The Devil and Miss Jones Van Johnson, Donna Reed, Guy Kibbee Hired Wife Lucille Ball, Brian Aherne, Porter Hall Bells of Saint Marys Bing Crosby, Ingrid Bergman, Joan Carroll Ingrid Bergman (29 August 1915 — 29 August 1982) was a Swedish actress who starred in a variety of European and American films. She won three Academy Awards, two Emmy Awards, and the Tony Award for Best Actress. She is ranked as the fourth greatest female star of American cinema of all time by the American Film Institute. She is best remembered for her roles as Ilsa Lund in Casablanca (1942), a World War II drama co-starring Humphrey Bogart and as Alicia Huberman in Notorious (1946), an Alfred Hitchcock thriller co-starring Cary Grant. Before becoming a star in American films, she had already been a leading actress in Swedish films. Her first introduction to American audiences came with her starring role in the English remake of Intermezzo in 1939. In America, she brought to the screen a “Nordic freshness and vitality”, along with exceptional beauty and intelligence, and according to the St. James Encyclopedia of Popular Culture, she quickly became “the ideal of American womanhood” and one of Hollywood’s greatest leading actresses. After her excellent performance in Victor Fleming’s remake of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde in 1941, she was noticed by her future producer David O. Selznick, who called her “the most completely conscientious actress” he had ever worked with. He gave her a seven-year …
In the fall of 1858, Abraham Lincoln appeared to be anything but destined for greatness. He was depressed over his loss to Stephen Douglas in the 1858 senatorial campaign and was taking stock of his life. In The Great Comeback, Gary Ecelbarger describes the journey of Abraham Lincoln from the last weeks of 1858 until the end of May in 1860, on the road to his unlikely Republican Presidential nomination. To see the latest expert lecture, book signing or rare film screening, check our calendar at www.archives.gov You can also watch events you’ve missed on our YouTube channel at bit.ly
Salmon Kings 3 Steelheads 2 Game highlights from A Channel
David Thompson is revered as a national hero in Canada, but is less well known to Americans. “Uncharted Territory: David Thompson on the Columbia Plateau” focuses on the years 1807-1812, the time that Thompson spent primarily in the Canadian Rocky Mountains and northwestern United States, and the significant contributions that he made to the history of the American Northwest.
Royal Bateman out dancing in front of COLDStone
Chapter 2: The Law of Club and Fang. Classic Literature VideoBook with synchronized text, interactive transcript, and closed captions in multiple languages. Audio courtesy of Librivox. Read by Tom Crawford. Playlist for The Call of the Wild by Jack London: www.youtube.com The Call of the Wild free audiobook at Librivox: librivox.org The Call of the Wild free eBook at Project Gutenberg: www.gutenberg.org The Call of the Wild at Wikipedia: en.wikipedia.org View a list of all our videobooks: www.ccprose.com
On this weeks episode of SECSRT Shane Bailey welcomes back Blair Smyly and Drew Young for week 5 of 2 a-days. We hear from Blair why Dan Mullen is so upset, Drew gives us some insight on how he and Tyler Bray are so similar and Shane talks about more bad news for the Wildcats D. The Florida break down tells of a possible loss of control in their season, a new toughness on the field and Hill’s departure from the coaching staff. For the Tigers, will it be a perfect season or another heartbreaking loss at the end of the season? A QB transfer to lead the Tigers and the guys discuss whether LSU’s #1 preseason USA Today ranking is a good thing or bad thing for Alabama. This and more on this week’s SECSRT.
Ned Evett plays “The Robot’s Daughter” live outdoors in the shadow of the Sawtooth mountains at the annual Idaho Rivers United sponsored Salmon Festival held in Stanley, Idaho, August 24th, 2012.
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thefilmarchive.org April 18, 2012 The Violence Against Women Act of 1994 (VAWA) is a United States federal law (Title IV, sec. 40001-40703 of the Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994, HR 3355) signed as Pub.L. 103-322 by President Bill Clinton on September 13, 1994. The Act provided $1.6 billion toward investigation and prosecution of violent crimes against women, imposed automatic and mandatory restitution on those convicted, and allowed civil redress in cases prosecutors chose to leave unprosecuted. The Act also established the Office on Violence Against Women within the Department of Justice. VAWA was drafted by the office of Senator Joseph Biden (D-DE), with support from a broad coalition of advocacy groups. The Act passed through Congress with bipartisan support in 1994, clearing the House by a vote of 235–195 and the Senate by a vote of 61–38, although the following year House Republicans attempted to cut the Act’s funding. In the 2000 Supreme Court case United States v. Morrison, a sharply divided Court struck down the VAWA provision allowing women the right to sue their attackers in federal court. By a 5–4 majority, the Court’s conservative wing overturned the provision as an intrusion on states’ rights. VAWA was reauthorized by Congress in 2000, and again in December 2005. The Act’s 2012 renewal was fiercely opposed by conservative Republicans, who objected to extending the Act’s protections to same-sex couples and to provisions …