigorous auditions, lacking any formal acting experience. "The Eleventh Hour" was the debut of Arthur Darvill as Rory Williams, who became a regular in the sixth series. Moffat stated. EastEnders star Nina Wadia was chosen for the part of the doctor at the Leadworth Hospital. Wadia speculated. Patrick Moore appears as himself in the video conference wi