LADIES ROSE GOLD WATCH - DOUBLE LONG GOLD ETF.
Ladies Rose Gold Watch
- The Norwegian Football Association Gold Watch (Norwegian: Gullklokka) is an honorary proof that's awarded to all Norwegian footballers who reaches 25 caps for the Norwegian national football team. The watch is awarded by the Norwegian Football Association.
- A women's public toilet
- A woman (used as a polite or old-fashioned form of reference)
- (lady) a polite name for any woman; "a nice lady at the library helped me"
- (lady) a woman of the peerage in Britain
- (lady) dame: a woman of refinement; "a chauffeur opened the door of the limousine for the grand lady"
- Make rosy
- of something having a dusty purplish pink color; "the roseate glow of dawn"
- any of many shrubs of the genus Rosa that bear roses
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The Golden Girls - The Complete First Season
An Emmy Award winner for Outstanding Comedy Series in its very first year, THE GOLDEN GIRLS has become a landmark in television history and an all-time fan favorite. Beatrice Arthur, Rue McClanahan, Betty White, and Estelle Getty star as four South Florida seniors sharing a house, their dreams, and a whole lot of cheesecake. Bright, promiscuous, clueless, and hilarious, these lovely mismatched ladies form the perfect circle of friends. Experience all 25 laugh-packed episodes of Season One in this spectacular 3-disc set, including the series pilot and an exclusive bonus feature that offers a whole new look at the show. It's all the provocative fun and entertainment you remember ... and so much more.
Launched during the neon-lit 1980s, The Golden Girls shed light on a side of Miami ignored by Miami Vice. In other words, no drugs, no murder--just four women of "a certain age," spending their golden years in the sun. Like the theme, "Thank You for Being a Friend," the long-running sitcom was about friendship (not crime). As for the "girls," they were tart-tongued Dorothy (Beatrice Arthur), former farm girl Rose (Betty White), Southern belle Blanche (Rue McClanahan), and Dorothy's salty Sicilian mother Sophia (Estelle Getty). All were widows, with the exception of the divorced Dorothy. Created by Emmy-winning producer Susan Harris (Soap), The Golden Girls re-ignited the careers of 1970s TV veterans Arthur (All in the Family, Maude) and White (The Mary Tyler Moore Show). At the same time, it made stars of McClanahan (who co-starred on Maude), by playing a comic version of A Streetcar Named Desire's Blanche Dubois, and the scene-stealing Getty, made to look older than her actual age (she and Arthur were born the same year).
Notable guests to lend their talents to the first season include Star Trek: Voyager's Robert Picardo ("The Operation"), Alice's Polly Holliday ("Blind Ambitions"), and WKRP in Cincinnati's Gordon Jump ("Big Daddy"). In addition, Harold Gould (Rhoda), who appears in "Rose the Prude," would return as a (different) recurring character five years later.
The Golden Girls ran for seven seasons and spawned spin-off The Golden Palace (without Arthur) and a British version called The Brighton Belles. By the end of its run in 1992, it had garnered numerous awards, including two Emmys for best comedy series. In addition, each of the four actresses received a well-deserved Emmy for her efforts. --Kathleen C. Fennessy
face of our lady of guadalupe,before painted additions
Our Lady of Guadalupe
The Miraculous Image
As Juan was hurrying along the road he suddenly saw Our Lady coming down the hill toward him. She said to him, "What is the matter my little son? Where are you going?" Juan immediately began to explain what had happened and was very apologetic. Our Lady told him not to worry about his uncle, that she would heal him and his uncle would not die. "You may be sure that he at this moment is cured." And so it was discovered that Juan Bernadino had been cured at that very instant. She then instructed Juan to climb to the top of the hill where they had met before and to gather the many flowers he would find and bring them back to her. Juan wore a type of poncho (tilma) that tied behind his neck. It was woven of cactus fibers. He went to the top of the hill and found a bush with many different varieties of Castilian Roses, all in perfect bloom. This was unheard of in the cold and frost of December 12th on the high plateau of the Yucatan Peninsula and particularly upon this hill where nothing grew. The fragrance of the roses was overwhelming. He gathered as many as he could into the folds of his tilma and brought them down to where Our Lady waited. "My son these roses are the sign and proof that you shall take to the bishop. You shall tell him in my name that these (the roses) shall make him understand my wish and he must carry it out. You are my ambassador most worthy of confidence. I strictly order you not to unfold your tilma or reveal its contents until you are in the presence of the bishop...." She then arranged the flowers in his tilma and tied both ends of the bottom to either side of his shoulders and off he went to the bishop's residence.
After much delay and attempts by the guards to see what Juan carried with him he was finally allowed to see the bishop. The entire palace was filled with fragrance of Castilian roses; a plant that had not yet been imported from Spain and was not indigenous to Mexico and a plant that does not bloom in winter climate.
As he knelt before the bishop Juan related all that had happened and about the roses. He stood up and said "Behold them here: receive them." At this he opened his tilma and the roses fell to the floor. As the roses cascaded out onto the floor the bishop and the others who were there stood in amazement over the beauty and magnificence of the roses. Then, suddenly, they fell to their knees. What they saw was so overwhelming that they could only weep. With their own eyes they watched appear upon Juan's tilma the image of Our Lady exactly as Juan had described her. The bishop wept both with joy and also with sorrow because he had not believed Juan and had not yet begun to fulfill the request of Our Lady to have a chapel built in her honor where all who came to her there and who pleaded their cause would be heard.
The Image Today
Now upon the spot where Our Lady appeared and Juan picked the roses stands a beautiful chapel erected as Our Lady requested. However, the miraculous image of Our Lady is not in this chapel but rather a magnificent basilica has been erected in Mexico City where the beautiful Lady of Juan Diego can be seen.
As in all things the Church is very cautious when promoting any alleged miracle. Remember the official Church never takes a supposed miracle on face value but instead investigates it according to the old Roman Juridical principle that it is guilty until proven innocent. There was a bit of a difference in this case however, because it was the highest official of the local Church that witnessed the miracle himself. He could judge the veracity of it from his own experience. Nevertheless, the Church has allowed many scientific studies to be conducted on the tilma in order to not only verify but also give scientific evidence for the miracle itself. The following is a list of some of the most significant findings of science regarding the miraculous image:
1. The original image (which has been painted over in some areas???) is of no known pigment on earth. It is not paint or ink and seems to have the properties of a photograph rather than a painting.
2. The original image has no markers to indicate that it was fashioned by human hands. They are no brush stroke, rubbing or press marks on the cloth.
3. Every photograph of the image seems incapable of capturing the colors the original image presents to the naked human eye.
4. The cactus fibers which were woven to make the tilma have never been known in any other instance to survive past 25 years. They always, except with the tilma, deteriorate and turn to dust even if there is an attempt to preserve them. The tilma is over 470 years old. There is no scientific explanation for this phenomenon.
5. The image itself was exposed to the open air without even a pane of glass to shield it. The image itse
We watched the musical "La Cage Aux Folles". We'd booked late so the seats were not the best, but it was a wonderful experience to see a West Show is such a beautiful, if old fashioned, West End Theatre. Just the history of the Playhouse is fascinating!
"Originally the Royal Avenue Theatre, it opened on March 11, 1882 with 679 seats. The first production at the theatre was Jacques Offenbach's Madame Favart. In its early seasons, the theatre hosted comic operas, burlesques and farces for several years. For much of this time, the low comedian, Arthur Roberts, a popular star of the music halls, starred at the theatre. By the 1890s, the theatre was presenting drama, and in 1894 Annie Horniman, the tea heiress, anonymously sponsored the actress Florence Farr in a season of plays at the theatre. Farr's first production was unsuccessful, and so she prevailed upon her friend, George Bernard Shaw to hurry and make his West End debut at the theatre with Arms and the Man in 1894. It was successful enough to allow him to discontinue music criticism to focus full time on play writing. The legendary actress manager Gladys Cooper ran the theatre for some years.
The theatre was rebuilt in 1905 to the designs of Blow and Billerey. During the work, a block of masonry dropped from the adjacent Charing Cross railway station, falling through the roof of the theatre and killing six workmen and injuring many more. The theatre was repaired and re-opened as The Playhouse on January 28, 1907 with a one-act play called The Drums of Oudh and a play called Toddles, by Tristan Bernard and Andre Godferneaux. The new theatre had a smaller seating capacity of 679. W. Somerset Maugham's Home and Beauty premiered at the Playhouse on August 30, 1919, running for 235 performances, and Henry Daniell appeared here in February 1926 as the Prince of Karaslavia in Mr. Abdulla. Nigel Bruce appeared in February 1927 as Robert Crosbie in Somerset Maugham's The Letter, and again in May 1930 as Robert Brennan in Dishonoured Lady. Alec Guinness made his stage debut here in Ward Dorane's play Libel! on April 2, 1934. Daniell returned in November that year as Paul Miller in Hurricane.
In 1951 it was taken over by the BBC as a recording studio for live performances. The Goon Show and the radio versions of Hancock's Half Hour and Steptoe and Son were recorded here, although at least the first two shows were recorded at other venues during their runs. The stage also hosted live performances by The Beatles and The Rolling Stones. On April 3, 1967 a live Pink Floyd concert was broadcast from the theatre.
When the BBC left around 1976, the theatre went dark and was in danger of demolition, but it was saved and restored to its 1907 design by impressario Robin Gonshaw, opening again in October 1987 with the musical Girlfriends. A commercial building, Aria House, was erected above the theatre.
In 1988 the novelist and politician Jeffrey Archer bought the Playhouse for just over ?1 million. The following year, the theatre was offered commercial sponsorship by a financial services' company, and for a while it was known as the MI Group Playhouse. In 1991 the Playhouse became home to the Peter Hall Company, and a number of critically and commercially successful plays were performed there, including: Tenessee Williams's The Rose Tattoo (1991), starring Julie Walters, and Molliere's Tartuffe (1991), starring Paul Eddington and Felicity Kendal. It was around this time that the basement bar area of the theatre was converted into a private restaurant, Shaws, though this didn't prove successful and the space was later converted back into a bar/cafe.
In 1992 Archer sold the Playhouse to the writer and impressario Ray Cooney for just over ?2 million. That year Cooney staged the West End premier of his latest farce It Runs in the Family at the Playhouse. This was followed by Jane Eyre (1993), adapted by Fay Weldon and starring Tim Pigott-Smith; Frederick Lonsdale's On Approval, (1994), starring Simon Ward, Martin Jarvis and Anna Carteret, and Ray Cooney's Funny Money in 1995.
Following a critically-acclaimed revival of Henrik Ibsen's A Doll's House in 1996, starring Janet McTeer, the theatre was sold and closed again for refurbishment, reopening in 1997 as a producing house with the West End premiere of Anton Chekov's The Wood Demon. This was poorly received, and the theatre returned to life as a commercial receiving house. However, the auditorium is luxuriously decorated, with grandiose murals, caryatids, golden pillars, carved balustrades, and shining gold decoration.
Successes at the Playhouse since the late 1990s have included Naked (1998); J. B. Priestley's An Inspector Calls (2001) and Journey's End, directed by David Grindley. American theatrical producers Ted and Norman Tulchin's Maidstone Productions purchased the theatre at the end of 2002, and the venue is being managed by the Ambassador Theatre Group. The Playhouse then
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