Olho no Olho

Olho no Olho

Created by
Antônio Calmon

Directed by
Ricardo Waddington

Starring
Tony Ramos
Natália do Vale
Maria Zilda Bethlem
Reginaldo Faria
Helena Ranaldi
Felipe Folgosi
Patrícia de Sabrit
Nico Puig
Alessandra Negrini

Opening theme
Magnificat by Rútila Máquina

Country of origin
Brazil

Original language(s)
Portuguese

No. of episodes
185

Production

Location(s)
Brazil

Running time
50 minutes

Release

Original network
Rede Globo

Original release
6 September 1993 (1993-09-06) – 8 April 1994 (1994-04-08)

Chronology

Preceded by
O Mapa da Mina

Followed by
A Viagem

Olho no Olho (English: Eye to Eye) is a Brazilian telenovela created by Antônio Calmon, it was produced and aired by Rede Globo from September 6, 1993 to April 8, 1994.[1][2]

Contents

1 Cast

1.1 Special participations

2 Soundtrack

2.1 National soundtrack
2.2 International soundtrack

3 References
4 External links

Cast[edit]

Actor/Actress
Character

Tony Ramos
Guido Bellini

Felipe Folgosi
Aleph

Reginaldo Faria
Cézar Zapata

Natália do Vale
Débora

Nico Puig
Fred

Helena Ranaldi
Malena

Maria Zilda Bethlem
Walkíria

Patrícia de Sabrit
Cacau

Eva Todor
Veridiana

Antônio Calloni
Bóris

Patrícia Travassos
Duda

Gerson Brenner
Guto

Sérgio Mamberti
Popô

Cleyde Yáconis
Julieta

Rita Guedes
Pinky

Sérgio Viotti
Jorginho

Tony Tornado
Gilberto

Cristina Prochaska
Elza

Iara Jamra
Telma

Fábio Junqueira
Ramos

Emiliano Queiroz
Desconhecido

Rosita Thomaz Lopes
Dinah

Patrícia Perrone
Tininha

Henrique Farias
Borrão

Rodrigo Penna
J.C.

Bel Kutner
Júlia Grilo

Danielle Winits
Dominique

Thales Pan Chacon
Patrício

Petrônio Gontijo
Marco

Lyla Collares
Lana

Dill Costa
Léa

Fernando Almeida
Bastião

Felipe Pinheiro
Bob Walter

Alessandra Negrini
Clara

Selton Mello
Juca

Rodrigo Santoro
Pedro

Marcelo Gonçalves
Dino

Nani Venâncio
Luana

Tadeu Aguiar
Lima

Mário Gomes
Bruno

Jorge Dória
Átila

Special participations[edit]

Monah Delacy – Lenira
Paulo José – Menelau Zapata
Stênio Garcia – Armando
Sérgio Britto – Padre João
Marcos Paulo – Otávio (Débora’s husband)
Ítalo Rossi – Ferreira
Arduino Colassanti – Padre Inácio

Soundtrack[edit]
National soundtrack[edit]
Capa: Gerson Brenner

“Gênese” – Paulo Ricardo and RPM
“Agora Ou Jamais” – Tigres de Bengala
“Oração de Amor” – Paula Morelembaum
“Fúria e Folia” – Barão Vermelho
“Homem Que Sabia Demais” – Skank
“Magni

FK Gaber

ФК Гaбер Ваташа
FK Gaber Vataša

Full name
Fudbalski klub Gaber Vataša

Founded
1962

Ground
Kalnica Stadium Vataša

Ground Capacity
500

League
OFL Kavadarci

Home colours

Away colours

FK Gaber Vataša (Macedonian: ФК Гaбер Ваташа) is a football club from the village of Vataša, Kavadarci, Republic of Macedonia. They currently play in OFL Kavadarci, 4th tier football league in Macedonia, and they play their home matches at Kalnica stadium in Vataša.
History[edit]
The club was founded in 1962.
Their best achievement was competing in the Macedonian Second League in 1996-97 and 1997-98.
External links[edit]

Club info at MacedonianFootball (English)
Football Federation of Macedonia (Macedonian)

Tom Brennan (basketball, born 1930)

Tom Brennan

Personal information

Born
(1930-08-06)August 6, 1930

Died
February 11, 1990(1990-02-11) (aged 59)

Nationality
American

Listed height
6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)

Listed weight
195 lb (88 kg)

Career information

College
Villanova (1949–1952)

NBA draft
1952 / Round: 5 / Pick: 43rd overall

Selected by the Philadelphia Warriors

Playing career
1954–1955

Position
Forward

Number
14

Career history

1954–1955
Philadelphia Warriors

Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

Thomas F. “Tom” Brennan (August 6, 1930 – February 11, 1990[1]) was an American basketball player. He played collegiately for the Villanova University. Brennan was selected by the Philadelphia Warriors in the 1952 NBA draft. He played for the Warriors (1954–55) in the NBA for 11 games.
References[edit]

^ Known deceased basketball individuals. APBR.org.

External links[edit]

Career statistics and player information from Basketball-Reference.com

This biographical article relating to a United States basketball player, coach, or other figure born in the 1930s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
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Marhouma

Marhouma

Village

Marhouma

Coordinates: 30°0′22″N 2°3′10″W / 30.00611°N 2.05278°W / 30.00611; -2.05278Coordinates: 30°0′22″N 2°3′10″W / 30.00611°N 2.05278°W / 30.00611; -2.05278

Country
 Algeria

Province
Béchar Province

District
El Ouata District

Commune
Tamtert[1]

Elevation
457 m (1,499 ft)

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

Marhouma is a village in the commune of Tamtert,[1] in El Ouata District, Béchar Province, Algeria.[2] The village lies on the Oued Saoura 19 kilometres (12 mi) northwest of Tamtert and 18 kilometres (11 mi) southeast of Béni Abbès. It is notable for nearby rock engravings.[3]
References[edit]

^ a b “Décret n° 84-365, fixant la composition, la consistance et les limites territoriale des communes. Wilaya d’El Oued” (PDF) (in French). Journal officiel de la République Algérienne,. 19 December 1984. p. 1490. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2 March 2013 or before. Retrieved 2 March 2013.  Check date values in: |archive-date= (help)
^ “Marhouma, Algeria”. Google Maps. Retrieved 14 March 2013. 
^ André Poueyto; Philippe Guinet; Henriette Alimen (1952). “Nouvelles stations de gravures rupestres dans le Sahara occidental”. Bulletin de la Société préhistorique de France, Volume 39, Issue 3 (in French). Persée Scientific Journals. pp. 129–130. Archived from the original on 18 September 2010. Retrieved 14 March 2013. 

Neighbouring towns and cities

Abadla
Igli
Béni Abbès
Bechar
Taghit
Grand Erg Occidental
Grand Erg Occidental

Béchir
Tamtert
El Ouata

  Marhouma  

Oued Saoura
Tabelbala
Tindouf
Oued Saoura
Béni Ikhlef
Kerzaz
Adrar

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t
e

Béchar Province

Capital: Béchar

Béchar District

Béchar
Benzireg

Abadla District

Erg Ferradj
Hammaguir

Abadla
Méchraâ Houari Boumédienne

Béni Abbès District

Béni Abbès
Ougarta
Zerhamra

Tamtert
Béchir
Idigh
Marhouma

Béni Ounif District

Béni Ounif
Fendi
Zoubia

El Ouata District

El Ouata
Aguedal
Ammas
Bouhadid
El Beïda
El Maffa

Igli District

Igli
Mazzer

Kénadsa District

Kénadsa
Méridja

Kerzaz District

Kerzaz
Zaouia el Kbira

Béni Ikhlef
Guerzim

Timoudi
Boutarfaya

Lahmar District

Lahmar
Sfissifa

Boukaïs

Mogheul
El Menabha

Ouled Khodeïr District

Ouled Khoudir
El Ksar
Meslila
Ouled Rafaa
한국야동

National Register of Historic Places listings in Mississippi

This is a list of properties and districts in Mississippi that are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. There are 1,378 sites distributed among all of Mississippi’s 82 counties.
The locations of National Register properties and districts (at least for all showing latitude and longitude coordinates below), may be seen in an online map by clicking on “Map of all coordinates”.[1]

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted February 10, 2017.[2]

Current listings by county[edit]
The following are approximate tallies of current listings by county. These counts are based on entries in the National Register Information Database as of March 13, 2009[3] and new weekly listings posted since then on the National Register of Historic Places web site.[4] There are frequent additions to the listings and occasional delistings and the counts here are approximate and not official. New entries are added to the official Register on a weekly basis.[5] Also, the counts in this table exclude boundary increase and decrease listings which modify the area covered by an existing property or district and which carry a separate National Register reference number.

Map all coordinates using OSM
Map all coordinates using Google
Map up to 200 coordinates using Bing

Export all coordinates as KML

Export all coordinates as GeoRSS

Export all coordinates as GPX

Map all microformatted coordinates

Place data as RDF

County
# of Sites

1
Adams
118

2
Alcorn
20

3
Amite
19

4
Attala
18

5
Benton
1

6
Bolivar
15

7
Calhoun
2

8
Carroll
11

9
Chickasaw
10

10
Choctaw
5

11
Claiborne
37

12
Clarke
51

13
Clay
27

14
Coahoma
21

15
Copiah
35

16
Covington
1

17
DeSoto
11

18
Forrest
19

19
Franklin
5

20
George
1

21
Greene
2

22
Grenada
16

23
Hancock
17

24
Harrison
50

25
Hinds
102

26
Holmes
17

27
Humphreys
6

28
Issaquena
4

29
Itawamba
1

30
Jackson
65

31
Jasper
5

32
Jefferson
23

33
Jefferson Davis
5

34
Jones
7

35
Kemper
6

36
Lafayette
15

37
Lamar
2

38
Lauderdale
46

39
Lawrence
31

40
Leake
5

41
Lee
23

42
Leflore
37

43
Lincoln
15

44
Lowndes
33

45
Madison
31

46
Marion
10

47
Marshall
20

48
Monroe
35

49
Montgomery
8

50
Neshoba
5

51
Newton
6

52
Noxubee
13

53
Oktibbeha
23

54
Panola
28

55
Pearl River
2

56
Perry
2

57
Pike
26

58
Pontotoc
3

59
Prentiss
2

60
Quitman
4

61
Rankin
14

62
Scott
5

63
Sharkey
5

64
Simpson
3

65
Smith
1

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Yogi Vemana University

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (June 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Yogi Vemana University.

Type
Public

Established
2006

Chancellor
E.S.L. Narasimhan

Vice-Chancellor
Prof. Shyam sundar

Location
Kadapa, Andhra Pradesh, India 516003

Campus
Rural

Affiliations
UGC

Website
www.yogivemanauniversity.ac.in

Yogi Vemana University is a newly established university in the Kadapa district with its West Campus at Idupulapaya. Earlier, it was a part of Sri Venkateswara University. It is named after a great thinker, philosopher, and social reformer Yogi Vemana, the most celebrated Telugu poet and sage of all time.[1]
It is located at Mittamedipalli village and Panchayat about 15 km from the Kadapa on the Kadapa -Pulivendla road. The campus is spread over 450 acres (1.8 km2) of land.

Contents

1 History
2 Academics
3 Engineering campus
4 Achievements
5 Notable people
6 References
7 External links

History[edit]
Late Dr. Y S Rajasekhara Reddy, the former Chief Minister of Andhra Pradesh donated his 312 acres (1.26 km2) of land to build West Campus. A modern concept school, which is called a 21st-century gurukul. The university is named after Yogi Vemana, who is known for his philosophical teachings and practicing Achala Paripurna Raja Yoga. Children are taught his teachings and poems at school as part of regular syllabus and moral science at schools.
This university was known earlier as Sri Venkateswara University PG Centre, Kadapa. This PG centre at Kadapa was established as a constituent institute of Sri Venkateswara University, Tirupati on 20 November 1977.
It was upgraded as Yogi Vemana University by the Government of Andhra Pradesh through an Act of A.P. Legislative Assembly on 9 March 2006. Arjula Ramachandra Reddy, an eminent biologist, was the first vice-chancellor of Yogi Vemana University, Kadapa.
The Yogi Vemana University, semi-residential in character, has unitary status and potential for phenomenal academic growth in the disciplines of Modern Sciences and Technologies, Humanities and social Sciences in the years to come.
Academics[edit]
Yogi Vemana University has at present 15 departments offering courses at post graduate level in 17 disciplines in Languages/ Humanities/Physical and Bio-Sciences, Human Resources Management, MBA & MCA

David Bellinger

David C. Bellinger is professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School and professor in the Department of Environmental Health at the Harvard School of Public Health. He is also a Senior Research Associate in Neurology and a Senior Associate in Psychiatry at Boston Children’s Hospital.
Education[edit]
Bellinger received his BA from Williams College in psychology, his MSc in epidemiology from the Harvard School of Public Health, and his PhD in psychology from Cornell University.[1]
Research[edit]
Bellinger is known for his research on the neurotoxic effects of exposure to certain chemicals in children, as well as the effects of medical conditions that develop early in life on children.[1][2] In 2006, he served on an Institute of Medicine committee that found that the benefits of seafood consumption outweighed the risk, and that the benefits of such consumption also exist for infants.[3] In 2007, along with a number of other scientists, Bellinger warned about the adverse effects exposure to common chemicals can have on babies.[4] One of his studies, published in 2012, concluded that 16.9 million IQ points have been lost due to exposure to organophosphates, which are often used as pesticides.[5]
References[edit]

^ a b “David C. Bellinger, PhD”. Physicians for Social Responsibility. Retrieved 9 March 2016. 
^ “David Bellinger”. Boston Children’s Hospital. Retrieved 9 March 2016. 
^ Squires, Sally (18 October 2006). “Benefits of Fish Exceed Risks, Studies Find”. Washington Post. Retrieved 9 March 2016. 
^ Cone, Marla (25 May 2007). “Scientists warn of toxic risk to fetuses”. Los Angeles Times. p. 2. Retrieved 9 March 2016. 
^ Hamblin, James (18 March 2014). “The Toxins That Threaten Our Brains”. The Atlantic. Retrieved 9 March 2016. 

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 12619718
LCCN: n93803716

José de Gálvez

This article is about an 18th-century official of New Spain. For the football club named for him, see José Gálvez FBC. For the district in Peru, see José Gálvez District. For the photojournalist, see José Galvez (photojournalist).

José de Gálvez, Visitador generál in New Spain and later member of the Council of the Indies.

José de Gálvez y Gallardo, marqués de Sonora (2 January 1720, Macharavialla, Spain – 17 June 1787, Aranjuez, Spain)[1] was a Spanish lawyer and Visitador generál (inspector general) in New Spain (1764–1772); later appointed to the Council of the Indies (1775–1787).[2] He was one of the prime figures behind the Bourbon Reforms.[3] He belonged to an important political family that included his brother Matías de Gálvez and nephew Bernardo de Gálvez

Contents

1 Early career
2 Visitador (inspector general) in New Spain

2.1 Management of Baja California missions
2.2 Plan to expand into upper California
2.3 Expeditions from Baja to Alta California
2.4 Gálvez’s personal imprint on California history
2.5 End of the Visita

3 Bourbon Reforms in Spanish America
4 Legacy
5 References
6 Further reading
7 External links

Early career[edit]
Following the death of his noble but impoverished father, Gálvez became a shepherd, then studied at an elite Catholic seminary in Málaga.[4] After he realized he was not cut out for a priestly vocation, the local bishop sent him to study law at Salamanca. He received his law degree at the University of Alcalá.
Practicing law in Madrid, he handled many legal cases involving the Indies. He gained the attention of powerful people in Madrid, including the marqués de Equilache and the marqués de Grimaldi, ministers of Charles III.[5] Gálvez married María Magdalena de Grimaldo, who died a year later. He then married Lucía Romet y Pichelín, an elite woman of French origin, well connected at the royal court. Lucía’s connections enabled Gálvez to work as legal adviser at the French embassy in Madrid. Climbing the social and political ladder, he secured a job as personal secretary to Jerónimo Grimaldi, minister to the newly ascended king Carlos III. In 1762, Gálvez secured a position as attorney to prince Carlos, the future king Carlos IV. In 1765, he was appointed visitador (inspector) of New Spain, where he both gathered information and implemented royal policy to increase crown revenues.[6]
Visitador (inspector general) in New Spain[edit]
In 1765 at the age of 45, Gálvez ar
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