Basta guardarla is a 1970 Italian comedy film directed by Luciano Salce. Enrichetta, a young peasant girl who lives in the village of Copparola di Sotto, joines the avanspettacolo company of Silver Boy as a dancer, she will face the jealousy of the soubrette Marisa do the perils of love. Maria Grazia Buccella as Enrichetta Carlo Giuffré as Silver Boy Mariangela Melato as Marisa do Sol Spiros Focás as Fernando Pippo Franco as Danilo Franca Valeri as Pola Prima Luciano Salce as Farfarello Riccardo Garrone as Pelliconi Ettore Mattia Umberto D'Orsi Mino Guerrini Loredana Bertè Ennio Antonelli Basta guardarla on IMDb
Second Chapter is the debut solo album by British blues rock musician Danny Kirwan, released in 1975 on the DJM Records label. This was his first solo album after being dismissed from Fleetwood Mac in 1972, his solo career was being managed by ex-Mac manager Clifford Davis. Demo tracks. Allmusic critic Joe Viglione declared that Second Chapter was a feather in the cap for Kirwan as well as producer Martin Rushent. Drawing comparisons with the music of Lindsey Buckingham, Paul McCartney and America, he highlighted the title track, "Love Can Always Bring You Happiness" and "Silver Streams" as the best tracks, he stated that the album shows Kirwan's importance as a pop artist, that Fleetwood Mac would have benefitted from his presence in their successful mid-70s line-up. All songs written by Danny Kirwan Side One "Ram Jam City" – 2:48 "Odds and Ends" – 2:31 "Hot Summer Day" – 2:40 "Mary Jane" – 2:54 "Skip a Dee Doo" – 2:39 "Love Can Always Bring You Happiness" – 3:12Side Two "Second Chapter" – 3:24 "Lovely Days" – 2:26 "Falling in Love With You" – 2:16 "Silver Streams" – 3:27 "Best Girl in the World" – 2:31 "Cascades" – 3:10 On some versions, "Hot Summer Day" was shown as "Hot Summer's Day".
"Best Girl in the World" was left off the US version of the album. However, it appeared on the b-side of a 1976 US single featuring the 1969 Fleetwood Mac recording "Man of the World" on the A-side. Danny Kirwan – guitars, vocals Andy Silvester – bass guitar Paul Raymond – piano Geoff Britton – drums Jim Russell – drums, percussion Gerry Shury – string arrangements Producer / engineer – Martin Rushent Photography & album co-ordination – Clifford Davis Sleeve design – McKinley Howell & J. M. Heale UK – DJM DJPLS454 / DJM DJH40454 – 12 September 1975 USA – DJM DJLPA-1 – 1975, distributed by Amherst Records Japan –DJM IFS 80431 – 1975 AMR Archive AIRAC-1175 – 22 February 2006 Germany – Repertoire REP 4370-WP – 1993 The UK and US LP releases came in a gatefold sleeve, the Japanese CD release came in a cardboard sleeve
Seawolf Park is a memorial to USS Seawolf, a United States Navy Sargo-class submarine mistakenly sunk by U. S. Navy forces in 1944 during World War II, it is located on Pelican Island, just north of Texas, in the United States. Seawolf park is unique in that it has a submarine, the remains of a merchant ship, a destroyer escort designed to conduct antisubmarine warfare -- the hunter and the protector -- all in one museum area, it is the home of two preserved U. S. Navy ships, the Gato-class submarine USS Cavalla and the Edsall-class destroyer escort USS Stewart, the remains of the World War I tanker S. S. Selma, the largest concrete ship constructed, can be seen northwest of the park's fishing pier at 29°20′40″N 94°47′10″W. Preserved at the park is the conning tower of the Balao-class submarine USS Carp and the sail of the Sturgeon-class nuclear attack submarine USS Tautog. At one point in time, the park had a LVTP 5 armored personnel carrier on display; the park has a picnic area, fishing is allowed on the pier for a small fee.
There is pedestrian access to the shoreline on either side of the park where anglers can fish for free. Fish that can be caught in the park area include sand seatrout, speckled trout, gafftopsail catfish and flounder, among others. List of United States submarines designated as memorials List of maritime museums in the United States List of museum ships http://www.galveston.com/seawolfpark/ https://www.mitchellhistoricproperties.com/historic-galveston-the-history-of-seawolf-park/ Seawolf Park - City of Galveston American Undersea Warfare Center USS Cavalla
Popoluca is a Nahuatl term for various indigenous peoples of southeastern Veracruz and Oaxaca. Many of them speak languages of the Mixe–Zoque family. Others speak the unrelated Mazatecan languages, in which case the name in English and Spanish is spelled Popoloca; the Mixe–Zoque languages called Popoluca are, MixeanOluta Popoluca Sayula Popoluca ZoqueSan Andres Tuxtla Sierra Popoluca Texistepec Popoluca Zoque PopolucaAmong the Otomanguean languages, there are, the Popoloca languages, the Popolocan languages, their containing group. The reason for the terms widespread usage for naming indigenous languages is that it is a derogatory word from the Nahuatl language meaning "to speak unintelligible" or "gibberish"; when the Spanish invaders asked their Nahuatl-speaking allies what language was spoken in a particular locality, the Nahuas would reply "popoloca" meaning in essence "not Nahuatl". The Nahuas used the term "popolōca" much in the same way the Greek used the term "barbaros" meaning "gibberish", to refer to non-Greek speaking strangers.
The name however stuck to many languages and has caused some confusion among linguists working with Native American languages. This confusion prompted some kind of distinction between Popoluca languages and the spelling "Popoluca" with an "u" became used for certain Mixe–Zoquean languages, while the spelling "Popoloca" with an "o" became used for certain languages of the Popolocan family of Oto-Manguean languages. Note that the name "Popolocan" is by linguists to refer to these languages, which include varieties of Mazatec. In Nicaragua, the Nahua-speaking Nicarao used the term "Popoluca" for the speakers of the Matagalpa language. Although "Popoluca" and "Popoloca" are derogatory and confusing terms, they are still being used in academic literature or official publications of the Mexican government. Popolocan languages Popoluca, America Indian Languages
Craig Casey is an Irish rugby union player for Pro14 and European Rugby Champions Cup Munster. He represents Shannon in the All-Ireland League. Born in Limerick, Casey captained Ardscoil Rís to the semi-finals of the 2017 Munster Schools Rugby Senior Cup, his performances saw him named in the Munster Schools top XV for 2017, as well as earning representation for Munster and Ireland at under-18 level, he is the nephew of Munster player Mossy Lawler. Casey joined the Munster academy ahead of the 2017–18 season, won the John McCarthy Award for Academy Player of the Year in April 2019. Casey made his senior competitive debut for Munster in their 27–14 win against Connacht in round 21 of the 2018–19 Pro14 on 27 April 2019. Casey had been a late call-up to the bench for Munster after the starting scrum-half, Conor Murray, withdrew during the warm-up and Neil Cronin was promoted to the starting XV, he joined the provinces senior squad ahead of the 2019–20 season on a development contract, before progressing to a full contract ahead of the 2020–21 season.
Casey made his first start for Munster in their 19–14 away win against Connacht in round 8 of the 2019–20 Pro14 on 21 December 2019, he made his European debut for the province in their 39–22 defeat away to French club Racing 92 in round 5 of the 2019–20 Champions Cup on 12 January 2020. One week Casey scored his first try for Munster in their 33–6 win against Welsh side Ospreys, in what was the provinces final pool fixture of the 2019–20 Champions Cup. Casey had been in contention for selection for Ireland under-20s during 2018, but a series of injuries ruled him out. Having overcome his injury issues, Casey was named as vice-captain in the under-20s squad for the 2019 Six Nations Under 20s Championship, made three appearances, scoring two tries, during the tournament, which saw Ireland secure a grand slam victory for the first time since 2007, he was retained as vice-captain in the under-20s squad for the 2019 World Rugby Under 20 Championship when it was confirmed in May 2019. Six Nations Under 20s Championship: Winner: 2019 Grand Slam: Winner: 2019 Triple Crown: Winner: 2019 Munster Senior Profile Munster Academy Profile Ireland U20 Profile U20 Six Nations Profile Pro14 Profile Craig Casey at European Professional Club Rugby