Yvelines is a department in the region of Île-de-France, France. Located west of Hauts-de-Seine, it had a population of 1,431,808 as of 2016, its main communes are Saint-Germain-en-Laye, Mantes-la-Jolie and Rambouillet. Yvelines was created from the western part of the former department of Seine-et-Oise on 1 January 1968 in accordance with a law passed on 10 January 1964 and a décret d'application from 26 February 1965, it inherited Seine-et-Oise's official number of 78. It gained the communes of Châteaufort and Toussus-le-Noble from the adjacent department of Essonne in 1969; the departmental capital, which grew up around Louis XIV's château, was the French capital for more than a century under the Ancien Régime and again between 1871 and 1879 during the early years of the Third Republic. Since the château has continued to welcome the French Parliament when it is called upon to sit in a congressional sitting in order to enact constitutional changes or to listen to a formal declaration by the president.
Yvelines is bordered by the departments of Val-d'Oise on the north, Hauts-de-Seine on the east, Essonne on the southeast, Eure-et-Loir on the southwest, Eure on the west. The eastern part of the department, as well as its northern part along the Seine, is part of the Paris metropolitan area, but the rest of the department is rural, much of it covered by the Forest of Rambouillet. Besides Versailles and the subprefectures of Mantes-la-Jolie and Saint-Germain-en-Laye, important cities include Conflans-Sainte-Honorine, Les Mureaux, Plaisir, Chatou, Le Chesnay, the new agglomeration community of Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines. Two regional parks can be found in Yvelines: the Park of the Haute Vallée de Chevreuse and part of the Park of Vexin Français. Yvelines is home to one of France's best known golf courses, La Tuilerie-Bignon, in the village of Saint-Nom-la-Bretèche. In French, a man from the Yvelines is called Yvelinois. Population development since 1876: Palace of Versailles Château de Breteuil Château du Haut-Buc Château de Dampierre Château de Maisons Château de Rambouillet Château de Saint-Germain-en-Laye Château of Thoiry Château de Vaux-sur-Seine Château de Mauvières Château du Pont Château de Villette Château de Millemont Museum of National Antiques Museum of River and Canal Craft Horse-drawn Coach Museum Toy Museum Sheep Museum Cloth Museum of Jouy National Barn Museum of Port-Royal International Museum of Naive Art Musee Lambinet André Derain's house Elsa Triolet-Aragon's house Émile Zola's house Maurice Ravel's house/museum Ivan Turgenev House Alexandre Dumas, père's Château de Monte-Cristo Jean-Claude Richard's family estate Chèvreloup Arboretum Marly Estate Vaux-sur-Seine Castle Garden The King's Vegetable Garden Outdoor and entertainment base of Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines Former Prime Minister of France Michel Rocard, was an MP for the department in the French Socialist Party.
Marta de Cidrac Gérard Larcher Sophie Primas Alain Schmitz Michel Laugier Martin Lévrier Cantons of the Yvelines department Communes of the Yvelines department Arrondissements of the Yvelines department Prefecture of Yvelines General council of Yvelines History of Famous People and Yvelines
Franz Joseph Spiegler was a German Baroque painter. He is best known for his frescoes, which decorate many of the churches and monasteries along the Upper Swabian Baroque Route; the frescoes in the Zwiefalten Abbey are considered his masterpiece. Spiegler was born the Free Imperial City of the son of a district court attorney. After the death of his father in 1692, his mother married the painter Adam Joseph Dollmann, a member of an old patrician family in Wangen; this was Spiegler's introduction to the arts. Around 1710 Spiegler began training as a painter in Munich under the tutelage of his great-uncle, the Bavarian court painter Johann Kaspar Sing. During the course of his studies, Spiegler became acquainted with the historical painting in vogue with the Dutch painters of the time. From 1723 to 1725 Spiegler painted frescoes in the Ottobeuren Abbey that show the strong influence of the Italian painter Jacopo Amigoni, he created frescoes and oil paintings for numerous monasteries and castles in the regions of Upper Swabia, Lake Constance, the Black Forest, the Upper Rhine.
In 1757 Spiegler died in Konstanz. Altheim, Biberach —Parish Church of St. Martin Bad Säckingen—Covent Church of St. Fridolin Bonndorf— Schloss Bonndorf Gossenzugen—Chapel Konstanz—Augustinian Church of the Holy Trinity Mainau—Castle chapel Merdingen—Parish Church of St. Remigius Mochental—Castle chapel St. Peter im Schwarzwald—St. Peter's Abbey in the Black Forest Salem—Cistercian Abbey Church Stühlingen—Monastery Church of Maria Loreto Untersulmetingen—Chapel in Schloss Untersulmetingen Weingarten—Benedictine Monastery Church of St. Martin of Tours and St. Oswald Zwiefalten—Zwiefalten Münster Hergatz—Parish Church of Maria Thann Lindau—Cathedral "Unserer Lieben Frau" Ottobeuren—Benedictine Monastery Church of the Holy Trinity and monastery buildings Muri—Benedictine Abbey of St. Martin of Tours Bruno Bushart. Franz Joseph Spiegler. Versuch einer Positionsbestimmung. In: Eduard Hindelang. Franz Anton Maulbertsch und sein schwäbischer Umkreis. Sigmaringen: Museum Langenargen, 1996. ISBN 3-7995-3165-3.
Pp. 87–114. Raimund Kolb. Franz Joseph Spiegler, 1691-1757. „Barocke Vision über dem See“. Erzähltes Lebensbild und wissenschaftliche Monographie. Bergatreute: Eppe, 1991. ISBN 3-89089-019-9. Peter Stoll: The Monasteranenagh miracle: an Irish legend in a south German abbey church. In: Thomas O'Connor, Mary Ann Lyons: The Ulster earls and baroque Europe: Refashioning Irish identities, 1600 - 1800. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2010. ISBN 978-1-84682-185-1. Pp. 262 – 277. Franz Joseph Spiegler in the German National Library catalogue
Canadian Mounties vs Atomic Invaders is a Republic Movie serial starring Bill Henry and both produced and directed by Franklin Adreon. It was the sixty-second serial produced by Republic. Despite the title, this is not a science fiction serial; the plot is a northern cold war adventure involving secret missile bases and a planned invasion of the United States. A foreign power, represented by their agent Marlof, attempts to set up secret missile bases in Canada to target the United States for their planned summer invasion. Meanwhile, acting on intelligence following the smashing of a spy ring in Montreal, Royal Canadian Mounted Police officers Don Roberts and Kay Conway go undercover in a settling party headed for the Yukon. Marlof has agents and Reed, in the party en route to the site of the planned missile bases, their attempts to disrupt the party only call the attention of the Mounties to the larger plot who, once the settlers reach their goal, continue to pursue the troublemakers, uncover their plot against the free world, unmask Marlof and bring them to justice.
Bill Henry as Don Roberts, Sergeant in the RCMP Susan Morrow as Kay Conway, undercover operative of the RCMP Arthur Space as Marlof, agent of a foreign power masquerading as Smoky Joe, a senile trapper Dale Van Sickel as Beck, one of Marlof's two key henchmen. Mike Ragan as Reed, the other of Marlof's two key henchmen. Pierre Watkin as Morrison, Commissioner of the RCMP Stanley Andrews as Anderson, lead headed for the Yukon Edmund Cobb as Warner, a settler headed for the Yukon Jean Wright as Betty Warner, a settler headed for the Yukon Fred Graham as Mason, a henchman embedded with the settlers to keep them from reaching the Yukon Hank Patterson as Jed Larson, a wizened Yukon trapper Gayle Kellogg as Guy Sanders, a Corporal in the RCMP Harry Lauter as Clark, a Mountie Tom Steele as Mac, Marlof's truck driving henchman Canadian Mounties vs. Atomic Invaders was budgeted at $172,795 although the final negative cost was $167,669, it was the most under budget of all Republic serials. The next most under budget was, in fact, the preceding Jungle Drums of Africa at $5,082 under budget.
Those were the only two Republic serials released in 1953, although the studio did re-release Adventures of Captain Marvel and Captain America to pad out their release schedule, not to mention the serial Commando Cody: Sky Marshal of the Universe, intended to be a television series. Though filmed in the United States, early chapters in Canadian Mounties vs. Atomic Invaders are set in a snowy region of northern Canada referred to as Taniak and rely on the use of footage from earlier Republic productions including the 1938 feature Call of the Yukon and serials King of the Royal Mounted and King of the Mounties; these are blended with rear projection scenes featuring the serial's cast on studio sets and a "snow-dressed" Republic backlot. Chapters set in snow-free forest were filmed in the Big Bear Lake region of California's San Bernardino National Forest, it was filmed between 24 March and 13 April 1953. The serial's production number was 1936. George DeNormand Fred Graham Carey Loftin Dale Van Sickel Joe Yrigoyen Special Effects by the Lydecker brothers Canadian Mounties vs.
Atomic Invaders official release date is 8 July 1953, although this is the date the sixth chapter was made available to film exchanges. This was followed by a re-release of Captain America, re-titled as Return of Captain America, instead of a new serial; the next new serial, Trader Tom of the China Seas, followed in 1954. Canadian Mounties vs. Atomic Invaders was one of twenty-six Republic serials re-released as a 100-minute feature film on television in 1966, titled Missile Base at Taniak. Arctic Intrigue Murder or Accident? Fangs of Death Underground Inferno Pursuit to Destruction The Boat Trap Flame Versus Gun Highway of Horror Doomed Cargo Human Quarry -- Re-cap Chapter Mechanical Homicide Cavern of Revenge Source: Arctic Intrigue: Beck buries Don and Kay in an avalanche. Murder or Accident?: Don is lured into a trap and falls down a concealed mineshaft. Fangs of Death: Beck knocks Don unconscious and commands his lead sled dog to kill. Underground Inferno: Don is caught in a cave full of burning ammunition as it explodes.
Pursuit to Destruction: In a car chase, Don's tire is punctured sending it over a cliff. The Boat Trap: While intercepting a boat, the Mounties come under grenade attack from Beck. Flame Versus Gun: Beck shoots Don with a rifle, knocking the Mountie over a cliff. Highway of Horror: Kay is knocked unconscious in a car, which crashes and explodes. Doomed Cargo: Don knocks beck and Reed overboard but the boat he's on crashes into the rocks. Human Quarry: Don is caught in a bear trap and triggers a spiked deadfall trap as he tries to escape. Mechanical Homicide: Marlof rolls his car into the rock Don is using for cover, sending everything over a cliff. Murder or Accident?: Don and Kay survive the avalanche. Fangs of Death: Don grabs a root as he falls and climbs back out. Underground Inferno: Kay disperses the pack of dogs with gunshots. Pursuit to Destruction: Don runs out of the cave just in time; the Boat Trap: Don jumps clear of the car before it goes over the edge. Flame Versus Gun: The Mounties jump overboard before their boat explodes.
Highway of Horror: Don lands in a river. His cartridge case caught the bullet. Doomed Cargo: Don rides alongside and rescues Kay. Human Quarry: Don dives overboa