List of awards and nominations received by Ivi Adamou

Ivi Adamou is a Greek Cypriot singer phone dry bag. Until 2013, she was signed to the Sony Music record label after her participation in the second season of The X Factor. In June 2010, Adamou released her debut album, an extended play named Kalokairi Stin Kardia that included her first single “A*G*A*P*I”. The album was certified gold for selling over 60 toothpaste dispenser uk,000 copies Rose Tennis Bracelet. Her second extended play, Christmas with Ivi Adamou, was certified double platinum in Portugal for selling over 50,000 copies. Her first studio album San Ena Oniro was released in July 2011 and peaked at the 17th place in the Greek album charts. Her single “La La Love” became a success after competing in the Eurovision Song Contest 2012 and was charted in the European countries including Sweden, Spain and the United Kingdom.

Adamou had several nominations at the MAD Video Music Awards since 2011. She won two awards, for the best video clip urban and the best Cypriot artist. She was also nominated three years in a row at the Madame Figaro Awards for the best Cypriot woman singer and won two of them, in 2010 and 2012. In 2013, “Time to Love” won an web award for the best song of the year. In 2015, she was nominated in the Golden Edition of the Big Apple Music Awards.

The Big Apple Music Awards is an annual event held in New York City and honors international music from Central Asia, Caucasus and Middle East insulated plastic water bottle. The main purpose of the awards is to recognize excellence and create a greater public awareness of the cultural diversity of Central Asian, Caucasian and Middle Eastern. Adamou has received one nomination in the ceremony.

The Eurodanceweb Award is an online competition dedicated to dance music, created in 2001 by an idea of a group of Italian and Maltese disc jockeys. Main purpose of this project is the promotion of dance songs from all over Europe and the Mediterranean Basin, with strong links to their National language and culture. Adamou did not receive any award out of the one nomination.

The Eurovision Radio Awards is a web award held by the Eurovision radio. It honors songs and artists of the respective Eurovision year contest. Adamou has not received any awards out of the two nominations.

The Eurovision Song Contest is an annual competition held among active member countries of the EBU. The contest, which has been broadcast every year since its debut in 1956, is one of the longest-running television programs and most watched in the world. Adamou represented Cyprus in the 2012 contest.

The MAD Video Music Awards is an annual awards show that air on MAD TV. The awards honor the year’s biggest achievements in music, voted by the viewers of Mad television. Adamou has received two awards out of ten nominations.

The Madame Figaro Awards is an annual Cypriot awards show and honors women of Cyprus in different categories such as music and politics. Adamou has received two awards out of three nominations.

The OneWoman is a web award held in the Greek website, OneMan. The awards honor the hottest woman voted by the visitors of the website. Adamou has not received any award out of the two nominations.

Pierre Schoendoerffer

Pierre Schoendoerffer (5 de mayo de 1928 – 14 de marzo de 2012) fue un director y guionista cinematográfico, escritor, corresponsal de guerra, veterano de la Guerra de Indochina, y académico de nacionalidad francesa. Fue presidente de la Academia de Bellas Artes (Francia) entre 2001 y 2007.

Recibió un Óscar al mejor documental largo por La Section Anderson, film que seguía durente seis semanas a un pelotón de soldados estadounidenses en la Guerra de Vietnam.

Nació en Chamalières, Francia, en el seno de una familia protestante de Alsacia. Su abuelo materno fue voluntario del Ejército Francés en 1914, a los 66 años de edad, con el empleo de Capitán, resultando muerto en la Batalla del Camino de las Damas. Su padre era director del hospital de Annecy, muriendo poco después del final de la Batalla de Francia (1940), en la que resultó herido.

Schoendoerffer conoció a su esposa, Patricia Chauvel, en Marruecos (entonces un protectorado hispanofrancés). Ella era periodista de France Soir, hija de Jean Chauvel y hermana de Jean-François Chauvel. Tuvieron tres hijos, el actor y guionista Frédéric Schoendoerffer, el director y productor Ludovic Schoendoerffer dry bag camera, y la actriz Amélie Schoendoerffer.

Durante la Segunda Guerra Mundial Schoendoerffer perdió a su padre, y no tenía Buenos resultados con sus estudios en Annecy. En el invierno de 1942–43 leyó la novela de aventuras de Joseph Kessel Fortune Carrée (1932), la cual cambió sus ambiciones, decidiendo hacerse marino y recorrer el mundo

En 1946 pasó el verano como pescador a bordo de un pequeño arrastrero en la bahía de Bourgneuf-en-Retz, cerca de Pornic. De su experiencia extraería más adelante Than, the Fisherman, rodada en Vietnam, y Pêcheur d’Islande.

Al siguiente año volvió a la misma zona, y embarcó en un carguero sueco en Boulogne.

En 1947, a bordo de un carguero de cabotaje, viajó dos años por el Mar Báltico y el Mar del Norte. Esta experiencia se reflejaría Sept Jours en mer, Le Crabe-tambour, e incluso en Là-haut, un roi au-dessus des nuages.

Desde 1949 a 1950 dejó el mar para cumplir el servicio militar en el Batallón de Cazadores Alpinos nº 13, con base en Chambéry y Modane. La Infantería Alpina sería el Cuerpo del personaje del título en L’Honneur d’un Capitaine.

El joven Schoendoerffer reconocía que no había nacido para ser marinero, pero tampoco deseaba ser soldado, pensando que perdía el tiempo. Lo que quería era rodar películas. Al no conseguir entrar en la industria televisiva y cinematográfica, decidió dedicarse a la fotografía Rose Tennis Bracelet. Un día leyó en Le Figaro un artículo sobre el cámara Georges Kowal, muerto en acción en la Guerra de Indochina, y decidió probar suerte en el Service Cinématographique des Armées (actual ECPAD).

A finales de 1951 se presentó voluntario para trabajar como reportero de Guerra del Ejército Francés, siendo enviado a o Saigón, en la Indochina francesa. Allí, el cabo Schoendoerffer trabó amistad con el sargento del Service Presse Information Jean Péraud, que le tomó como su protegido.

La primera producción de Schoendoerffer para el SCA fue un corto documental de 9 minutos, Épreuves de Tournage de la Guerre d’Indochine (1952).

En 1954, su amigo y superior Péraud le pidió mediante un telegrama que se reuniera con él en la Batalla de Dien Bien Phu, por lo que se lanzó con el 5º Batallón Paracaidista Vietnamita. Como resultado de ello, el Cabo Schoendoerffer “celebró” su 26 cumpleaños en medio de un sitio de 57 días de duración. Él filmó toda la batalla para el SCA, pero tras el cese el fuego y la derrota francesa, al igual que otros soldados que destruyeron su equipo para que no fuera capturado por el Viet Minh, Schoendoerffer destruyó sus cintas y su cámara.

Tras la batalla, el 7 de mayo de 1954 fue capturado y enviado a un campo de reeducación del Viet Minh. Durante la marcha al campo, y siguiendo a Jean Péraud, intentó escapar con el jefe de paracaidistas Marcel Bigeard, pero fue capturado de nuevo. Péraud desapareció, y se le considera desaparecido en acción. Schoendoerffer fue liberado por el Viet Minh cuatro meses después, el 1 de septiembre de 1954. En el décimo aniversario de la batalla, en París, Schoendoerffer fue invitado con Bigeard a comentar las cintas que el Viet Minh había rodado sobre los hechos.

Finalizada la Guerra de Indochina, Schoendoerffer dejó el ejército y trabajó como corresponsal de Guerra en Vietnam del Sur para publicaciones francesas y estadounidenses: Paris Match, France Soir, Time, Life, y Look. En 1955 volvió a Francia, hacienda escalas en Hong Kong, Taipéi, Japón, Hawaii y San Francisco.

En Hong Kong, y a través de la agencia de noticias Agence France-Presse, conoció a Joseph Kessel, el aventurero, corresponsal, novelista y aviador francés de las dos guerras mundiales, cuya obra Fortune Carrée él había admirado desde niño. Schoendoerffer narró sus tres años de aventuras en Indochina a Kessel, que quedó impresionado, acordando ambos estar en contacto una vez en París.

En Hollywood Schoendoerffer fue aprendiz cinematográfico durante diez días, gracias a sus contactos con la revista Life magazine pero, al no disponer de una Green Card, finalmente se vio forzado a dejar el país.

De nuevo en Francia, firmó su primer importante contrato con Pathé News, y dos semanas después fue a Marruecos, donde se emulaba la rebelión anticolonial de la Argelia francesa. Trabajó como corresponsal de guerra, filmando los altercados para el público francés – Marruecos era entonces un protectorado de Francia. Allí conoció a Patricia, una periodista de France Soir, con la que se casaría en 1958.

En 1956 dejó la compañía Pathé, que le amenazó con impedirle volver a hacer cine.

En ese momento, su prometida, Patricia, le convenció para contactar de nuevo con Joseph Kessel.

Kessel realmente le estaba buscando, pues tenía un proyecto cinematográfico en Afganistán, La Passe du diable, y quería que Schoendoerffer lo dirigiera. Kessel escribió el guion, Raoul Coutard fue encargado de la fotografía, Jacques Dupont ayudante de dirección de Schoendoerffer, y produjo el film Georges de Beauregard.

En 1959, Pierre Lazareff, fundador del periódico France Soir (donde Patricia Schoendoerffer y Joseph Kessel trabajaban), le pidió dirigir un reportaje sobre la Guerra de Independencia de Argelia para su show televisivo Cinq colonnes à la une (ORTF). Gracias a Lazareff él volvió a Vietnam en 1966, rodando su aclamado La Section Anderson para ORTF.

L’Adieu au roi, obra publicada en 1969, obtuvo el Premio Interallié. El director estadounidense John Milius adaptó la novela en 1989 con el film Farewell to the King, protagonizado por Nick Nolte.

Pierre Schoendoerffer escribió en 1976 una novela, Le Crabe-tambour, que obtuvo el Gran Premio de Novela de la Academia Francesa. Él la adaptó al cine al año siguiente, rodando durante siete semanas, en invierno y en el Atlántico Norte, a bordo del buque de guerra Jauréguiberry. Estrenada en noviembre de 1977, el film recibió tres Premios César en 1978.

En 1991 volvió a Điện Biên Phủ y recreó la batalla en un docudrama del mismo título, en el cual su hijo Frédéric interpretaba a su padre. En el film participaron componentes de los ejércitos vietnamita y francés.

En la década de 2000 escribió la novela L’Aile du Papillon (2003) y Là-Haut, un roi au-dessus des nuages, adaptación teatral de la novela que escribió en 1981 Là-Haut.

Pierre Schoendoerffer fue elegido el 23 de marzo de 1988 miembro de la Academia de Bellas Artes (Francia), presidiendo la misma a partir de 2001.

Pierre Schoendoerffer falleció el 14 de marzo de 2012 en el Hospital Militar Percy, en Clamart, Francia. Tenía 83 años de edad . El 19 de marzo, aniversario de su lanzamiento sobre Ðiện Biên Phủ, se celebró su funeral en la Catedral de Los Inválidos, en París, al que siguió un homenaje nacional en presencia del Primer Ministro François Fillon, el Ministro de Defensa Gérard Longuet, y el Ministro de Cultura y Comunicación Frédéric Mitterrand.

Henry Howard (Detroit)

Henry Howard (September 15, 1801 – July 15, 1878) was a banker and businessman

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, and served as mayor of Detroit in 1837, and as the first treasurer of the state of Michigan.

Henry Howard was born in Hinsdale, Massachusetts on September 15, 1801. He later moved to Geneva, New York. In 1827, Howard entered into a partnership with Ralph Wadhams to form Howard and Wadhams (a third partner, W. S. DeZeng

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, stayed in New York and was not active in the business for the five years he was associated with Howard and Wadhams). Ralph Wadhams had lived in Detroit since 1823, operating a dry goods store in the Smart Block on the corner of Jefferson and Woodward with another business partner. Wadhams was looking to form a new partnership, covering the dry goods store and expanding into the timber business Rose Tennis Bracelet.

Howard and Wadhams purchased timberland and a sawmill in St. Clair County, and Howard moved to Detroit to manage the firm. The firm distributed their product at the mill, and in Detroit, with a warehouse at the foot of Randolph Street. In 1829, Wadhams moved to St. Clair County, near the mill’ leaving Howard in Detroit=, and in 1832, DeZeng sold his portion of the partnership to Wadhams and Howard. However, Howard and Wadhams piled up $30,000 worth of debt by 1835. They still need to purchase pine forest for timber production, however

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, and due to overspending and the financial panic of 1837, were forced to assign assets to their creditors in 1839, after which the company was dissolved. In 1840, Ralph Wadhams’ father, a wealthy businessman from New York, personally intervened to save his son’s business from creditors, and in 1844 reconveyed some of the lumber firm’s assets to his son, who continued to run the firm without Henry Howard.

While in Detroit, Howard was a Democrat, although later in life he switched allegiance and became a Republican. He served as an alderman of Detroit in 1833 – 1834 and as mayor in 1837. He was the first treasurer of the state of Michigan, serving from 1836 – 1839 and also served as state Auditor General from 1839 – 1840.

In 1840, Howard moved to Buffalo, New York, to join the Buffalo Savings Bank. He worked as treasurer of the Buffalo Savings Bank for nearly thirty years, and died in Buffalo on July 15, 1878.

LW2 (classification)

LW2 is a para-Alpine and para-Nordic standing ski sport class defined by the International Paralympic Committee (IPC). Competitors in this class have severe disability in a lower limb, which may be a result of an amputation, or arthrodesis in the leg and hip. Depending on the type of skiing, the international classification process for LW2 skiers is handled by the IPC Alpine Skiing Technical Committee and IPC Nordic Skiing Technical Committee. National sport federations handle classification on the lower levels.

In para-Alpine, skiers use one ski and two ski poles while para-Nordic skiers use two skis and two ski poles. Other equipment may be used such as outriggers. Specific skiing and training techniques have been developed for this LW2 skiers that address their disability type and equipment use. A factoring system is used in both para-Alpine and para-Nordic to allow different classes to compete against each other when there are too few individual competitors in one class in a competition. These factors may change from ski season to ski season.

This classification has been included in a number of medal events at major competitions since the 1980s. It was sometimes later grouped with other classes for medal events. Skiers in this sport class include Australians Michael Milton, Toby Kane and Cameron Rahles Rahbula, and American Allison Jones.

This is a standing classification used in para-Alpine skiing and para-Nordic skiing, where LW stands for Locomotor Winter. It is for people with a severe disability in a lower limb, which may be a result of an amputation, arthrodesis in the leg and hip, or a disease like polio. Competitors in this class would score 20 or less on a strength test for one leg. The International Paralympic Committee (IPC) explicitly defined this classification for para-Alpine skiing as “Competitors with severe disabilities in one lower limb … Typical disability profile of the class is single above-knee amputation.” For para-Nordic skiing, the IPC defines this class as “those with impairment in one entire lower limb (involving pelvis structures distal).” In 2002, the Australian Paralympic Committee described this classification for para-Alpine as a standing skiing classification with “One ski, two poles, disability in one leg above the knee.” Cross Country Canada defined this classification for para-Nordic skiing as “Impairment in one entire lower limb (leg) involving pelvis and structures distal” in 2012.

For international para-Alpine skiing competitions, classification is done through IPC Alpine Skiing Technical Committee. A national federation such as Alpine Canada handles classification for domestic competitions. For para-Nordic skiing events, classification is handled by IPC Nordic Skiing Technical Committee on the international level and by the national sports federation such as Cross-Country Canada on a country by country level. When being assessed into this sport class, a number of things are considered including reviewing the skiers medical history and medical information on the skier’s disability, having a physical and an in person assessment of the skier training or competing.

In para-Alpine, skiers in this classification compete with one skis and two ski poles. The para-Alpine ski configuration is sometimes called a 3 track. FIS rules for para-Alpine ski boots and binding heights are modified for this class from rules applied to able bodied competitor’s equipment. In para-Nordic, skiers compete with two skis and two poles. Skiers use skis that would be slightly longer than if they were able bodied. Skiers in this classification may use outriggers. Outriggers are forearm crutches with a miniature ski on a rocker at the base, and are fitted for the skier based the height of the skier’s hip joint when the skier is standing. In the biathlon, athletes with amputations can use a rifle support while shooting.

One of the para-Alpine skiing techniques used by this class is called the three track method, and was developed as part of the American Training System. One of the first skills learned using this technique is how to walk with the ski so the skier can learn how to flex the ankle, knee and hip. This allows the skier to determine their centre of gravity. The skier is then taught how hop turn in order to understand arm and leg coordination while on skis

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. This technique is only used while stationary and is not a competition skill. The skier next learns how to fall down and get back up again. The next skill learned is climbing gentle terrain, followed by learning to go down a straight run and learning to stop. After this, the skier learns how to get on and off a ski lift. This is followed by learning how to traverse the fall line, which teaches the skier how to maintain the ski edge. Other skills are then taught including the Uphill Christie, beginning turns, parallel turns, short swings and moguls.

When falling, skiers in this class with above the knee amputations are taught to try to prevent the stump of their leg from hitting the snow as it can cause more damage to that leg than the one that is not partially missing. When working on side stepping, the skier is supported to keep the stump of their leg on the uphill side. Elite skiers are taught to avoid using outriggers as crutches. Skiers are taught to turn using their leg instead of their ski poles. Skiers in this class can use the outrigger to assist in maintaining their balance as they turn on the hill. A skier with an above the knee amputation may have a better ability to complete turns on the opposite of their amputation. In getting on ski lifts, skiers with above the knee amputations in this classification should lift their outriggers off the ground and point them forward.

When using the outrigger, skiers do not rotate their arms as this changes the location of the ski on the snow. Outriggers are used to stop using a technique that involves bringing the skiers elbows from their raised position down to their hips while pushing the outriggers down.

In the biathlon, all Paralympic athletes shoot from a prone position.

A factoring system is used in the sport to allow different classes to compete against each other when there are too few individual competitors in one class in a competition. The factoring system works by having a number for each class based on their functional mobility or vision levels, where the results are calculated by multiplying the finish time by the factored number. The resulting number is the one used to determine the winner in events where the factor system is used. For the 2003/2004 para-Nordic skiing season, the percentage for the classic technique was 91% and percentage for free was 86-91%. The percentage for the 2008/2009 and 2009/2010 ski seasons was 91-93% for classic and 86-91% for the free technique. In para-Nordic skiing, the percentage for the 2012/2013 ski season was 91-93% for classic and 86-91% for free. For para-Alpine skiers, during the 2005/2006 season, the giant slalom had a factor of 0.9184362 and men’s slalom had a factor of 1.000. The factoring for LW2 alpine skiing classification during the 2011/2012 skiing season was 1 for slalom, 0 fashion jewelry for women.9211 for giant slalom, 0.9243 for super-G and 0.9426 for downhill.

In disability skiing events, sometimes this classification is grouped with standing classes who are seeded to start after visually impaired classes and before sitting classes in the slalom and giant slalom. In downhill, super-G and super combined, this same group competes after the visually impaired classes and sitting classes. In cross-country and biathlon events, this classification is grouped with other standing classes. The IPC advises event organisers to run the men’s standing ski group after the blind men’s group and before the blind women’s group. Women’s standing classes are advised to go last.

For alpine events, a skier is required to have their ski poles or equivalent equipment planted in the snow in front of the starting position before the start of the race. During competition, the para-Alpine skier cannot use a limb not in a ski for competitive advantage to gain speed or keep balance by putting it in the snow. If they do so, they rules state they will be disqualified from the event.

Skiers in this class may injure themselves while skiing. Between 1994 to 2006, the German national para-Alpine skiing team had four skiers in LW2 who had an injury while skiing. One injury occurred in 1996 and was an “injury of the Plexus brachialis.” In 1998 at the Winter Paralympics, LW2 skier, Alexander Spitz, broke his leg in the downhill event. In 2000, a skier had a “distorsion of the plexus brachialis and anterior luxation of the shoulder”. In 2001, a skier had a “fracture shoulder tuberculum majus and anterior luxation”. This class has a higher rate of “plexus brachialis distorsion and a higher rate of shoulder injuries” compared to able bodied skiers.

This classification has been included in a number of medal events at major competitions since the 1980s. It was sometimes later grouped with other classes for medal events. At the 1984 Winter Olympics Exhibition Competition, disciplines included on the programme were downhill and giant slalom, where it was not grouped with others for medal events for men and women. At the 1988 World Winter Games for the Disabled, disciplines represented included slalom, and the classification was not grouped with others for medal events for women. At the 1990 Disabled Alpine World Championships, LW2 skiers were in their own medal events. At the 1992 Winter Paralympics, this classification was eligible for the slalom and super-G events. At the 1994 Winter Paralympics, events for this classification included the giant slalom, downhill, super-G and slalom.

At the 2002 Winter Paralympics, disciplines for this classification were eligible for included the downhill, giant slalom, slalom and super-G. At the 2002 Winter Paralympics in alpine-skiing, this classification was not grouped with others for the men’s giant slalom, giant slalom, super-G, and downhill events, and women’s slalom, super-G, and downhill events. Two years later, at the 2004 World Championships, LW2 women had their own medal events in para-Alpine for events including the downhill. At the 2005 IPC Nordic Skiing World Championships, this class was grouped with other standing skiing classifications. In cross country, this class was eligible to compete in the men and women’s 5 km, 10 km and 20 km individual race. In the men and women’s biathlon, this classification was again grouped with standing classes in the 7.4 km race with 2 shooting stages 12.5 km race which had four shooting stages. At the 2006 Winter Paralympics, events for this classification included the downhill and super-G. At the 2009 World Championships, this classification was grouped with other standing classes, with 3 of the 10 female skiers in the standing downhill event were from this class and the highest placed female finishing fifth. In the men’s standing downhill, there were nine skiers from this class.

Skiers in this class include Australians Michael Milton, Toby Kane and Cameron Rahles Rahbula, American Allison Jones, and 1990 World Championships New Zealand competitor Lorraine Te Punga.