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Verna Bloom

Verna Frances Bloom was an American actress. On Broadway, Bloom portrayed Charlotte Corday in The Persecution and Assassination of Jean-Paul Marat as Performed by the Inmates of the Asylum of Charenton Under the Direction of the Marquis de Sade and Blanche Morton in Brighton Beach Memoirs, she made her film debut in Medium Cool, co-starred in Clint Eastwood's 1973 film, High Plains Drifter and in the 1974 made-for-TV movie Where Have All The People Gone? with Peter Graves and Kathleen Quinlan. Bloom had roles in more than 30 films and television episodes beginning the 1960s, including playing Mary, mother of Jesus, in The Last Temptation of Christ in 1988 and Marion Wormer in Animal House in 1978. Bloom was born in Lynn and attended the School of Fine Arts in Boston University, graduating with a BFA in 1959, she studied at the HB Studio in New York City. She was Jewish. Verna Bloom died aged 80 on January 2019 in Maine of complications of dementia. Verna Bloom on IMDb Verna Bloom at the TCM Movie Database Verna Bloom at AllMovie Verna Bloom at Find a Grave

Rina Hill

Rina Bradshaw-Hill is an Australian/British athlete, who competes in triathlon and international running. Hill began triathlons at 23 years as cross training for her running. After winning the 1992 Brisbane Marathon, Hill changed careers to triathlons, she won her first seven triathlons, represented Australia in six Triathlon World Championships: Hill attended Brisbane State High School because of its successful athletics program and Trinity College, Beenleigh. 16th in Madeira in 2004 13th in Edmonton in 2001 12th in Perth in 2001 9th in Perth in 1997 8th in Cleveland in 1996 6th Wellington in 1996 Hill won the 1998 Long Distance World Championship in Sado Island, the 1994 Indoor Triathlon World Championship in Bordeaux, the 1998 and 1999 Aquathlon World Championships in Noosa, the 1993 Hervey Bay Triathlon. She competed in 14 Triathlon World Cups, winning five. Hill took eleventh place in the 2004 Triathlon World Championships in Portugal, she competed at the second Olympic triathlon at the 2004 Summer Olympics, taking thirty-third place with a total time of 2:11:58.86.

Less than three weeks Hill won the Blackmores Sydney Marathon, which doubled as the Australian championship. This win was Hill's second-ever marathon, her winning time was 2:39.46. Hill is married to Allister, a New Zealander, they have two daughters and Tamsyn. Profiles, Home Website of the International Triathlon Union Zipp athletes Lulham, Amanda. "Rina new marathon queen". The Daily Telegraph; the Return of the Capuccino Kid... and a certain leg-spinner!, The Sports Factor, 6 February 2004

List of programs broadcast by TruTV

This is a list of television programs and broadcast by truTV, a cable and satellite television network owned by the Turner Broadcasting System division of WarnerMedia. This list covers programs that aired during the network's years as Court TV from its original launch in 1991 until its 2008 re-branding as truTV. A list of shows in production, as of October 24, 2018 TruTV, through WarnerMedia's Turner Sports division, televises the First Four, as well as portions of the first and second rounds of NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament, as part of the NCAA March Madness coverage from Turner Sports and CBS Sports, which began in 2011. TruTV will air All Elite Wrestling Dynamite every Wednesday at 8pm Game Changers This Functional Family Some of the shows on this list are airing in reruns on truTV

Courtesy title

A courtesy title is a title that does not have legal significance but rather is used through custom or courtesy in the context of nobility, the titles used by children of members of the nobility. In some contexts, courtesy title is used to mean the more general concept of a title or honorific such as Mr. Mrs. Ms. Dr. Miss and Madam. In France, for example, many titles are not substantive titles but titres de courtoisie, adopted unilaterally; when done by a genuine member of the noblesse d'épée the custom was tolerated in French society. A common practice is title declension, when cadet males of noble families landed aristocracy, may assume a lower courtesy title than that borne by the head of their family though lacking a titled seigneury themselves. For example, the eldest son of the Duke of Paris may be called Marquis de Paris and younger sons Count N. of Paris, where N. stands for the first name. In the hereditary Napoleonic and Restoration peerage, declension was a legal right of younger sons, the derivative title being heritable by male primogeniture.

During the ancien régime the only substantive titles were feudal, land-based and required a royal grant or royal recognition. In order to use the title of count, one had to own a seigneurie elevated to county and to comply with the remainder of the grant; these legal prescriptions, came to be enforced only with respect to the title of duke. Most titles were self-assumed courtesy titles those used at the royal court and in legal documents; the clergymen before the episcopal ordination used the title of abbé, followed by the name of the principal title of their father. Members of the Sovereign Military Order of Malta used the title chevalier in the same fashion; the heir apparent of a titled nobleman used one of the lesser titles of his father as a courtesy title. In the 17th century, the heirs of the most powerful dukes were sometimes allowed to assume the title of prince. In the 18th, a trend was for the heir to use the title of duke, it was achieved in one of three ways: The head of family may have two dukedoms and his heir could use the junior one.

The younger sons of a noble titleholder used one of the family's lesser titles, but one of duke or prince. In untitled families of the nobility, every son used a different territorial designation, the so-called nom de terre; the daughters used the title of mademoiselle, followed by the name of a manor owned by their father. For example, Anne Marie Louise d'Orléans, Duchess of Montpensier known as La Grande Mademoiselle, was the eldest daughter of Gaston d'Orléans and his first wife Marie de Bourbon, Duchess of Montpensier. Anne Marie Louise was known as Mademoiselle from the time of her birth; the United Kingdom has a detailed system of courtesy titles and styles by which the eldest son, male-line grandson or great-grandson and heir of a peer may use a subsidiary title of his ancestor though it is the ancestor who holds the title substantively. By extension, the children not only of all peers but of those who bear derivative courtesy titles as male-line descendants of a substantive peer bear specific titles or styles by courtesy.

Under United Kingdom law, users of courtesy titles of nobility have nonetheless been held to be commoners, eligible for election to the House of Commons rather than the House of Lords. English honorifics Royal and noble title styles

Gammel Strand 50

Gammel Strand 50 is a historic property overlooking Slotsholmens Kanal in central Copenhagen, Denmark. The building was listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places in 1918. Gammel Strand 50 was built as a replacement for an older building, destroyed in the Copenhagen Fire of 1795, it was constructed in 1796-1797 for hat maker Gudman Petersen. The building was heightened with one storey in 1853. Capelmusicus Holger Simon Paulli was a resident in the building in 1838 and the writer H. V. Kaalund. Lived in the building around 1849; the merchant C. W. Jøhncke ran his company from the premises. A clerk in the company, Hans Peder Kofod, tried to myrder him by poisoning his coffee in 1856 after committing embezzlement, he was sentenced to death at the Supreme Court but the sentence was converted to life in prison. C. Simonsens Kunst- og Stentrykkeri was based in the building. BBR information

Jack Price (footballer, born 1992)

Jack Alexander Price is an English footballer who plays as a midfielder for Major League Soccer club Colorado Rapids. Born in Shrewsbury, Price joined Wolverhampton Wanderers, where he started out as a winger before switching to central–midfield at 14. Price progressed from the academy at Wolverhampton Wanderers, signing a professional contract in 2011. On 24 March 2012, in the Premier League against Norwich City, Price appeared as an unused substitute, in a 2–1 loss. At the end of the 2011–12 season, Wolves took up the option of a contract extension that would ensure Price remained under contract for the 2012–13 season. For the rest of the 2012–13 season, Price played for the reserve side. Ahead of the 2013–14 season, Price was amongst several youngsters to be promoted to the first team squad by new Manager Kenny Jackett; the midfielder made his senior debut on 10 August 2013, coming on as a substitute in a 4–0 win against Gillingham. It was not until on 30 September 2013 that he made his first start for the club, playing the whole game, in a 2–0 win over Sheffield United.

After the match, Manager Jackett praised Price's performance, describing him as "the team's best player". He appeared in the next four matches throughout October before suffering a migraine problems that kept him out for three weeks, he suffered knee ligament damage during a 1–1 draw against Leyton Orient on 29 December 2013 and was sidelined for four weeks. He returned from injury on 25 January 2014, where he set up one of the goals, in a 3–1 win over Bristol City. In the 2013–14 season, Price regained his first team place and went on to be a regular member of the team that won the League One title, his performances during 2013–14 resulted in him signing a two–year contract. By the end of the 2013–14 season, Price had made a total of 30 appearances in all competitions. In the 2014–15 season, Price found himself out of the first team, slipping down the pecking order following the arrival of Tommy Rowe and George Saville, together with strong performances from Lee Evans and Kevin McDonald. After loan spells at Yeovil Town and Leyton Orient, he returned to Wolverhampton Wanderers, where he subsequently made his Championship debut as a late substitute in a 1–0 victory at Sheffield Wednesday on 13 December 2014.

He forced his way into the side partnering the ever-present Kevin McDonald in midfield as Wolves surged towards the end of season play-offs just falling short on goal difference. He scored his first Wolves goal, indeed first senior goal, when he diverted a Kortney Hause strike past Heurelho Gomes in a 2–2 draw with Watford on 7 March 2015. By the end of the 2014–15 season, he had made a total of 26 appearances, scoring once in all competitions. Ahead of the 2015–16 season, Price signed a new contract running until the summer of 2019, with the club holding the option of a further year, he began the 2015–16 season on the substitutes bench. He made his first appearance of the season starting and playing the whole game in a 1–1 draw against Preston North End on 26 September 2015. Following this, Price regained his place in the first team though he found himself competing with Conor Coady for a midfield position. Numerous injury concerns caused, Price to be in and out of the first team over the 2nd half of the season.

He scored his first goal of the season on 5 April 2016, in a 2–1 win over Milton Keynes Dons. Despite only making 27 appearances and scoring once in all competitions for the 2015–16 season, Price was named the fans' player of the season. In the 2016–17 season, Price featured less under the new management of Walter Zenga being on the substitutes bench. Despite this, he played a vital role when he set up Joe Mason to score the equaliser, in a 3–1 win over Birmingham City on 20 August 2016. After not playing for two months, Price was recalled to the first team by manager Paul Lambert. However, Price made only a handful of first team appearances under him, his first team opportunities became limited. Despite this, Price finished the 2016–17 season having made a total of 23 appearances in all competitions. In the 2017–18 season, Price was placed on a transfer list by Manager Lambert and his successor, Nuno. Price found himself out of the first team under Nuno. Despite this, Price signed a contract extension with the club in October 2017.

Price started all four matches in the club's campaign in the EFL Cup until their elimination against Manchester City in the last 16. In early January 2018, the club accepted a bid from Colorado Rapids for Price. By the time of his departure, he had made 9 appearances. During his time at Wolverhampton Wanderers, Price became a fan favourite, due to "being remembered as a cult hero and a wholehearted and committed player who cared dearly for the club he'd been at since aged seven." On 1 September 2014, Price moved on a one-month loan to League One side Yeovil Town. He made his Yeovil Town debut, setting up one of the goals, in a 3–1 win over Bradford City on 6 September 2014. Price set up another goal for the side on 13 September 2014, when they lost 2–1 to Coventry City, he made seven appearances in total for Yeovil Town before returning to his parent club in early October. Shortly after ending his loan spell at Yeovil Town, Price was loaned to another League One team, joining Leyton Orient on 7 October 2014 on a three-month loan deal.

Price made his Leyton Orient debut, playing the whole game, in a 2–2 draw against Sheffield United four days after signing for the club. However, during a 2–0 win over Doncaster Rovers on 21 October 2014, he suffered an ankle injury, forcing him to return to his parent club. Despite this, Price made two more appearances at Leyton Orient before being recalled by Wolverhampton Wanderers on 3 Dece