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Naam Iruvar

Nam Iruvar is a 1947 Indian Tamil film directed and produced by A. V. Meiyappan. Based on a play Thyaga Ullam written by Pa. Neelakantan and directed by Sahasranamam, Nam Iruvar was directed and produced by A. V. Meiyappan; the film released in January, a few months before India's independence after six months of shooting and was a "thundering success". The story begins with a Subramania Bharati anniversary and ends with Gandhi's 77th birthday celebrations. A notable feature of the movie were its songs which were written by Indian nationalist Subramaniya Bharati and sung by D. K. Pattammal; the film is remembered for the dance performances of Baby Kamala. It is remembered as the first film produced under the banner of AVM Productions. Following the success of the film, AVM moved his studio from Karaikudi to Kodambakkam in Chennai. Nam Iruvar was the last film directed by A. V. Meiyappan and extensively portrayed the hopes and aspirations of a nation on the brink of independence. S. V. Sahasranamam who acted and directed the play was considered for the leading role.

But couldn't take up the film due to other commitments hence he was replaced by T. R. Mahalingam; the film marked the debut of V. K. Ramasamy who appeared in the role of an evil old man at the age of 21; the film had a prominent comedy track provided by T. R. Ramachandran of Sabapathy fame. Cast according to the songbook T. R. Mahalingam as Sukumaran B. R. Panthulu as Jayakumar K. Sarangapani as Ramasami Pillai V. K. Ramasami as Shanmugam Pillai T. K. Ramachandran as Vishwam T. R. Ramachandran as Nanadhayam V. K. Karthikeyan as Hanumantha Rao T. A. Jayalakshmi as Kannamma Baby Kamala as Kamala, Shivan K. R. Chellam as Amubujam A. S. Jaya as Leela Mahalingam plays the part of Sukumar, the son of a black-marketeer who falls in the company of evil friends and invests his money in making a film in accordance with their advice. However, the film leaves Sukumar heavy in debt, he is questioned by financiers and when he fails to pay them, is dragged to court. How he is rescued from his perilous situation forms the climax of the story.

At the end of the movie, Sukumar becomes a nationalist and a GandhianNam Iruvar marked the debut of V. K. Ramasamy who plays the role of an evil old man who desires to marry Sukumar's lady-love Kannamma; the film had a prominent comedy track provided by T. R. Ramachandran of Sabapathy fame. Music composed by R. Sudarasanam and lyrics written by Mahakavi Subramaniya Bharathiyar and K. P. Kamatchisundaram; the only singer is T. R. Mahalingam. Playback singers are D. K. Pattammal, T. S. Bagavathi and M. S. Rajeswari; the song "Aaduvome" was written by Subramaniya Bharathi while other two songs were written by K. P. Kamatchisundaram. Randor Guy of The Hindu wrote that the film was remembered for "The scintillating song and dance numbers, ‘Aaaduvomey…..’ and ‘Vetri Ettum’, performed by ‘Baby’ Kamala". The reviewer for The Indian Express called the film "an interesting social drama well acted with the additional attraction of a few songs of the great Bharathi rendered by Mahalingam. Baby Kamala is responsible for some good dance numbers."

Randor Guy of The Hindu wrote that the concept "had nothing to do with the freedom movement, but it had everything to do with perceptively capturing the spirit of the times, making it a hit". Nam Iruvar on IMDb Dhananjayan, G.. Pride of Tamil Cinema: 1931 to 2013. Blue Ocean Publishers

Yuji Keigoshi

Yuji Keigoshi is a former Japanese football player. Keigoshi was born in Kagoshima Prefecture on September 17, 1963. After graduating from high school, he joined Matsushita Electric in 1982, he played. Although the club played in Prefectural Leagues in 1982, was promoted to Regional Leagues in 1983 and Japan Soccer League in 1984. In 1990, the club won the Emperor's Cup first major title in his club history. In 1992, Japan Soccer League was founded new league J1 League. In 1993, he moved to Verdy Kawasaki; however he could hardly play in the match behind Shinkichi Kikuchi. In 1995, he moved to Japan Football League club Fukuoka Blux; however he could hardly play in the match behind Hideki Tsukamoto. In 1997, he moved to Kyoto Purple Sanga; however he could not play at all in retired end of 1997 season. Yuji Keigoshi at J. League

Barugh (Great and Little)

Barugh is a civil parish in the Ryedale district of North Yorkshire, covering Great Barugh and Little Barugh. Great Barugh is located at a junction on the road between Kirkbymoorside. Barugh is about 15 miles west of Scarborough. Between 1870 and 1872 Barugh was described as "BARUGHS-AMBO, a township in Kirkby-Misperton parish, N. R. Yorkshire, it consists of the hamlets of Little Barugh. Acres, 1,433. Real property, £2,094. Pop. 318. Houses, 60. There is a well-preserved Roman camp at Great Barugh." The name "Barugh" means ` rise of the land'. The name was first recorded as Berg and Berch in 1086 and comes from Old English beorg'hill.' The pub in Great Barugh, which dates back to 1632, is the heart of the community. This is the only local village amenity, with Great and Little Barugh having no shops, post office or village Hall. Ruins have been found at sites in both Little Barugh including those of a Roman villa. There is evidence of a Roman road which led to York. There was a school in Great Barugh which opened in 1859.

Both Great and Little Barugh are mentioned in the Domesday book. Great Barugh is described as small, with 2.1 households, a quite large total assessed tax Little Barugh appears in the Doomsday book. Again it is described as small, with only 2.1 households. The total tax assessed for Little Barugh is again quite large. On April 28th, 2017, the Tour de Yorkshire cycle race passed through both Barughs on the route from Malton to Kirbymisperton; the cyclists passing through Great Barugh can be seen on youtube on Great Barugh and Little Barugh are both contained in the parish of Kirby Misperton. Little Barugh was enclosed around 1600. Both Little and Great Barugh contain Wesleyan chapels, the one at Great Barugh having been erected in 1899. Both buildings are now dwelling houses; the church of the Holy Saviour was built in 1850 at Great Barugh to serve as the small parish. The Parish was formed when there was little difference to the people between the church and the state.

The parish of Kirby Misperton was formed around other small settlements. According to census information, the population of Barugh has declined since 1881, decreasing from 261 in 1881 to 153 in 1961; the population saw slight increases in 1911 and 1931. The most recent census indicates that the current population of Barugh is 189. 2011 census data indicates that 23.3% of people are 45 to 59 years old, 17.5% are 65 to 74 years old. The average age of a resident of Barugh is 45. According to the 2011 census 51% people lived in detached houses in Barugh with house prices averaging at £349,950. Little Barugh contains fewer houses altogether, many of them being holiday cottages. Housing in Barugh is detached, it is described as a village surrounded by sparsely populated countryside. There are 2 bus routes which go through both Little and Great Barugh; the nearest railway station is 7 miles away at Malton. The graph on the right shows yearly average low temperatures in Barugh. Compared to the rest of the United Kingdom, the average temperatures are lower in Barugh.

This could be. Barugh is just south of the North York Moors National Park. A Vision of Britain through time describes the industry in Barugh in 1801 as a "population divided into "chiefly employed in agriculture" or "chiefly employed in trade, manufacture or handicraft"". Agriculture has always been the main occupations for the villagers but since World War One and the rapid mechanization that followed agriculture in Barugh has declined. In the Census of 1881 it is recorded, it is apparent many of the women in the village worked in Offices. Many women were recorded as having unspecified work. Agriculture was the biggest employer of the village in 1881. There has been a shift in industry since 1881. Reasons for this could be due to due to population decrease in Barugh. Today in Barugh, 13 people work in Wholesale or Retail trade and 12 people work in human health and social work; this is a massive shift in industry, people will commute to get to work now and not work in the village

San Jerónimo District, Luya

San Jerónimo is a district of the province of Luya. San Jerónimo offers several attractive places for tourists as ruins of the culture Chachapoya, he stands out for some gorges and beautiful Cataracts. The management holidays of the capital Paclas it is celebrated on August 5; as typical meals the Soup of Chochoca is known with Bacon, Locrito Frijol and the Nickname Peeled between others. In the north the District of San Jerónimo has border with the District of Jazan and the District of Shipasbamba, in the East with the District of San Carlos and the District of Churuja, in the south with the District of St Kitts and the Saint's District Catalina and in the west with the District of Jamalca. San Jerónimo district official website

Pac-12 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament

The Pac-12 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament, otherwise known as the Pac-12 Tournament, is the annual concluding tournament for the NCAA college basketball in the Pac-12, taking place in Las Vegas at the T-Mobile Arena. The predecessor conference of the Pac-12, the Pacific Coast Conference, began playing basketball in the 1915–16 season; the PCC was split into South Divisions for basketball beginning with the 1922 -- 23 season. The winners of the two divisions would play a best of three series of games to determine the PCC basketball champion. If two division teams tied, they would have a one-game playoff to produce the division representative. Starting with the first edition of the event now known as the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament in 1939, the winner of the PCC divisional playoff was given the automatic berth in the NCAA tournament. Oregon, the 1939 PCC champion, won the championship game in the 1939 NCAA Basketball Tournament; the last divisional playoff was in the 1954–55 season.

After that, there was no divisional play and all teams played each other in a round robin competition. From the 1955–56 season through the 1985–86 season, the regular season conference champion was awarded the NCAA tournament berth from the PCC AAWU, Pac-8 and Pac-10. Beginning with the 1975 NCAA Tournament, the league would place at least one other at-large team in the tournament. Following the end of UCLA's dominance in the 1970s, the Pac-10 would struggle to get out of the early rounds of the NCAA tournament. By the 1985–86 season, the Pac-10 was one of three remaining conferences that gave their automatic NCAA tournament bid to the regular season round-robin champion; the other two conferences were the Big Ten Conference. The modern tournament format began in 1987; the first incarnation of the tournament ran from 1987 to 1990. UCLA was awarded the inaugural tournament, won by the Bruins, the Arizona Wildcats took the next three. Citing academic concerns, it was dropped after 1990 upon opposition from coaches, poor revenue, poor attendance.

The Pac-10 went back to having the regular season champion get awarded the automatic NCAA tournament bid for the 1990–2001 seasons. During that time, Arizona and UCLA both won NCAA championships. In 1998, the Big Ten began to hold a conference tournament, leaving the Pac-10 and Ivy League the lone conferences without postseason tournaments; the Pac-10 tournament was restarted by an 8–2 vote of the athletic directors of the conference in 2000 after determining that a tournament would help increase exposure of the conference and help the seeding of the schools in the NCAA tournament. Stanford University and the University of Arizona opposed the tournament, while UCLA's and USC's votes, considered the deciding votes, were swayed by permanently hosting the tournament at Staples Center. Los Angeles is the second largest media market in the United States; the championship game has been broadcast nationally by CBS Sports. With the 2011 championship game attracting only 12,074 paid attendees, less than two-thirds the capacity of Staples Center, commissioner Larry Scott reopened bids from other cities to host the Pac-12 Tournament.

Other models including a round-robin model and hosting the tournament at conference sites have been considered. Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Salt Lake City, Seattle submitted bids for consideration. On March 13, 2012, the Pac-12 Tournament was moved to the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, for a three-year term; the tournament moved to T-Mobile Arena. Effective with the 2012–13 season, as part of the new television contract signed with Fox Sports and ESPN, one quarterfinal game, one semifinal game, the championship game will rotate between Fox Sports and ESPN, with ESPN obtaining odd year tournaments and Fox Sports numbered tournaments. All other games are broadcast on the Pac-12 Network. From 1987 to 1990 and 2006 to 2011, all ten teams participated in the tournament, with the top six teams receiving a bye in the opening round. Between 2002 and 2005, only the top eight teams in the conference participated in the tournament. Of the Pac-12 schools, only Washington State has never played in the championship game.

In 2010 with USC on probation, only nine teams participated. Since 2012, all 12 teams have participated with the top four teams getting byes into the quarterfinals. Note: No tournament held between 1990 and 2002. 4 – Lute Olson 3 – Sean Miller 3 – Lorenzo Romar 3 – Dana Altman 2 – Ben Howland 2 – Ernie Kent 1 – Mike Montgomery 1 – Walt Hazzard 1 – Tim Floyd 1 – Tad Boyle 1 – Steve Alford – Dana Altman, – Walt Hazzard, – Sean Miller, – Lute Olson, – Tim Floyd, – Bill Frieder, – Tad Boyle, – Steve Alford, – Jim Harrick, – Ben Howland, – Lorenzo Romar, – Henry Bibby, – Cuonzo Martin, – Ernie Kent, – Ben Braun, – Andy Enfield, – Tony Bennett, – Steve Lavin