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The Light at the Edge of the World The Light at the Edge of the World is a 1971 suspense thriller movie, adapted from Jules Verne's classic 1905 action-adventure novel Le Phare du bout du monde. The plot involves piracy in the South Atlantic during the mid 19th century, with a theme of survival in extreme circumstances, and events centering on an isolated lighthouse.
The Light in Our Soul "The Light In Our Soul" was the second single from the album My Number One by 2005 Eurovision winner Helena Paparizou. The song was written by Costas Bigalis for the Eurovison song along with "O.
The Light Infantry The Light Infantry is an infantry regiment of the British Army, part of the Light Division. It was formed on 10 July 1968 by the amalgamation of the four remaining light infantry regiments of the Light Brigade:
The Light of the World The Light of the World (1853â€“4) is an allegorical painting by William Holman Hunt representing the figure of Jesus preparing to knock on an overgrown and long-unopened door, symbolic of the human conscience. The scriptural basis for this concept can be found in Revelation 3:20.
The Lighthouse (Poole) Lighthouse is the largest arts centre in the United Kingdom outside London with a 669 seat theatre, 1,500 seat concert hall, 150 seat studio, 105 seat cinema, an Image Lab/media suite, a large gallery for photography and digital art, a restaurant and three function rooms.
The Lighthouse at the End of the World The Lighthouse at the End of the World (original title in French: Le Phare du bout du monde) is a novel by French science fiction author Jules Verne. It was first published posthumously after his death in 1905.
The Lighthouse Keepers The Lighthouse Keepers were an Australian rock band that formed in Canberra, ACT in the early 1980s, evolving from an earlier high-school band, Guthaga Pipeline. The key members were the multi-talented Greg Appel, who composed most of their material, and lead vocalist Juliet Ward.
The Lightning and the Sun The Lightning and the Sun is a book written by Savitri Devi outlining her philosophy of history with her critique of the modern world. In it she elucidates her concept of Men in Time, Men above Time, and Men against Time using the lives of Genghis Khan, Akhnaton, and Adolf Hitler, respectively, as illustrations of the forces of "Lightning" (destructive power), "Sun" (life-giving energy), and "both Lightning and the Sun" (destructive power harnessed for a life-affirming purpose).
The Lightning Field The Lightning Field (1977) is a Land Art work in Catron County, New Mexico, by sculptor Walter De Maria. It consists of 400 stainless steel poles with solid, pointed tips, arranged in a rectangular 1 mile Ă— 1 kilometer grid array.
The Lightning Thief The Lightning Thief is the first in the Percy Jackson & The Olympians series of books for children, written by Rick Riordan. It is about a 12-year old boy called Perseus "Percy" Jackson, who, with his two friends, Annabeth and Grover, must find Zeus's master lightning bolt before the summer solstice, in order to prevent World War III.
The Lights of Zetar "The Lights of Zetar" is a third season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast January 31, 1969 and repeated on August 26, 1969. It is episode #73, production #73, written by Jeremy Tarcher and Shari Lewis, and directed by Herb Kenwith.
The Lillywhite Sessions The Lillywhite Sessions (also know as The Summer So Far ) is a collection of songs recorded by Dave Matthews Band in 1999 and 2000 and produced by Steve Lillywhite. The songs, recorded by the band as a follow-up to their 1998 album Before These Crowded Streets, were ultimately scrapped by the band.
The Lily Five The Lily Five are a fictional group of five young girls in the anime series, Shaman King (they do not appear in the manga. They are mainly to serve as comic relief while Yoh and his friends are attempting to find the Patch Village during the Shaman tournament.
The Limelight, Crewe The Limelight Club is the premier live music venue in Crewe, Cheshire. With three floors, the Annex Bar and the brand new Music Cafe, the club now boasts a capacity of over 900 - yet it still retains its wonderfully friendly atmosphere.
The Linde Group The Linde Group is the international industrial gases company founded in 1879 and relaunched in September 2006, following the acquisition of The BOC Group by Linde AG. The group has major interests in industrial gases and plant engineering, and is currently headquartered in Wiesbaden, Germany.
The Lineup (film) The Lineup is a 1958 feature film version of the police series that ran on CBS radio from 1950 through 1953 and on CBS television from 1954 through 1959, directed by Don Siegel. The film has a number of scenes shot on location in San Francisco during the late 1950s including shots of Embarcadero Freeway.
The Ling The Ling is a spoken language derived from abbreviating words into monosyllables or combining two or more words to reduce the number of overall spoken syllables. It is believed to be derived from the internet messaging phenomenon - when teenagers and young adults abbreviated words to minimize typing.
The Link (organisation) The Link was established as an 'independent non-party organisation to promote Anglo-German friendship'. It generally operated as a cultural organisation, although its journal, the Anglo-German Review reflected the pro-Nazi views of Admiral Sir Barry Domvile, and particularly in London it attracted a number of anti-semites and pro-Nazis.
The Link (retailer) The Link is a mobile phone retailer in the United Kingdom. It was formerly 60% owned by DSG International plc, the UK's largest consumer electronics retail group, and 40% owned by O2, the British telecommunications company.
The Lion and Sun The Lion and Sun Motif (Shir o Khorshid Ř´ŰŚŘ± Ů Ř®ŮŘ±Ř´ŰŚŘŻ) is the best-known symbol of Iran, which has a long history in Iranian civilisation. The sun rising over the back of the lion (which has astrological meanings too), has always been considered symbolic of power and kingship in Iranian culture.
The Lion Has Wings The Lion Has Wings (1939) is a documentary style British propaganda film. Made at the outbreak of World War II it was made and released to cinemas very quickly and helped convince the government of the value of film in the propaganda battle as well as in spreading information.
The Lion King (musical) The Lion King is an award-winning Broadway stage musical based on the 1994 Disney animated film of the same name and is directed by Julie Taymor, featuring actors in animal costumes as well as giant, hollow puppets. The show is produced by Disney Theatrical.
The Lion King (video game) The Lion King, as well as being Disney's popular animated film, was released as a multi-platform video game. The title was published by Virgin in 1994 and was released on SNES, NES, Game Boy, PC, Sega Mega Drive/Genesis, Amiga, Master System and Game Gear.
The Lion King 1Â˝ The Lion King 1Â˝ (also known as The Lion King 3: Hakuna Matata in some countries outside the United States) is an animated film, a part prequel/part midquel (or "in-between-quel" according to the film's teaser trailer) to 1994's The Lion King, made by The Walt Disney Company. The movie focuses on the meerkat/warthog duo Timon and Pumbaa before they met the lion Simba, and how Simba lived with them.
The Lion King II: Simba's Pride The Lion King II: Simba's Pride (later retitled The Lion King 2: Simba's Pride) is a direct-to-video movie released by the Walt Disney Company on October 27, 1998 as a sequel to The Lion King and was re-released as a special-edition DVD (which altered the original title's "II" into "2") on August 31, 2004. As of September 30, 2005, it is the highest grossing direct-to-video animated feature release of all time, with gross sales exceeding $300 million USD.
The Lion King IV The Lion King IV is a film being created by Disney that is currently set for release in 2008. The movie will be about the return of Kopa, Simba's son in The Lion King: Six New Adventures, and could possibly be the last film in The Lion King series.
The Lion's Game The Lion's Game is a 2000 novel by American author Nelson DeMille. It is the second of DeMille's novels to feature the detective John Corey, now working as a contractor for the fictional FBI Anti-Terrorist Task Force in New York.
The Lions (Peaks) The Lions, a pair of pointed peaks (West Lion - 1,646 m; East Lion - 1,599 m), is probably the most visually striking and distinctive formation among all the North Shore Mountains. They can be seen from much of the Greater Vancouver area, as far as Robert Burnaby Park in East Burnaby.
The Lions of Al-Rassan The Lions of Al-Rassan is a work of historical fantasy by Guy Gavriel Kay. It is set in a peninsula of the same world in which The Sarantine Mosaic and The Last Light of the Sun are set, and is based upon Moorish Spain.
The List of Adrian Messenger The List of Adrian Messenger (1963) is a black and white thriller film about a retired British colonel Anthony Gethryn (George C. Scott) who is on the trail of a traitor who has mysteriously been killing off former Japanese POWs.
The List: What's In and Out The Washington Post, annually publishes The List: What's In and Out which is written by Hank Stuever, who writes and comments on style for the Arts and Living section of the newspaper. The List, (typically published annually at the beginning of a new year) itemizes people, places, things, and even ideas--and rates them as either "out" (not popular, not fun, not recommended) or "in" (popular, fun, and recommended).
The Listening The Listening is a band hailing from the sleepy mill-town of Longview, Washington and is comprised of members Gabriel Wilson (vocals, guitars), Chris Greely (guitars, vocals), Eric Lemiere (drums, vocals, keys), and Josiah Sherman (moog synths, key bass, rhodes, samples, keys). They erupted on the scene in early 2005 with a sound reminiscent of Pink Floyd, Radiohead, Air, and Sigur Ros.
The Literary Encyclopedia The Literary Encyclopedia is an online reference work first published in October 2000 which, as of March 2006, offers freely available content together with full content and services for subscribing members. Unlike wikis, authorship is restricted to "over 1000 named scholars, most of whom are current university teachers".
The Literary Mind and the Carving of Dragons The The Literary Mind and the Carving of Dragons () is China's first work of aesthetics and also the first systematic work of literary criticism from that country. Its author, Liu Xie, composed the work in fifty chapters (çŻ‡) according to the principles of numerology and divination found in the Book of Changes or I Ching.
The Littl' Bits is an anime cartoon series with 26 episodes, produced in 1980 by Tatsunoko Productions in Japan. 1,4,5 First shown on TV Tokyo, its Saban-produced English translation was featured on the children's television station Nickelodeon from 1991 to 1995 alongside other children's anime series such as Adventures of the Little Koala, Maya the Bee, Noozles, and The Mysterious Cities of Gold.
The Little Brother The Little Brother was a 1917 American silent drama directed by Charles Miller and starring William Garwood and Australian actress Enid Bennett. The scenario was written by Lambert Hillyer based on a story by Lois Zellner.
The Little Colonel The Little Colonel is a 1935 movie starring Shirley Temple, Bill "Bojangles" Robinson, Lionel Barrymore and the Academy-Award winning actress Hattie McDaniel. The film features a famous tap-dance sequence on the stairs with Robinson and Temple.
The Little Devil The Little Devil (original Italian name Il piccolo diavolo) is a 1988 Italian film directed by Roberto Benigni, also starring Walter Matthau, Stefania Sandrelli, Nicoletta Braschi and John Lurie. In some European countries, English versions of the film, with local subtitles, have been screened and circulated in VHS.
The Little Endless Storybook The Little Endless Storybook is a graphic novel by Jill Thompson published by the Vertigo imprint of DC Comics. It features the popular Endless characters from Neil Gaiman's The Sandman comic book reimagined as toddlers.
The Little Girl I Once Knew The Little Girl I Once Knew is a song written by Brian Wilson for the American pop band The Beach Boys. It was released in November 1965 as a single 45 rpm, backed by There's No Other (Like My Baby), and reached #15 on the Cashbox chart, #20 on Billboard.
The Little Girl Sold with the Pears The Little Girl Sold with the Pears is an Italian fairy tale collected by Italo Calvino in Italian Folktales, from Piedmont.Italo Calvino, Italian Folktales p 717 ISBN 0-15-645489-0 Ruth Manning-Sanders included a variant, as "The Girl in the Basket", in A Book of Ogres and Trolls.
The Little Girl Who Lives Down the Lane The Little Girl Who Lives Down the Lane is a 1976 film directed by Nicolas Gessner and written by Laird Koenig, based on Koenig's 1974 novel of the same title. The film fits mostly in the genre of psychological thriller drama with elements of romance and horror.
The Little Goats The Little Goats (Serbo-Croatian: JariÄ‡i) (Hungarian: Kicsi KecskĂ©k) were originally a Croatian paramilitary unit active in the Yugoslavian conflicts of the nineties; later the name was attributed to a Hungarian security firm composed of Bosnian Croats and ethnic Hungarians. The links between the two are tenuous.
The Little Church of the West The Little Church of the West is a wedding chapel on the Las Vegas Strip in Las Vegas, Nevada that is listed on the United States National Register of Historic Places. Development has forced the church to relocate the building several times and it currently is across from the Mandalay Bay.
The Little Kidnappers Set in Nova Scotia in 1903, The Little Kidnappers is a Disney Channel film that tells the story of orphans Harry and Davy MacKenzie (played by Leo Wheatley and Charles Miller) and of their grandfather, James MacKenzie (played by Charlton Heston).
The Little Killers The Little Killers are an American rock and roll band. The band formed in New York City, New York, USA in 2001, playing punky garage rock inspired by the likes of Chuck Berry, the New York Dolls, and Johnny Burnette's Rock & Roll Trio.
The Little Lady of the Big House The Little Lady of the Big House (1915) is a novel by American writer Jack London. Biographer Clarice Stasz states that it is "not autobiography," but speaks of his "frank borrowing from his life with Charmian" and says it is "psychologically valid as a mirror of events during [the] winter [of 1912-13].
The Little Lame Prince and his Travelling Cloak The Little Lame Prince and his Travelling Cloak (often published under its shorter title The Little Lame Prince) is a story for children written by Dinah Maria Mulock Craik and first published in 1875. In the story, a young prince whose legs are paralysed due to a childhood trauma is given a magical travelling cloak by his fairy godmother; he uses this cloak to go on various adventures, and develops great wisdom and empathy in the process.
The Little Match Girl "The Little Match Girl" is a Danish fairy tale by Hans Christian Andersen about a young girl who sells matches during the cold winter. It was first published in 1848 as part of his fifth volume of Nye Eventyr (New Fairy Tales) as "Den Lille Pige Med Svovlstikkerne" ("The Little Girl with the Sulfursticks").
The Little Mermaid The Little Mermaid (Den lille havfrue) is a fairy tale about a young mermaid who is willing to give up everything to gain the love of a prince and an eternal soul. The story was written by the Danish author Hans Christian Andersen, and was first published in 1836.
The Little Mermaid (1975 film/II) The Little Mermaid (MalĂˇ morskĂˇ vĂla, Czechoslovakia 1975) is a film made after the fairy tale of The Little Mermaid by Hans Christian Andersen. The story is much closer to the fairy tale than the Disney version.
The Little Mermaid (1989 film) The Little Mermaid is a 1989 animated feature film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and first released on November 15, 1989 by Walt Disney Pictures. The twenty-eighth animated feature in the Disney animated features canon, the film is based upon the Hans Christian Andersen fairy tale "The Little Mermaid.
The Little Mermaid (Faerie Tale Theatre episode) The Little Mermaid is the 26th episode of the television anthology Faerie Tale Theatre. The story is adapted from the Hans Christian Andersen story of The Little Mermaid and stars actress Pam Dawber as the title character.
The Little Mermaid (musical) The Little Mermaid is a Disney Theatrical stage musical based upon the animated Disney film The Little Mermaid which in turn is based on the story of The Little Mermaid by Hans Christian Andersen. The musical is currently under production, with new music being written by Alan Menken and lyrics by Glenn Slater, in addition to the original lyrics written by the late Howard Ashman and book by Doug Wright.
The Little Mermaid (video game) The Little Mermaid is the title of a video game for the NES published by Capcom. It is loosely based on the Disney film of the same name and is a single player, side-scrolling game where you control the heroine on a quest to defeat the evil sea queen.
The Little Mermaid II: Return to the Sea The Little Mermaid II: Return to the Sea is a 2000 Disney animated feature film, a direct-to-video sequel to the 1989 animated film The Little Mermaid. In this movie, Jodi Benson reprised her role as Ariel, the "former" Little Mermaid.
The Little Mermaid III The Little Mermaid III is an animated feature film, a second direct-to-video sequel to the 1989 animated film The Little Mermaid after 2000's The Little Mermaid II: Return to the Sea, scheduled for release on November 20, 2007It was once said to be cancelled, but the rumor was debunked after the October 2006] Platinum Edition [[DVD release of The Little Mermaid was revealed to include a sneak peek of the film.
The Little Michus The Little Michus (from the French Les pâ€™tites Michu) is an operetta by Albert Vanloo and Georges Duval, with music by AndrĂ© Messager, that opened in Paris on 16 November 1897. The London production had an English adaptation by Henry Hamilton, with lyrics by Percy Greenbank and was produced at Daly's Theatre in London, opening on 29 April 1905, running for 401 performances.
The Little Old Lady from Pasadena "The Little Old Lady from Pasadena" is a song written by Don Altfeld and Roger Christian, and recorded by 1960s American pop singers, Jan and Dean. The song reached #3 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart in 1964.
The Little Orphan The Little Orphan was a one-reel theatrical short animated cartoon featuring Tom and Jerry, and was released in theatres on 30 April 1949 by Metro-Goldwyn Mayer. It was produced by Fred Quimby and directed by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera, with music by Scott Bradley.
The Little Prince The Little Prince (French Le Petit Prince), published in 1943, is French aviator Antoine de Saint-ExupĂ©ry's most famous novel, which he wrote while renting The Bevin House in Asharoken, New York on Long Island. The novel includes a number of drawings by Saint-ExupĂ©ry himself, which are reproduced in most versions.
The Little Prince (animated series) The Little Prince animated series was based on the novel The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupery. Originally made in 1978, it was re-edited and dubbed to English, and the series premiered in New York and Los Angeles in 1982, then nationwide on Nickelodeon in 1985.
The Little Prince (opera) The Little Prince, subtitled A Magical Opera, is an opera in two acts by Rachel Portman to an English libretto by Nicholas Wright, based on the 1943 book of the same name by Antoine de Saint-ExupĂ©ry. First performance: Houston, 2003.
The Little Prince (play) The Little Prince is a play based on the book of the same name by Antoine de Saint-Exupery, adapted by Rick Cummins and John Scoullar in 2000. There are several changes from the book, including the omission of the drunkard, switchman and merchant characters; the removal of a great deal of the narration from the aviator; significant changes to the rose scenes; and a large change in the order of events.
The Little Prince (TV series) The Little Prince was an anime series based on the book by Antoine de Saint-ExupĂ©ry. Made by the Knack animation studio, the series, originally titled Hoshi no Ojisama Puchi Puransu (Prince of the Stars: Petit Prince), aired in Japan on the TV Asahi network from July 1978 to March 1979.
The Little Rascals (disambiguation) The name The Little Rascals refers primarily to the television package of producer Hal Roach's Our Gang theatrical short film comedies, specifically those made between 1929 and 1938. For information on The Little Rascals, see Our Gang.
The Little Rascals (film) The Little Rascals is a 1994 comedy feature film produced by Amblin Entertainment and Universal Pictures. It was based upon the classic short film series Our Gang, and featured re-interpretations of several classic Our Gang shorts, including Hearts are Thumps, Rushin' Ballet, and Hi'-Neighbor!
The Little Red Caboose The Little Red Caboose is a children's book by Marian Potter and illustrated by Tibor Gergely, first published in 1953. It tells the story of a caboose who longs to be as popular as the steam engine at the front of the train, and gains the respect and admiration of all when it saves the train from rolling down a mountain.
The Little Red Hen The Little Red Hen is an old folk tale, most likely of Russian origin. The best known version in the United States is that popularized by Little Golden Books, a series of children's books published for the mass market since the 1940s.
The Little Red Songbook The album The Little Red Songbook (Le Grand Magistery 61665-60006) was released by Momus (Nick Currie) in 1998. This CD features the song "Walter Carlos", which postulated that Wendy could travel back in time to marry Walter, and led to a lawsuit by Wendy Carlos.
The Little Review The Little Review was an American literary magazine founded by Margaret Caroline Anderson which published modernist American and English writers between 1914 and 1929, most notably James Joyce's Ulysses. The Little Review was one of the first publications to include Dadaist poetry and artwork.
The Little Shop of Horrors The Little Shop of Horrors is a 1960 black comedy film directed by Roger Corman. It tells the story of Seymour Krelborn, a nerdy young florist's assistant who cultivates a plant that feeds on human blood and flesh.
The Little School The Little School is a novel written by Alicia Partnoy, a woman who was "disappeared" during the Dirty War period of the history of Argentina. It is a fictionalised account of a clandestine detention centre.
The Little Street (Vermeer) The Little Street (Het Straatje) is a painting by the Dutch painter Johannes Vermeer, 1657-1658. It is housed in the Rijksmuseum of Amsterdam, and signed left below the window with the writing "I V MEER".
The Little Vampire The Little Vampire (Der kleine Vampir) is a children's fantasy series by German author Angela Sommer-Bodenburg that follows the adventures of the child Vampire Rudolph (RĂĽdiger in the original German version). The series has sold over 10 million copies and has been translated into over 30 languages.
The Little Willies The Little Willies is a band formed in 2003 that features Norah Jones on piano and vocals. The other members of the band are Richard Julian on vocals, Jim Campilongo on guitar, Lee Alexander on bass and also Dan Rieser, who is the drummer.
The Little Zoo That Could The Little Zoo That Could was a thirteen-part television reality show on Animal Planet. It took place at the Alabama Gulf Coast Zoo and focused on the zoo's efforts to reopen after being battered by 3 major hurricanes, including Hurricane Ivan in 2004 along with Dennis and Katrina in 2005.
The Littles The Littles were the title characters of a series of children's novels by American author John Peterson, the first of which was published in 1967. Peterson's books were adapted into an animated series by DiC Entertainment 16 years later.
The Littlest Elf The Littlest Elf is a claymation animated character from the 2004 film, "Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events". Rather than being a character from the events that actually take place within the film's storyline, he is the star of a 'teaser' at the beginning of the film.
The Littlest Hobo The Littlest Hobo is the title of a 1958 American motion picture, and two Canadian-produced television series based upon it. The show first aired from 1963 to 1965 and was then revived for a popular second run on CTV from 1979 to 1985.
The Live Sessions EP The Live Sessions EP is a rock EP, recorded live and released in 2006 by New York City-based trio The Exit on Wind-Up Records and is exclusively available on iTunes. Additional songs from the session that did not make the release were later made available for download on the band's MySpace page.
The Liverpool Irish The Liverpool Irish is a unit of the British Territorial Army, raised as infantry in 1860 and transferred to the Royal Artillery as an anti-aircraft regiment in 1947. The Liverpool Irish has since reduced to "A" Troop, in 208 (3rd West Lancashire) Battery, 103rd (Lancashire Artillery Volunteers) Regiment.
The Liverpool Scottish The Liverpool Scottish is a unit of the British Territorial Army, also known simply as 'The Scottish'. It was formed in 1900 as an infantry battalion of the King's (Liverpool Regiment) from Scotsmen living in Liverpool, England.
The Lives of a Bengal Lancer The Lives of a Bengal Lancer is a 1930 book, a memoir by Francis Yeats-Brown (1886-1944), and a 1935 movie loosely adapted from the book. Yeats-Brown served in India 1905-1914 (the focus of his book) and briefly after the Great War.
The Lives of Others The Lives of Others (original title: Das Leben der Anderen) is a German movie, marking the feature film debut of director/screenwriter Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck. It has been nominated for Best Foreign Language Film at the 2007 Golden Globes and Academy Awards, and won seven Deutscher Filmpreis awards including best film, best director, best screenplay, best actor and best supporting actor, after having set a new record with 11 nominations.
The Living and the Dead The Living and the Dead is a novel by Nobel Prize laureate Patrick White, his second published book (1941). It was written in the early stages of World War II whilst the author alternated between the United Kingdom and the United States.
The Living Corpse The Living Corpse (original Russian title Đ–Đ¸Đ˛ĐľĐą Ń‚Ń€ŃĐż [Zhivoi trup], also known in English as Redemption and as Reparation) is a play by Leo Tolstoy (1828â€“1910). Although written around 1900, it was only published shortly after his death; Tolstoy had never considered the work finished.
The Living End (HĂĽsker DĂĽ album) The Living End is a HĂĽsker DĂĽ live album recorded at various venues in October 1987 but not released until 1994. It spans the band's entire recorded output, from "Data Control" off Land Speed Record, the band's debut, to a healthy dose of songs from the band's last studio album, Warehouse: Songs and Stories.
The Living End (Jandek album) The Living End is the eighteenth album by Jandek and the only release of (1989). Corwood Industries #0756 continues the bluesy band sound of the prior two albums, but adds a new, thinner-voiced female vocalist to the mix.
The Living Sea The Living Sea is an Academy Award-nominated 70mm IMAX documentary film narrated by Meryl Streep. The film is an exploration of marine locales intended to show the importance of protecting the ocean, wth underwater imagery directed by veteran filmmaker Greg MacGillivray.
The Living Soap The Living Soap was a BBC North fly on the wall reality television show broadcast in 1993, which set out to show the everyday lives of six students sharing a house in Manchester. The six chosen students give up their privacy for one year in return for free rent and of course, the chance to be on television.
The Living Soil The Living Soil (1943) by Lady Eve Balfour is considered a seminal classic in organic agriculture and the organic movement. The book is based on Balfour's agricultural and medical research, and the initial findings of the first three years of the Haughley Experiment, the first scientific, side-by-side farm trial to compare organic and chemical-based farming.
The Living Theater Founded in 1947 by Julian Beck and his wife Judith Malina, The Living Theatre is a theatrical troupe dedicated to transforming the organization of power within society from a competitive, hierarchical structure to cooperative and communal expression. The troupe attempts to do so by counteracting complacency in the audience through direct spectacle.
The Living Word Fellowship The Living Word Fellowship is a religious group with various churches in The United States, Canada, Brazil, and Mexico. This organization is also known as The Church of the Living Word, and is sometimes referred to as "The Walk.
The Livingston Group The Livingston Group (TLG) is the lobbying firm founded by Bob Livingston in 1999 after he stepped down as Speaker-elect and resigned his seat due to a sex scandal. The firm describes its services on its official website, saying it
The Lizzie McGuire Movie The Lizzie McGuire Movie is a comedy film based on the Disney television show Lizzie McGuire which was released on May 2, 2003, by Walt Disney Pictures. The movie follows main character Lizzie (played by Hilary Duff) as she graduates from junior high school and goes on a class trip to Rome.
The Lizzie McGuire Movie: Original Score The Lizzie McGuire Movie: Original Score is an album of orchestral score music composed and conducted by Cliff Eidelman for the film The Lizzie McGuire Movie (2003). He composed twenty-six tracks that were used in the film.
The Loaded Dog The Loaded Dog is a popular short story by iconic Australian writer and poet Henry Lawson. The humorous storyline concerns three easy-going goldminers and their dog, and the farcical consequences of leaving a bomb cartridge unattended.
The Local The Local is an English-language online newspaper published in Sweden. The coverage is purely domestic, and includes current events, Swedish politics, economy, sports and culture, as well as analyses and opinions.