Mu (rivière)

La Mu, ou My Myit, est une rivière de Haute-Birmanie, affluent de d’Irrawaddy. Coulant du nord au sud sur environ 275 km, elle draine la vallée de Kabaw et une partie de la zone entre l’Irrawaddy (à l’Est) et son principal affluent la Chindwin (à l’Ouest). Elle se jette dans l’Irrawaddy à l’Ouest de Sagaing, près de Myinmu.
Son bassin versant au-dessus du seuil de Kabo est de 12 355 km. Son débit est saisonnier, mais très variable. Il est au plus bas de janvier à avril, monte rapidement en mai et juin et reste haut d’août à octobre. La Mu se trouve dans l’ombre pluviométrique de la Chaîne de l’Arakan et reçoit peu de pluie lors de la mousson d’été, avec un total de seulement 350 mm. Comme dit l’expression traditionnelle en birman : « Ma myinbu, Mu myit htin » – Si vous n’avez jamais vu de rivière, vous penserez que la Mu en est une. Certains l’appellent d’ailleurs Mu Chaung (ruisseau) plutôt que Mu Myit (rivière).
Le haut-cours boisé de la Mu est peuplé par des minorités Kadu et Kanan, tandis que la basse vallée fertile fait partie de la Birmanie centrale, occupée par la majorité birmane.

En 1503, les Shans Mong Yang attaquèrent la ville de garnison de Myedu qui gardait le nord de la partie irriguée de la vallée de la Mu, un important grenier à blé pour le royaume d’Ava. Ces attaques culminèrent en 1524 par la prise d’Ava

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, puis l’établissement de la domination shan sur le royaume (1527–1555).
Le roi Anaukpeitlun, après avoir vaincu à Syriam l’aventurier portugais Philippe de Brito en 1613, transporta dans la région les européens et eurasiens survivants. Ils ont conservé leur foi catholique et se distinguent encore légèrement aujourd’hui par leurs traits.
La vallée de Kabaw fut plusieurs fois attaquée par le royaume de Manipur, particulièrement sous son roi Pamheiba (1709–1748), dont l’armée traversa le Chindwin et la Mu pour prendre Myedu et atteignit même Sagaing, sur la rive de l’Irrawaddy en face d’Ava (mais en 1758 le roi Alaungpaya, fondateur de la dynastie Konbaung, envahit à son tour le Manipur.)
Au cours de la Seconde Guerre mondiale, en avril et juillet 1943, les B-25 de l’US Air Force attaquèrent sans succès le pont entre Ywataung et Monywa, mais découvrirent par hasard une méthode de bombardement efficace le jour du Nouvel An 1944. Le 490th Missile Squadron y devint si habile qu’il y gagna le surnom de Burma Bridge Busters (destructeurs de ponts birmans). Le pont de chemin de fer fut pour sa part détruit par les forces japonaises en retraite.
Selon un témoin robe maje, après le massacre de Depayin en mai 2003 2016 soccer jerseys vente, la plupart des victimes furent brûlées et leurs restes jetées dans la Mu. (Depayin se trouve à une quarantaine de kilomètres à l’Ouest de la rivière).
Les forêts sont dominées par des feuillus à bois dur du genre Dipterocarpus, principalement D. tuberculatus, mêlés à des ingyin (Pentacme suavis et Shorea oblongifolia), taukkyan (Terminalia tomentosa), thitsi (Melanorrhoea usitata), bambous et kaing (grandes herbes du genre Saccharum) autour des trous d’eau,
L’aire protégée de Chatthin, dont la Mu est proche de la limite orientale, a été créée en 1941 pour protéger le Thamin (ou Cerf d’Eld, Cervus eldii thamin). Les grands mammifères ont beaucoup diminué dans la région entre cette époque et les années 1980, notamment les tigres, les ours, les panthères, gaurs sacs lancel pas cher 2016, bantengs, dholes, cerfs aboyeurs et cerfs cochons.
Le canard à ailes blanches (Asarcornis scutulata), un canard de forêt menacé, vit dans la vallée de la Mu.
La vallée de la Mu est fertile et le gouvernement a mis en place un projet spécifique. En avril 2000, un nouveau pont ferroviaire et routier sur la Mu a été terminé à Ye-U : il permet de relier Monywa, Budalin et Dabayin à Kin-U et à la ligne de chemin de fer Mandalay-Myitkyina,.
Le seuil de Kabo a été construit sur la Mu entre 1901 et 1907 par l’administration coloniale britannique. Le plus grand barrage de la région est celui de Thaphanseik, destiné à la production d’électricité (30 MW) et à l’irrigation. Il a été terminé en mai 2002 avec l’aide de la Chine,.

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Nizar Rayan

Nizar Rayan (auch: Nizar Ghayan) (arabisch نزار ريان, DMG Nizār Rayān; * 6. März 1959 ; † 1. Januar 2009 in Dschabaliya) war ein palästinensischer Militärkommandeur und einer von zehn Führern der Hamas.
Rayan studierte in Saudi-Arabien und Jordanien und erhielt 1994 einen Doktorgrad in der Hadith-Wissenschaft in Khartum. Anschließend war er Professor an der Islamischen Universität in Gaza-Stadt. Er betrieb in den folgenden Jahren eine Bewegung der menschlichen Schutzschilde für Wohnhäuser, welche von Luftangriffen bedroht wurden

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Rayan gehörte zum inneren Führungskreis der Hamas und war der Verbindungsmann zwischen dem militärischen und dem politischen Flügel der Hamas. Er wurde bei einem Bombenangriff israelischer Kampfflugzeuge im Rahmen der Operation Gegossenes Blei in seinem Haus getötet Bogner Jacket Outlet. Mit ihm starben zwei seiner vier Frauen, vier seiner zwölf Kinder und weitere 13 Familienangehörige sowie elf Bewohner des Hauses. Das israelische Militär bestätigte, dass der Raketenangriff Rayan, mit dem Ziel ihn zu töten, gegolten habe. Angeblich habe Rayan seinen eigenen Sohn im Jahr 2002 zu einem Selbstmordanschlag in die ehemalige jüdische Siedlung Elei Sinai am Nordrand des Gazastreifens abkommandiert. Bei einem zweifachen Selbstmordanschlag waren am 14. März 2004 insgesamt elf Menschen getötet worden. Rayan soll für weitere Anschläge in Israel verantwortlich sein und war ein enger Vertrauter des Kommandanten der Qassam-Brigaden Bogner Online Shop, Ahmed al-Dschabari fußballtrikots sale 2016. Ferner entwarf er den Plan für den Putsch der Hamas gegen die Fatah im Juli 2007.

HMCS Kingston (MM 700)

HMCS Kingston is a Kingston-class coastal defence vessel that has served in the Canadian Forces since 1996.
Kingston is the lead ship of her class which is the name for the Maritime Coastal Defence Vessel Project. She is the first vessel to use the designation HMCS Kingston.
Kingston was laid down on 12 December 1994 at Halifax Shipyards Ltd., Halifax and was launched on 12 August 1995. She was officially commissioned into the CF on 21 September 1996 and carries the hull classification number 700.
She is assigned to Maritime Forces Atlantic (MARLANT) and is homeported at CFB Halifax.

The Kingston-class coastal defence vessel was conceived to use commercial off-the-shelf (COTS) equipment and construction techniques in a ship designed to military specifications. The construction of the design required the building of partially outfitted steel block units, which were assembled into larger blocks and those blocks were integrated into the ship. The decks were assembled upside down with pre-outfitting of the underside of the deck prior to installation on the ship. The ship is outfitted with a degaussing system from Power Magnetics and Electronic Systems fendi shoes.
Kingston class vessels are designed to carry up to three 6.1-metre (20 ft) ISO containers with power hookups on the open deck aft in order to embark mission-specific payloads.
Kingston was laid down on 12 December 1994 at Halifax Shipyards Ltd., Halifax and was launched on 12 August 1995 fendi bags online. She was officially commissioned into the CF on 21 September 1996.
Kingston-class vessels are outfitted with a Bofors 40 mm 60 mk5C rapid fire gun mulberry bags outlet, and two 12.7mm machine guns. The ships are equipped with one of three modular mine countermeasures systems: the deep sea Thales MMS mechanical mine sweeping system, the route survey system or the Sutec remotely operated vehicle (ROV) mine inspection system.
The navigation equipment installed in Kingston-class vessels are a Kelvin Hughes I-band navigation radar and a global positioning system. The surface search radar is the E to F-band Kelvin Hughes 6000.
The ship is equipped with four main Wärtsilä UD 23V12 diesel engines which are coupled to four alternators (600 V AC). Two Jeumont electric motors (±740 V DC) provide power to the two LIPS Z-drive azimuth thrusters which are fitted with fixed-pitch reversing propellers. The propulsion system provides 15 knots (28 km/h) maximum continuous speed. The range at the economical cruising speed of 9 knots (17 km/h) using two engines is 5,000 nautical miles (9,000 km) with a 20% margin in tank capacity. Mechanical minesweeping is carried out at 8 knots (15 km/h). The crash stop length is five ship lengths from a speed of 15 knots (28 km/h).
In 2011, HMCS Kingston was among the RCN vessels deployed to the Caribbean Sea as part of Operation Caribbe, Canada’s contribution to Operation Martillo, the multinational effort to eliminate illegal trafficking in the Caribbean Sea and the eastern Pacific Ocean. In total, 201 metric tons were interdicted that year, in which Kingston played a part.
In 2012, Kingston was assigned again to Operation Carribe. That year Operation Martillo seized 152 tons of cocaine and several million dollars in cash.
In June 2013 ted baker france, Kingston and HMCS Glace Bay were sent on a seven-week tour of the Saint Lawrence Seaway and the Great Lakes, making several port calls along the way. In 2014, she returned to serve in Operation Caribbe. In the summer of 2014, Kingston, joined by the Canadian Coast Guard vessel Sir Wilfred Laurier and two private ships searched for and found one of the ships that disappeared during Franklin’s lost expedition.

Basil Joseph

Basil Joseph (Malayalam: ബേസില്‍ ജോസഫ്; born 28 April 1990) is an Indian film actor roger vivier sale, script writer and film director active in the Malayalam film industry. He spent his school life in St. Joseph’s Higher Secondary School Sulthan Bathery and S.K.M.J Higher Secondary School Kalpetta. He completed his graduation from College of Engineering, Trivandrum

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Basil began his career in 2012 as an actor in the short film CET Life. That same year he wrote and directed the shorts Shhh.. and Priyamvadha Katharayano. In 2013, he acted in Pakalukalude Rani and Oru Thundu Padam.
He started his career in the Malayalam film industry with Vineeth Sreenivasan assisting him in his third directional venture lancel taschen, Thira giuseppe zanotti outlet. He also performed a short role in the film Homely Meals by Anoop Kannan. His debut movie as director is Kunjiramayanam starring Vineeth Sreenivasan in the main role alongside his brother Dhyan Sreenivasan and Aju Varghese. It released on 28 August 2015 to positive reviews from critics and audiences. He played a small role in kunjiramayanam as political leader. He also played important roles in SILENCE(2013 Mammootty movie) & Mannar Mathai Speaking 2.

Vaucluse’s 3rd constituency

The 3rd constituency of Vaucluse is a French legislative constituency in the Vaucluse département (Provence-Alpes-Côte d’Azur). A member of the National Front, Marion Maréchal-Le Pen represents the constituency during the XIV legislature (2012-2017).

According to the division into constituencies by the law n°86-1197 of 24 November 1986, the 3rd constituency of Vaucluse included six cantons : Bédarrides, Carpentras-Nord, Carpentras-Sud, Mormoiron, Pernes-les-Fontaines robe herve leger, Sault. According to the national census conducted in 1999 by the French National Institute for Statistics and Economic Studies (INSEE), the total population of the constituency was estimated at 127,749 inhabitants.
Approved in February 2010 by the Constitutional Council of France, the redistricting of electoral boundaries came into effect from the 2012 legislative elections. Ratified on 21 January 2010 by the Parliament of France, the ordonnance n°2009-935 of 29 July 2009 reduced the area of the constituency.
Stretched over 345 mini heater.72 km2, the 3rd constituency includes only three cantons and fifteen municipalities: Bédarrides (Bédarrides, Courthézon, Sorgues, Vedène) chinese cheongsam, Carpentras-Sud (Althen-des-Paluds, southern part of Carpentras, Entraigues-sur-la-Sorgue, Mazan, Monteux), Pernes-les-Fontaines (Le Beaucet, Pernes-les-Fontaines, La Roque-sur-Pernes, Saint-Didier, Velleron, Venasque). After the boundary changes, the population of the constituency amounted to 96,291 inhabitants in 2008 and 97,206 inhabitants in 2009

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155th Armored Brigade Combat Team (United States)

The 155th Armored Brigade Combat Team is a brigade combat team of the Mississippi Army National Guard.

The 155th Armored Brigade Combat Team takes its name from the 155th Infantry Regiment which dates back to 1798.
During its history, the 155th has served under such notable leaders as Andrew Jackson and Jefferson Davis, and has gained campaign streamers for participation in the War of 1812, the United States Civil War, the Spanish–American War, World War I, World War II, and Operation Iraqi Freedom, and was mobilized for Operation Desert Shield/Desert Storm.
While the units assigned to the 155th ABCT vary in length of service, the brigade itself dates back to April 1951 when it was organized as Headquarters Company 108th Armored Cavalry Regiment. In 1968 the 108th Armored Cavalry Regiment became part of the 30th Armored Division and re-designated as 1st Brigade, 30th Armored Division.
In 1973 the brigade was redesignated as the 155th Armored Brigade when the 30th Armored Division was broken up into separate brigades.
The brigade deployed to Iraq in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom III from August 2004 to January 2006. During this tour of duty, the 155th HBCT suffered 15 fatalities. The brigade served under the II Marine Expeditionary Force.
In 2009, the brigade was deployed again to Iraq in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom in September 2002.
HQ 155th Heavy Brigade Combat Team, Tupelo, MS
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Lake Placid (film)

Lake Placid is a 1999 American monster horror comedy film. The film was written by David E. Kelley and directed by Steve Miner, starring Bill Pullman, Bridget Fonda, Oliver Platt, Brendan Gleeson 2016 lågpris Nike fotbollsskor, Betty White, Meredith Salenger and Mariska Hargitay 2016 Puma fotbollsskor på nätet. The plot revolves around a giant, 30-foot-long (9 m) man-eating crocodile which terrorizes the fictional location of Black Lake, Maine, United States, and also follows the dysfunctional group who attempt to capture or destroy the creature.
The film was produced by Fox 2000 Pictures and Stan Winston Studios (which did the special effects for the creatures) and principal photography was shot in British Columbia, Canada. The film was distributed by 20th Century Fox and released in cinemas in the United States on July 16, 1999, and in the United Kingdom on March 31, 2000.
The film was a financial success at the box office and was followed by a series of sequels and a crossover film with the Anaconda franchise.

In Aroostook County, Maine, Marine fish and Game officer Walt Lawson is attacked and bitten in half by something unseen in Black Lake. Sheriff Hank Keough (Brendan Gleeson), Fish and Game officer Jack Wells (Bill Pullman), American Museum of Natural History paleontologist Kelly Scott (Bridget Fonda), and mythology professor/crocodile enthusiast Hector Cyr (Oliver Platt) go to the lake to investigate.
A series of strange events occurs, including Kelly and Hank’s canoe mysteriously flying into the air and flipping, the discovery of a severed toe and a severed moose head, and the decapitation of Burke, one of Hank’s deputies.
Later, as Hank and Hector argue, a bear attacks them, but a giant saltwater crocodile then leaps out of the water and drags it into the lake. Later, after finding Burke’s severed head, Jack, Kelly, and Hank witness Mrs. Delores Bickerman (Betty White), one of few people living on the lake, feeding a blindfolded cow to the enormous crocodile. Mrs. Bickerman reveals that she has been feeding the crocodile for years after it followed her husband home. It eventually killed him. She is placed under house arrest for initially lying to the police.
Hector decides to take Deputy Sharon Gare (Meredith Salenger) on a trip in his helicopter, and lands it in the cove where the crocodile lives. While he is diving, it targets him, but he and Gare escape. Jack and Hank plan to allow Florida Fish and Game to kill the crocodile when they arrive, but Hector suggests instead that he lure it out of the water and drug it. Jack reluctantly accepts the proposal, and they use one of Mrs. Bickerman’s cows, dangled from the helicopter, as bait. After a few hours, the crocodile lunges at the cow. Hector pulls up, loses the cow, and crashes the helicopter into the lake. The crocodile comes on land and attacks Jack and Kelly. Kelly is knocked into the lake, but she makes it to the helicopter just in time.
The crocodile then gets trapped in the helicopter. Despite Hector and Kelly’s protests to let the animal live, Jack grabs a gun and shoots it. The gun is revealed to be a tranquilizer rifle. As Hector comes out of the water, a second crocodile attacks him, but Hank blows it up with his grenade launcher. Florida Fish and Game officers arrive seconds later. They load the crocodile on a truck and take it to Portland, Maine to figure out what to do with it. The last scene shows Mrs. Bickerman feeding bread crumbs to many baby crocodiles, implying the two adults were a mating pair. During the end credits, the surviving adult crocodile is seen tied to the back of a flat-bed truck, speeding down a road.
The film was produced by Fox 2000 Pictures, Phoenix Pictures, and Rocking Chair Productions. The 30-foot (9.1 m) long crocodile was created by Stan Winston Studios.
Almost the entire film was shot on location in remote locations in Lincoln, Maine, which stood in for the fictional locations of the film in the American state of Maine. Some scenes were shot in Vancouver and Surrey, British Columbia. Three different lakes in British Columbia stood in for the fictional “Black Lake”: Shawnigan Lake, Buntzen Lake, and Hayward Lake.
Although Lake Placid was a financial success at the box office, critical reception was mixed. The review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports a 39% approval rating based on 76 reviews with the critical consensus: “Faux horror schtick fails to elicit any laughs or scares” 2016 lågpris Nike fotbollsskor. Roger Ebert described it as “completely wrong-headed from beginning to end”. Empire gave the film four out of five stars, saying “You can enjoy Placid as a straightforward camping-holiday nightmare, or as a sly, ironic take on the same. It works deliciously as both.”
The film was followed by three sequels and a crossover film, and all are television/Syfy films and were not as successful as the original.
Lake Placid 2, produced by Sony Pictures and the Sci Fi Channel, is a made-for-television movie aired as a Sci Fi Channel original movie on April 28, 2007. Changes from the original film include a completely different cast, filming locations in Bulgaria and a severely reduced budget. The unrated DVD release of the film was distributed by 20th Century Fox and released on January 29, 2008.
Lake Placid 3, produced by Syfy, starring Colin Ferguson. Aired on August 21, 2010, it was released as a DVD on October 26, 2010.
Its final sequel, Lake Placid: The Final Chapter, was released on September 29, 2012. Yancy Butler, who starred in the third film 2016 billig Adidas fotboll jacka utlopp, reprised her role as Reba who survived being attacked by a crocodile at the end of the third movie.
A crossover-film with the Anaconda film series, titled Lake Placid vs. Anaconda, premiered on April 25, 2015, on Syfy.

Alameda, California

Alameda (/ælᵻˈmiːdə/ or /ælᵻˈmeɪdə/; Spanish: [ala’meða]) is a city in Alameda County, California, United States. It is located on Alameda Island and Bay Farm Island, and is adjacent to and south of Oakland and in eastern San Francisco Bay across from San Francisco, on the San Francisco Bay Area. Bay Farm Island, a portion of which is also known as “Harbor Bay Isle”, is not actually an island, and is part of the mainland adjacent to the Oakland International Airport. The city’s estimated 2014 population was 75,988. Alameda is a charter city, rather than a general law city, allowing the city to provide for any form of government. Alameda became a charter city and adopted a council–manager government in 1916, which it retains to the present.

The island Alameda occupies what was originally a peninsula connected to Oakland. Much of it was low-lying and marshy, but on higher ground the peninsula and adjacent parts of what is now downtown Oakland were home to one of the largest coastal oak forests in the world. The area was therefore called Encinal, Spanish for “forest of evergreen oak”. Alameda is Spanish for “grove of poplar trees” or “tree-lined avenue”, and was chosen in 1853 by popular vote.
The inhabitants at the time of the arrival of the Spanish in the late 18th century were a local band of the Ohlone tribe. The peninsula became part of the vast Rancho San Antonio granted to Luis Peralta by the Spanish king who claimed California. The grant was later confirmed by the new Republic of Mexico upon its independence from Spain.
Over time, the place became known as Bolsa de Encinal or Encinal de San Antonio.
The city was founded on June 6, 1853, and the town originally contained three small settlements. “Alameda” referred to the village at Encinal and High Streets, Hibbardsville was at the North Shore ferry and shipping terminal, and Woodstock was on the west near the ferry piers of the South Pacific Coast Railroad and the Central Pacific. Eventually, the Central Pacific’s ferry pier became the Alameda Mole, featuring transit connections between San Francisco ferries, local trollies and Southern Pacific (formerly Central Pacific) commuter lines.
The first post office opened in 1854. The San Francisco and Alameda Railroad opened the Encinal station in 1864. The Encinal area was also known as Fasskings Station in honor of Frederick Louis Fassking. Encinal’s own post office opened in 1876, was renamed West End in 1877, and closed in 1891. The West End area was originally called Bowman’s Point in honor of Charles G. Bowman, an early settler.
The Alameda Terminal was the site of the arrival of the first train via the First Transcontinental Railroad into the San Francisco Bay Area on September 6, 1869. The transcontinental terminus was switched to the Oakland Mole two months later, on November 8, 1869.
The borders of Alameda were made coextensive with the island in 1872, incorporating Woodstock into Alameda. Mark Twain described Alameda as being “The Garden of California.”
In 1917, an attraction called Neptune Beach was built in the area now known as Crab Cove. Often compared to Coney Island, the park was a major attraction in the 1920s and 1930s. The original owners of the facility, the Strehlow family, partnered with a local confectioner to create tastes unique to Neptune Beach. Both the American snow cone and the popsicle were first sold at Neptune Beach. The Kewpie doll, hand-painted and dressed in unique hand-sewn dresses, became the original prize for winning games at the beach – another Neptune Beach invention.[citation needed] The Strehlows owned and operated the beach on their own, even filling in a section of the bay to add an additional Olympic-size swimming pool and an exceptional roller coaster which must have given riders a tremendous view of the bay. The Cottage Baths were available for rent.
Neptune Beach’s two huge outdoor pools hosted swimming races and exhibitions by such famous swimmers as Olympian Johnny Weismuller, who later starred as the original Tarzan, and Jack LaLanne, who started a chain of health clubs. The park closed down in 1939 because of the Great Depression, the completion of the San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge, people circumventing paying the admission price, and the rise of car culture. Once the Bay Bridge was complete, the rail lines, which ran right past the entrance to Neptune Beach on the way to the Alameda Mole and the Ferry, lost riders in droves. People began using their cars to escape the city and the immediate suburbs like Alameda and traveling further afield in California. Alameda lost its resort status as more distant locations became more attractive to cash-rich San Francisco tourists. Youngsters in town became aware of ways to avoid paying the dime for admission to the park. Strong swimmers or even waders could sneak in on the bay side just by swimming around the fence.
Some of the resort homes and buildings from the Neptune beach era still exist in present-day Alameda. The Croll Building, on the corner of Webster Street and Central Avenue, was the site of Croll’s Gardens and Hotel, famous as training quarters for the some of the greatest fighters in boxing history from 1883 to 1914. James J. Corbett, Bob Fitzsimmons, Jim Jefferies, Jack Johnson, and many other champions all stayed and trained here. Today this beautiful preserved building is home to Croll’s Pizza and the 1400 Bar & Grill Restaurant. Neptune Court, just a block away on the corner of Central Ave. and McKay Ave., provides another glimpse of what resort life was like in Alameda in the 1920s. A short walk near Crab Cove will reveal many more historic gems.
The vast majority of the Neptune Beach structures – the hand-carved carousel from the world-famed Dentzel Company, the Ferris wheel, the roller coaster, and other rides – were auctioned off in 1940 for mere pennies on the dollar of their original cost. Today,[when?] A consequence of the Neptune Beach closing around 1940 was a total dearth of quality, clean swimming facilities in town. A grass roots effort to create swimming pools at two high schools and two city parks would continue into the early 1960s.
When the railroad came to town in the 1860s Park Street developed into the major thoroughfare of the city and the location of the main Alameda train station, residents of Old Alameda pulled up stakes and moved across town to the new downtown. The street’s location was chosen by two landowners who wished to attract tenants and development to their land. As a result, they designated their mutual property line as Park Street.
In 1902, the need for expanded shipping facilities led to the dredging of a canal through the marshland between Oakland and Alameda, turning Alameda into an island. Most of the soil from the canal was used to fill in nearby marshland. The area of Alameda called Bay Farm Island is no longer an island, but is attached by fill to Oakland. In his youth, author Jack London was known to take part in oyster pirating in the highly productive oyster beds near Bay Farm Island

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, today long gone. The Alameda Works Shipyard was one of the largest and best equipped shipyards in the country. In the 1950s, Alameda’s industrial and ship building industries thrived along the Alameda Estuary, where the world’s first-ever, land-based, containerized shipping crane was used. Today,[when?] the Port of Oakland across the estuary serves as one of the largest ports on the West Coast, using the shipping technologies originally experimented with in Alameda. As of March 21, 2006, Alameda is a “Coast Guard City”, one of seven in the country.
In addition to the regular trains running to the Alameda Mole, Alameda was also served by local steam commuter lines of the Southern Pacific (initially, the Central Pacific) which were later transformed into the East Bay Electric Lines. Southern Pacific’s electrified trains were not streetcars, but full-sized railroad cars which connected to the mainland by bridges at Webster Street and Fruitvale (only the latter bridge survives today). The trains ran to both the Oakland Mole and the Alameda Mole. In fact, one line which ran between the two moles was dubbed the “Horseshoe Line” for the shape of the route on a map. Soon after the completion of the Bay Bridge, Alameda trains ran directly to San Francisco on the lower deck of the bridge, the ferries having been rendered unnecessary. Alameda was the site of the Southern Pacific’s West Alameda Shops where all the electric trains were maintained and repaired.
In the 1930s Pan American Airways established a seaplane port along the fill that led to the Alameda Mole. This was the original home base for the famous China Clipper flying boat. In 1929, the University of California established the San Francisco Airdrome located near the current Webster Street tube as a public airport. The Bay Airdrome had its gala christening party in 1930. The airfield was a busy place, as an early home base for Coastal Air Freight, Varney Air Lines, West Coast Air Transport, Western Air Express, the transbay Air Ferries, and Boeing’s Pacific Air Transport. The Airdrome was closed in 1941 when its air traffic interfered with the newly built Naval Air Station Alameda (NAS Alameda). With the advent of World War II, a vast stretch of the marshy area southwest of the Alameda Mole was filled and the NAS Alameda established. This major Naval facility included a large airfield, as well as docks for several aircraft carriers. It closed in 1997.
In the late 1950s the Utah Construction Company began a landfill beyond the Old Sea Wall and created South Shore.
On February 7, 1973, a USN Vought A-7E Corsair II fighter jet on a routine training mission from Lemoore Naval Air Station, suddenly caught fire, 28,000 feet over the San Francisco Bay and crashed into the Tahoe Apartments in Alameda. Eleven people, including pilot Lieutenant Robert Lee Ward died in the crash and fire.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 23.0 square miles (60 km2), of which, 10.6 square miles (27 km2) of it is land and 12.3 square miles (32 km2) (53.79%) is water.
Although Alameda’s nickname is “The Island City” (or simply “the island”), the current city occupies two islands as well as a small section of the mainland. Today, the city consists of the main original section, with the former Naval Air Station Alameda (NAS Alameda) at the west end of Alameda Island, Southshore along the southern side of Alameda Island, and Bay Farm Island, which is part of the mainland proper. The area of the former NAS is now known as “Alameda Point.” The Southshore area is separated from the main part of Alameda Island by a lagoon; the north shore of the lagoon is located approximately where the original south shore of the island was. Alameda Point and Southshore are built on bay fill.
Not all of Alameda Island is part of the City of Alameda. Although nearly all of the island is in Alameda city limits, a small portion of a dump site west of the former runways at Alameda Point extends far enough into San Francisco Bay that it is over the county line and part of the City and County of San Francisco.
Coast Guard Island, a small island between Alameda Island and Oakland, is also part of Alameda and is the home of Integrated Support Command Alameda
This region experiences warm (but not hot) and dry summers, with no average monthly temperatures above 71.6 °F. According to the Köppen climate classification system, Alameda has a warm-summer Mediterranean climate, abbreviated “Csb” on climate maps. Annual precipitation is about 20 inches, all rain (snow is extremely rare at sea level in San Francisco Bay area).
The 2010 United States Census reported that Alameda had a population of 73,812. The population density was 3,214.9 people per square mile (1,241.3/km²). The racial makeup of Alameda was 37,460 (50.8%) White, 4,759 (6.4%) African American, 426 (0.6%) Native American, 23,058 (31.2%) Asian, 381 (0.5%) Pacific Islander, 2,463 (3.3%) from other races, and 5,265 (7.1%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 8,092 persons (11.0%).
The Census reported that 72,316 people (98.0% of the population) lived in households, 857 (1.2%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 639 (0.9%) were institutionalized.
There were 30,123 households, out of which 9 Cheap Sandro Dresses,144 (30.4%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 13,440 (44.6%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 3,623 (12.0%) had a female householder with no husband present, 1,228 (4.1%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 1,681 (5.6%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 459 (1.5%) same-sex married couples or same-sex partnerships. 9,347 households (31.0%) were made up of individuals and 2,874 (9.5%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.40. There were 18,291 families (60.7% of all households); the average family size was 3.06.
The age distribution of the population shows 15,304 people (20.7%) under the age of 18, 5,489 people (7.4%) aged 18 to 24, 21,000 people (28.5%) aged 25 to 44, 22,044 people (29.9%) aged 45 to 64, and 9,975 people (13.5%) who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40.7 years. For every 100 females there were 91.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.5 males.
Per capita money income in past 12 months (2013 dollars), 2009 – 2013 was $41,340.00 per US Census. Median household income, 2009 – 2013 was $74,606.00 per US Census.
There were 32,351 housing units at an average density of 1,409.0 per square mile (544.0/km²), of which 14,488 (48.1%) were owner-occupied, and 15,635 (51.9%) were occupied by renters. The homeowner vacancy rate was 1.1%; the rental vacancy rate was 5.7%. 37,042 people (50.2% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing units and 35,274 people (47.8%) lived in rental housing units.
As of the census of 2000, there were 72,259 people, 30,226 households, and 17,863 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,583.3/km² (6,693.4/mi²). There were 31,644 housing units at an average density of 1,131.3/km² (2,931.2/mi²). The racial makeup of the city was 56.95% White, 6.21% Black or African American, 0.67% Native American, 26.15% Asian, 0.60% Pacific Islander, 3.29% from other races, and 6.13% from two or more races. 9.31% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.
There were 30,226 households out of which 27.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.7% were married couples living together, 11.4% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.9% were non-families. 32.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.4% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.35 and the average family size was 3.04.
In the city the age distribution of the population shows 21.5% under the age of 18, 7.0% from 18 to 24, 33.6% from 25 to 44, 24.6% from 45 to 64, and 13.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years

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. For every 100 females there were 92.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 89.5 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $56,285, and the median income for a family was $68,625. Males had a median income of $49,174 versus $40,165 for females. The per capita income for the city was $30,982. About 6.0% of families and 8.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 11.4% of those under age 18 and 6.1% of those age 65 or over.
There is a large Filipino community; and also a major Portuguese community, from which Tom Hanks’ mother came and where Lyndsy Fonseca was raised for some time. Alameda also has a historic Japanese American community and had a small Japanese business district on a portion of Park Street prior to World War II, when the city’s Japanese population was interned. A Japanese Buddhist church is one of the few remaining buildings left of Alameda’s pre-war Japanese American community.
Vehicle access to Alameda Island is via three bridges from Oakland (Park Street, Fruitvale Avenue, and High Street Bridges), as well as the two one-way Posey and Webster Street Tubes leading into Oakland’s Chinatown. Connections from Alameda to Bay Farm Island is provided via the Bay Farm Island Bridge for vehicular traffic as well as the Bay Farm Island Bicycle Bridge (the only pedestrian/bicycle-only drawbridge in the United States). California State Route 61 runs down city streets from the Posey and Webster Street Tubes, across the Bay Farm Island Bridge, and south to the Oakland Airport.
Public transportation includes the AC Transit buses (which include express buses to San Francisco) and two ferry services — the Alameda/Oakland Ferry and the Alameda Harbor Bay Ferry. AC Transit buses also cover 3 bus times in the morning and afternoon to Lincoln Middle School, located in Alameda. Both ferry services may soon be transferred to the Water Transit Authority. The closest BART stations are Lake Merritt and 12th Street, near the exit to the Posey Tube, and Fruitvale, near the Fruitvale Bridge.
Even though the island is just minutes off Interstate 880 in Oakland, the speed limit for the city is 25 mph (40 km/h) on almost every road. Many unaware drivers fail to slow down after exiting the highway. Groups like Pedestrian Friendly Alameda and BikeAlameda advocate stronger enforcement of speeding laws.
Alameda has also featured prominently on automotive blog Jalopnik, with their “Down on The Street” segment consisting of cars found on the streets of Alameda. Jalopnik has nicknamed it “The Island That Rust Forgot”.
Due to its proximity to the Bay, wind surfers and kite surfers can often be seen at Robert W. Crown Memorial State Beach. From the beach there are also views of the San Francisco skyline and the San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge.
The aircraft carrier USS Hornet, a museum ship, has been moored at the former Naval Air Station as the USS Hornet Museum since 1998. This ship was originally named the USS Kearsarge, but was renamed in honor of the previous Hornet CV-8 (famous for the Doolittle raid), which was lost in October 1942.
Alameda is known for its Victorian houses; 9% of all single-family houses (1500) in Alameda are Victorian, and many more have been divided into two to four-unit dwellings. It is said that Alameda has more pre-1906 earthquake era homes in the Gold Coast section than any other city in the Bay Area.[by whom?]
Alameda is home to the official offices and training facility of the Oakland Raiders American football team, which is located on Bay Farm Island. The facility is also home to The Raider Image, the merchandise arm of the franchise, which the public can visit.
At the turn of the 19th century, the city of Alameda took a large chunk of Charles Froling’s land away to build a street. Froling had planned to build his dream house on the plot of land he received through inheritance. To spite the city and an unsympathetic neighbor, Froling built a house 10 feet (3.0 m) wide, 54 feet (16 m) long and 20 feet (6.1 m) high on the tiny strip of land left to him. The Froling spite house is still standing and occupied.
Alameda is also known for its Fourth of July parade, which is advertised as the second oldest and second longest Fourth of July parade in the United States. It features homemade floats, classic cars, motorized living room furniture, fire-breathing dragons, marching bands, and large crowds. The parade route is about 3 miles (5 km) long.
The Historic Park Street Business District is known for its many buildings that date back to the 1800s and is a designated Historic Commercial District on the National Register. This main thoroughfare of downtown Alameda Is filled with local shops, restaurants, drinking establishments, and services. The renovated 1932 Alameda Theatre & Cineplex is the cultural centerpiece of the commercial district. In addition, popular attractions include High Scores Arcade Museum (a retro video game arcade) and Subpar Miniature Golf (an indoor miniature golf complex that features Bay Area landmarks such as the Golden Gate Bridge and Coit Tower at each hole).
After two previous failures, voters in the city passed a ballot measure in 2000 authorizing a bond measure for construction of a new library to replace the city’s Carnegie library, damaged during the Loma Prieta earthquake. The city also received state funds for the new library and opened the doors to the new facility in November 2006.
Naval Air Station Alameda (NAS), at Alameda Point, was decommissioned in 1997, and is in process of being turned over to the City of Alameda for civilian development. The area of the former NAS is now known as Alameda Point. In late July 2006, the City of Alameda announced a deal with the Navy that would turn the land over to the city for $108M. The transfer process was initially slowed down by disputes between the Navy and the city regarding payment for environmental cleanup of the land.
In September 2010 the US Veterans Administration proposed construction of a $209 million state-of-the-art facility at Alameda Point that would provide primary care, specialty care, and mental health, substance abuse and other services. The VA received Congressional $17.33 million in budget authority for the project in 2011. But concerns over the proximity to a nesting site for an endangered bird, the California least tern, have led to delays in moving the project forward. The VA’s 2012 and 2013 budget requests to Congress contain no funding requests for Alameda Point.
In September 2011 Alameda and the Navy reached an agreement on the terms of a no-cost conveyance for the entire 918 acres at Alameda Point.
The 33rd America’s Cup Race was won by Golden Gate Yacht Club racing team BMW Oracle, founded by Larry Ellison. One possible use of the air station would be an alternate or partnered site with San Francisco for 34th America’s Cup. Within 2 weeks of the Golden Gate Yacht Club winning the America’s Cup, Alameda city council with local support sent a unanimous letter of support to hold AC 34 in San Francisco Bay Area. In early 2011, the City Council created an ad hoc America’s Cup Citizens Advisory Committee to look for ways that Alameda could draw interest from teams and potential spectators. Through those efforts, in mid-2012, the Swedish Artemis Racing team announced that they would create their team base in one of the former air station hangars on Alameda Point.
Rosenblum Cellars Winery, Rock Wall Winery, and St. George Spirits are located at Alameda Point. In 1978, Alameda veterinarian Kent Rosenblum and his wife Kathy founded Rosenblum Cellars. In 2008, the company was purchased by Diageo Estates. Shauna Rosenblum, daughter of Kent and Kathy, is the wine maker for Rock Wall Winery. In December, 2007, St. George Absinthe Verte, produced by St. George Spirits became the first brand of American-made absinthe to be legally produced in the United States since a ban was enacted in 1912.
The city restored the historic Art Deco city landmark Alameda Theatre, expanding it to include a theater multiplex. The public opening was May 21, 2008.
The South Shore Mall Twin Cinema opened in 1969 and served as a prominent theater on the island until its closure in 1998. In 2002, the building was demolished and its former site is now a parking lot.
Alameda also hosts the Altarena Playhouse, which since 1957 has been home to the Bay Area’s oldest continuously operating community theater organization.
According to the City’s 2014 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top employers in the city are:
Alameda’s first newspaper, the Encinal, appeared in the early 1850s and the paper’s editor was instrumental in the movement to incorporate the city. Following the Encinal, several other papers appeared along geographic lines, and the Daily Argus eventually rose to prominence. A young Alameda native, Joseph R. Knowland, wrote political and historical articles for the Alameda papers. Later, Knowland owned the powerful Oakland Tribune. Around 1900, the Daily Argus began to fade in importance and east and west papers The Times and The Star combined to take the leading role as the Alameda Times-Star in the 1930s. The Times-Star was sold to the Alameda Newspaper Group in the 1970s.
In 1997, the Hills Newspaper chain was bought by Knight Ridder, at the time, the second-largest newspaper chain in the U.S. Following the buyout, former Hills Newspapers employees recognized the lack of a local community voice in Alameda, and again formed a new locally based newspaper, the Alameda Sun, in 2001. In 2006, Knight Ridder announced its impending sale to McClatchy Corp., a Sacramento-based publishing firm. McClatchy Corp. has put the Contra Costa Times, which under the Knight Ridder reorganization included all five of the original Hills Newspapers, up for sale. The current owners of the Alameda Times-Star, MediaNews, Inc., based in Colorado, have announced a strong interest in buying both the Contra Costa Times chain and the San Jose Mercury News, consolidating the daily newspaper market of the East Bay, effectively under one owner. MediaNews closed the Times-Star in 2011.
The Alameda community is currently served by two weekly newspapers, the Alameda Journal, owned by the MediaNews Group, and the Alameda Sun, along with a news website, The Alamedan.
Alameda Hospital is located there.
Unlike surrounding communities, Alameda has a municipal power service, Alameda Municipal Power (AMP), that delivers services directly to consumers. AMP sold the majority of its telecommunications business to Comcast in 2008 but continues to provide telecommunication service at Alameda Point.
During the California electricity crisis of 2000 and 2001, Alameda Municipal Power did not raise electricity rates, while residents in most of the state endured significant price increases.
The Alameda Arts Council (AAC) serves as the local Alameda City arts council. The Alameda Civic Ballet is the ballet troupe of the city.[citation needed] The Alameda Museum features displays on the history of Alameda. The Alameda Art Association has about 80 members as of January 2011, and has a gallery space at South Shore Center mall. The Association began in 1944. An annual benefit, Circus for Arts in the Schools, was started by clown artist Jeff Raz in 2004. Photo-realist Robert Bechtle has painted numerous Alameda subjects, including “Alameda Gran Torino”, which was acquired by SFMOMA in 1974 and remains one of Bechtle’s most famous works.
Alameda has been home to many movie sets. Some of the movies filmed on the island have included Bicentennial Man, The Net, The Matrix Reloaded, The Matrix: Revolutions, Bee Season, the original 1968 Your, Mine and Ours and the movie musical Rent. Parts of Alameda High School were animated for the Animatrix episode “Kid’s Story”. A massive hangar at the former Naval Air Station Alameda was used to film special scenes requiring computer-generated imagery for movies such as Bicentennial Man, Flubber, What Dreams May Come, Mission: Impossible II and many scenes from the Matrix trilogy, including the signature bullet time scene. The open space of the decommissioned naval base often hosts MythBusters’ more dangerous experiments. The movie “Spirit Of ’76” was filmed all throughout Alameda.
The USS Hornet Museum, permanently moored at Alameda Point, has been the site for scenes used in major theatrical releases: XXX: State of the Union, Rescue Dawn, and The Master. In addition, the aircraft carrier has been used for television shows such as JAG, Carrier, Looking, The Great Escape, and the special military episode of Fear Factor; plus a number of television commercials.
The Altarena Playhouse, which performs comedies, dramas and musicals, was founded in 1938 and is the longest continuously operating community theater in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Webster Street in Alameda has long been the host of many arts, crafts and holiday festivals. During some of these festivals, the Chamber of Commerce along with the West Alameda Business Association (WABA) will block of a portion of Webster St. for the entertainment of festival goers. Festivals such as the The JAM at Neptune Beach formerly known as the Peanut Butter Jam Festival brings a lot of local and outside visitors. Other event on the “West-End” include Trick-or-Treat on Webster Street where merchants supply goodies for local children and culminates with a parade and costume contest; in December “Santa Claus Meet-n-Greet on Webster Street” happens with elves, and a photo with the big guy.
There are three major events when the street in Alameda’s historic downtown district is closed to vehicular traffic. The Park Street Spring Festival takes place every May during the weekend of Mother’s Day and attracts over 50,000 visitors. The Park Street Art & Wine Faire takes place the last weekend of every July and attracts over 100,000 visitors. Both street fairs feature over 150 arts & crafts vendors, food vendors, beer and wine pouring

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, a children’s area, and two stages with regional entertainment. The Park Street Classic Car Show is held on the second Saturday every October and displays over 400 vintage vehicles.
Public primary and secondary education in Alameda is the responsibility of the Alameda Unified School District, which is legally separate from the City government (as is common throughout California). The College of Alameda, a two-year community college in the West End is part of the Peralta Community College District. The city has numerous private primary schools, and one private high school, St. Joseph Notre Dame High School, a Catholic school.
Alameda’s relationships with Wuxi and Jiangyin were initiated in 2005, in part, by Stewart Chen, who then served on the City of Alameda Social Service and Human Relations board, and who went on to be elected to Alameda City Council in November, 2012.
Wuxi, China, is a so-called friendship city, because the diplomacy organization Sister Cities International does not recognize the relationship.
In September, 2013, a Tibetan rights group initiated a social media and e-mail campaign targeting the Mayor of Alameda, complaining that City of Alameda’s participation in, and association with, a flag-raising ceremony to recognize National Day of the People’s Republic of China on October 1 was tantamount to endorsing the communist regime in China, its human rights abuses, and the occupation of Tibet. The City of Alameda responded that the ceremony was a function of the Alameda Sister City Association and the Alameda Wuxi Friendship Committee, not a function of the City of Alameda. The Tibetan rights group responded that on September 26, the City of Alameda Social Service and Human Relations board appointed a member, Michael Robles-Wong, as a representative to the Sister City Association.
On October 1, 2013, the Tibetan rights groupsTibetTruth and Bay Area Friends of Tibet sent roughly 75 protesters to Alameda City Hall to protest the ceremony, which organizers ultimately canceled before it began. Former City of Alameda Councilmember Frank Matarrese announced the cancellation. Then-city councilmember Stewart Chen subsequently defended the ceremony, as a diplomatic, not political, exercise.
In 2008, during a ceremony at Alameda City Hall celebrating the association of Jiangyin with Alameda as a sister city, a protester handed out fliers demanding “friendship with the Chinese people, not the Chinese government.”.

João Ubaldo Ribeiro

João Ubaldo Osório Pimental Ribeiro (* 23. Januar 1941 in Itaparica, Bahia; † 18. Juli 2014 in Rio de Janeiro) war ein brasilianischer Schriftsteller 2016 fußball trikots online.

Ribeiro war das erste von drei Kindern des Ehepaares Manoel Ribeiro und Maria Felipa Osório Pimental. Als Ribeiro zwei Monate alt war, übersiedelte die Familie nach Aracaju im Bundesstaat Sergipe. Bereits früh begann er sich für Literatur zu interessieren. Ab 1955 besuchte er das Colégio da Bahia, zusammen mit Glauber Rocha, mit dem er sich 1956 anfreundete.
1957 wurde er erstmals für lokale Zeitungen als Journalist tätig. Er begann 1958 an der Universidade Federal da Bahia Jura zu studieren. In dieser Zeit gab er zusammen mit Glauber Rocha diverse Zeitschriften und Kulturjournale heraus

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, zeitweilig war er Chefredakteur der in São Salvador da Bahia erscheinenden Tageszeitung Tribuna da Bahia. 1959 wurde sein Werk „Lugar e Circunstancia“ (dt. „Ort und Umstand“) in einer Anthologie für Erzählungen aus Bahia veröffentlicht. 1960 heiratete Ribeiro seine erste Frau Maria Beatriz Moreira Caldas, eine Kommilitonin. Die Ehe wurde neun Jahre später wieder geschieden

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. 1963 schrieb er seinen ersten Roman Setembro não faz sentido (dt. „September ergibt keinen Sinn“).
1964 verließ Ribeiro aus politischen Gründen das Land und ging in die Vereinigten Staaten, um dort Volkswirtschaft zu studieren. Bereits 1965 kehrte er aber wieder nach Brasilien zurück und hielt Vorlesungen in Politikwissenschaften an der Universidade Federal da Bahia. Nach sechs Jahren gab er allerdings seine akademische Karriere wieder auf und wandte sich wieder dem Journalismus zu. 1969 heiratete er die Historikerin Monica Maria Roters, mit der er zwei Töchter hatte: Emilia (* 1970) und Manuela (* 1972).
1971 wurde sein Roman Sargento Getúlio veröffentlicht, mit dem ihm der Durchbruch als Schriftsteller gelang. 1974 kam sein Buch Vencecavalo e o outro povo (dt. „Pferdebezwinger und die anderen“) heraus. 1980 schloss Ribeiro seine dritte Ehe mit Berenice Batella, mit welcher er ebenfalls zwei Kinder hatte, Bento (* 1981) und Francisca (* 1983). 1981 ging er mit seiner Familie als Stipendiat nach Lissabon. Dort schrieb er für die Zeitschrift Careta. 1984 erschien sein Hauptwerk, Viva o povo brasileiro (übersetzt: Es lebe das brasilianische Volk, im Deutschen als Brasilien Brasilien veröffentlicht).
Als Teilnehmer des Berliner Künstlerprogramms des DAAD wohnte Ribeiro 1990/1991 in Berlin. Seine Erfahrungen in dieser Zeit hat er in mehreren Zeitungsbeiträgen festgehalten und eine Auswahl dieser Texte dann in dem Buch Ein Brasilianer in Berlin (Original: Um brasileiro em Berlim) zusammengefasst. „Im deutschen Sprachraum fand sein Werk die größte Verbreitung außerhalb Brasiliens und Portugals.“
Zu seinen Ehrungen gehören je ein Prêmio Jabuti in den Jahren 1972 und 1984, sowie 1993 die Wahl zum Mitglied der Academia Brasileira de Letras, in der er den Sitz 34 einnahm. 1994 erhielt Ribeiro den Anna-Seghers-Preis, 2008 den Prémio Camões, den wichtigsten portugiesischsprachigen Literaturpreis für sein Gesamtwerk.
Seit seiner Rückkehr nach Brasilien lebte er bis zu seinem Tod in Rio de Janeiro. 2013 besuchte er die Frankfurter Buchmesse. Im Juli 2014 erlag er in seiner Heimatstadt im Alter von 73 Jahren einer Lungenembolie.
Ribeiros Werke sind meist in seiner Heimat Bahía angesiedelt und häufig in dortige Geschichten und Legenden eingebettet. Er konnte ausgezeichnet die Stimmungen und Menschen seiner Heimat beschreiben. Oft haben seine Werke einen leicht surrealen Charakter, welcher die Situationen, in denen sich die Handelnden befinden, überzeugend verstärkt.
In seinem Hauptwerk „Viva o povo brasileiro“ entwirft er mit grimmigem Humor ein Panorama der Provinz Bahía, ihrer afrobrasilianischen Mythen, Skurrilitäten und Grausamkeiten im Verlauf des 19. Jahrhunderts aus der Sicht vieler Menschen unterschiedlicher Schichtzugehörigkeit und Hautfarbe, deren Lebenswege eng miteinander verflochten sind. Darin spiegelt sich die gesamte Geschichte und nationale Identitätsproblematik Brasiliens.
Ribeiros Werk ist dem magischen Realismus zuzuordnen, einem lateinamerikanischen Literaturstil, dessen Hauptvertreter Gabriel García Márquez ist. Ein anderer Teil seiner Werke beruht auf autobiographischen Gegebenheiten, z.B

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. „Ein Brasilianer in Berlin“. Ribeiro war einer der bedeutendsten brasilianischen Schriftsteller.
Literarische Vorlage
Drehbuch

Edward Russell, 2nd Baron Russell of Liverpool

Edward Frederick Langley Russell, 2nd Baron Russell of Liverpool C.B

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.C. (10 April 1895 – 8 April 1981), was a British soldier, lawyer and historian.
Russell was the son of Richard Henry Langley Russell, second son of Edward Russell presa tacchetti da calcio puma, 1st Baron Russell of Liverpool, and succeeded his grandfather to the title in 1920

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. He was educated at Liverpool College and St John’s College, Cambridge. He served with distinction in the First World War, winning the Military Cross three times. He went on to become a prominent lawyer and as Deputy Judge Advocate General to the British Army of the Rhine he was one of the chief legal advisers during war-crimes trials held at the end of the Second World War. He later resigned, however, from his government post over the publication of his book The Scourge of the Swastika: A Short History of Nazi War Crimes. The Daily Express, under proprietor Lord Beaverbrook, published extracts under the heading “the book they tried to ban” in 1954, and the book became a bestseller. Russell followed it up in 1958 with The Knights of Bushido: A Short History of Japanese War Crimes.
Lord Russell of Liverpool died in April 1981, aged 85, and was succeeded to the barony by his grandson, his only son Captain the Hon. Langley Gordon Haslingden Russell having predeceased him.
In 1959, he and Bertrand Russell sent a joint letter to The Times explaining that they were different people.
Books in which Edward Russell, 2nd Baron Russell of Liverpool contributed a Forward or an Introduction