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This TV

This TV is an American free-to-air television network, owned by ThisTV, LLC, a division of the MGM Domestic Television Distribution subsidiary of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The network maintains a large programming emphasis on films, but airs other limited general entertainment content in the form of classic television series and children's programming; the network – which broadcasts 24 hours a day in 480i standard definition – is available in many media markets via broadcast television stations on their digital subchannels, on select cable providers through carriage of a local affiliate. This TV's programming and business operations are headquartered at 303 East Wacker Drive in Chicago. Film and television studio Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and Chicago, Illinois-based television station owner Weigel Broadcasting announced the formation of This TV on July 28, 2008, with a launch planned for that autumn; the "This TV" name was chosen as a branding and marketing avenue for the network and its stations, with slogans such as "This is the Place for Movies", "It Doesn't Get Any Better than This", "This is What You're Watching", "Stay Here for This" and "This is the Channel!" proposed for use in on-air promotions.

This TV formally launched at 9:00 p.m. Eastern Time on November 1, 2008, with the 1986 Spike Lee film She's Gotta Have It as the network's first program. However, some initial affiliates may have "soft launched" the network one day earlier – on October 31, 2008 – to carry some Halloween-themed programming, provided by the network. At launch, in addition to featuring content sourced from the MGM film and television library, Cookie Jar Entertainment provided children's programming for This TV's daily morning schedule. Under Weigel Broadcasting part-ownership, the network's operations were overseen by Neal Sabin, who in his role as Weigel's executive vice president oversaw the national launch of MeTV, a classic television network similar in format to This TV though with an exclusive focus on comedic and dramatic series. Jim Marketti, president/CEO of Marketti Creative Group, was hired in August 2008 as This TV's creative director, focusing on the network's marketing and promotion. On May 13, 2013, Weigel Broadcasting announced that it would be leaving the This TV partnership in order to focus on Movies!, a similar film-oriented multicast network that Weigel launched in partnership with Fox Television Stations in January 2013.

Tribune Broadcasting, owners of the classic television multicast network Antenna TV, took over daily operations of This TV on November 1, 2013. On May 2, 2017, Sinclair Broadcast Group announced its KidsClick children's programming block that would air on This TV starting on July 1, 2017. KidsClick left This TV on July 1, 2018; this TV's program schedule relies on the library of films and television programming owned by MGM and subsidiary United Artists. No produced programming appears on the network, although the use of on-air presenters had once been considered for This TV's movie broadcasts. However, the network does display an on-screen logo bug during its programs, affiliates are inclined to include regional descriptors reflecting the station's primary broadcast area or the station's own logo underneath the network bug; the network did not utilize a split-screen credit sequence to promote upcoming programs during the closing credits until Tribune took over operations. Films broadcast on the network do feature commercial interruption, breaks during its programming consist of direct-response advertisements for products featured in infomercials and during This TV's children's programming, public service announcements.

The network's first continuity announcer was Milwaukee radio personality and Miller Park PA system announcer Robb Edwards, replaced in the Weigel era by Jim Cummings. This TV's daily schedule consists of feature films, which air on Monday through Saturdays from 6:00 a.m. to 4:00 a.m. and Sundays from 6:00 to 10:00 a.m. 2:00 to 6:00 p.m. and 2:00 to 4:00 a.m. Eastern Time; the film roster does not concentrate on films from any specific era, meaning any film from the Depression era to contemporary times, films made for either television, home video/DVD or theatrical release can be featured. The network's film telecasts by far, are "television" cuts meant for broadcast syndication which feature content edits, dubbing or muting of profanities and some time edits by removing superfluous plotting or adult scenes toned down to fit within a two-hour timeslot wi

Caetano Calil

Caetano Prósperi Calil is a Brazilian footballer who plays as a midfielder or forward for Italian club Paganese. Caetano holds Italian nationality. Caetano signed a six-month contract with Ipatinga in 2007, he joined Fiorentina on 4 July 2007 as a free agent. However, half of his contractual rights were sold to A. C. Siena for €350,000. Caetano only played twice in 2007–08 Serie A. In June 2008 the co-ownership deal was renewed. In summer 2008, Crotone acquired half of his registration rights from la Viola for €150,000, Siena retaining the second half. In June 2009 Siena bought him back from Crotone for €300,000 but resold to Frosinone in co-ownership deal for €450,000. On 24 June 2010, Frosinone acquired Caetano outright for another €450,000, Gianluca Sansone in co-ownership deal for €400,000, sold Gennaro Troianiello to Siena for €2 million. In summer 2011 Caetano was re-signed by F. C. Crotone for an undisclosed fee. In summer 2013 Caetano was signed by Serie B club Varese for free. On 23 August 2014 Caetano was signed by Lega Pro club Salernitana in a 2-year contract.

The club won promotion to Serie B. On 31 August 2015 Catania signed Caetano, Andrea Russotto and keeper Luca Liverani, with Alberto Frison and Moses Odjer moved to opposite direction. On 31 January 2017 Caetano, on a temporary basis, moved to Livorno. On 10 August 2018 he moved to Malta. On 2 September 2019 he returned to Italy. VareseLega Pro: 2015 Official website Caetano Calil – FIFA competition record Caetano Calil at Soccerway

Sixteenth note

In music, a sixteenth note or semiquaver is a note played for half the duration of an eighth note, hence the names. It is the equivalent of the semifusa in mensural notation, first found in 15th-century notation. Sixteenth notes are notated with an oval, filled-in note head and a straight note stem with two flags. A single sixteenth note is always stemmed with flags, while two or more are beamed in groups. A corresponding symbol is the sixteenth rest; as with all notes with stems, sixteenth notes are drawn with stems to the right of the notehead, facing up, when they are below the middle line of the musical staff. When they are on the middle line or above it, they are drawn with stems on the left of the note head, facing down. Flags are always on the right side of the stem, curve to the right. On stems facing up, the flags start at the curve down; when multiple sixteenth notes or eighth notes are next to each other, the flags may be connected with a beam, like the notes in Figure 2. Note the similarities in notating sixteenth notes and eighth notes.

Similar rules apply to smaller divisions such as sixty-fourth notes. In Unicode, U+266C is a pair of beamed semiquavers; the note derives from the semifusa in mensural notation. However, semifusa designates the modern sixty-fourth note in Spanish and Portuguese. List of musical symbols Gerou, Tom. Essential Dictionary of Music Notation. Alfred. ISBN 0-88284-730-9 Morehen and Richard Rastall. 2001. "Semiquaver". The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians, second edition, edited by Stanley Sadie and John Tyrrell. London: Macmillan Publishers

Penelope (Enda Walsh play)

Penelope is a 2010 tragicomedy play written by Irish playwright Enda Walsh. The play concerns the attempts of four men seeking to win over Penelope in the absence of her warrior husband, away for the previous twenty years fighting the Trojan wars; the play opens with the four men, Burns and Quinn, in an empty swimming pool, going about their daily lives with only Burns at odds with his environment. There is a blood stain on the wall which we learn was caused by the suicide of a fifth man, only the day before. Burns attempts to scrub away the blood to no avail. A barbecue stands towards the rear of the pool, it has never been lit and is the source of great curiosity and some fear by the men. In a shared dream they see it lighting heralding their death at the hands of Odysseus. Penelope, separated from the men, stands on a platform unseen from the pool. A television screen relays the successive addresses by the men for her perusal in a contemporaneous nod to reality television formats; each man hopes to win her affections through their monologues.

But as the day wears on signs and premonitions of Odysseus’ return grow more ominous and they formulate a plan to work together in order that one of them may succeed in winning Penelope, thus saving the others from Odysseus’ revenge. In a final sequence Quinn performs a quick-change cabaret routine to the music of ‘Spanish Flea’ and ‘A Taste of Honey’ by Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass as the others aid his performance. Variously Quinn costumes himself as male and female lovers of exceptional note —such as Napoleon and Josephine and Rhett Butler and Scarlett O'Hara— it is when he strips down to his toga, as Eros the Greek God of Love, that he is stabbed by Burns. Dunne and Fitz take part in the Quinn is killed. Burns makes a final address to Penelope in which he argues for their collective redemption through love and human affection. Burns concludes his speech with the words “love is saved” and at this moment "the barbecue goes up in flames; as their dream predicted, it begins from its legs and spreads to the rest of the frame and grill" thus signalling the deaths of the men as above them Penelope withdraws from the stage "and into her new future".

Penelope - OberhausenTheater: RUHR.2010, Druid Theatre Company, Galway. Winner of Irish Times Theatre Awards Best Supporting Actor Award for Mikel Murfi. Traverse Theatre, Edinburgh Festival. World Tour included New York and London. Steppenwolf Theater, Chicago; the Canadian premiere was produced by Rumble Theatre in Vancouver, British Columbia

Earl J. Silbert

Earl J. Silbert is a prominent American lawyer who served as United States Attorney for the District of Columbia from 1974 to 1979, served, along with two other U. S. Attorneys, as the first prosecutor in the infamous Watergate scandal, his daughter is novelist Leslie Silbert. Silbert was born in Boston Massachusetts, he had two sisters. His father was a lawyer and a member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, he attended Phillips Exeter Academy and graduated, with honors, from Havard Law School in 1960. From 1960 he worked at the United States Department of Justice. From 1974 to 1979 he served as United States Attorney for the District of Columbia. Silbert was indirectly involved in the trial of CIA asset Michael V. Townley for the assassination of former Chilean ambassador to the U. S. Orlando Letelier. Silbert’s involvement centered on a document he agreed to with the Chilean government of dictator Augusto Pinochet to limit the amount of information the Justice Department would release about the assassination of Letelier and other activities involving the Chilean government.

Silbert’s April 7, 1978, agreement with Enrique Montero Marx, the Chilean under-secretary of the interior, came one day before the Chilean government turned over one of its secret police agents, Michael Vernon Townley, to the FBI for questioning in the Letelier slaying. Silbert represented Michael Abbell, a former U. S. Justice Department prosecutor who became a defense attorney for Colombia's notorious Cali cartel and, sentenced to five years in prison for his involvement in drug trafficking. Silbert represented former Enron chairman Kenneth Lay. Silbert's daughter is novelist Leslie Silbert. In 2009, the Council for Court Excellence Justice Potter Stewart Award was presented to Sibert for his work to improve the judicial system, both as a United States Attorney and subsequently in private practice

Samuel Seyer

Samuel Seyer was an English schoolmaster and cleric, known as a historian of Bristol. He was the son of master of Bristol grammar school, he matriculated at Corpus Christi College, Oxford, on 25 November 1772, graduated B. A. in 1776 and M. A. in 1780. About 1790 Seyer succeeded John Jones at the Royal Fort school, where for ten years Andrew Crosse was among his scholars, who found him narrow-minded and unjust. Other pupils were William John Broderip. In 1813 Seyer became perpetual curate of Horfield, in 1824 rector of Filton, Gloucestershire, he died at Bristol on 25 August 1831. Following first William Barrett, author of the History and Antiquities of Bristol, whom he knew well, Seyer published in 1812 Charters and Letters Patent granted to the Town and City of Bristol; the Latin is printed under an English translation. Seyer was refused access to the originals in the Bristol council-house, based his text on a late manuscript in the Bodleian Library. In 1821–3 appeared Seyer's Memoirs and Topographical, of Bristol and its Neighbourhood, with plates by Edward Blore and others.

The work, which brings the narrative down to 1760, incorporated the archives of the Berkeley family and the Bristol calendars. Seyer's collections for a second part, on the topography of Bristol, were preserved in manuscript in the Museum Library, Bristol. Seyer published also: The Principles of Christianity, 1796, 1806; the Syntax of Latin Verbs, 1798. Observations on the Causes of Clerical Non-residence, on the Act of Parliament passed for its Prevention, 1808. Latium Redivivum: a Treatise on the Modern Use of the Latin Language and the Prevalence of the French, he translated into English verse the Latin poem of Marco Girolamo Vida on chess. Attribution This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Lee, Sidney, ed.. "Seyer, Samuel". Dictionary of National Biography. 51. London: Smith, Elder & Co