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The Lost Chapter of the Acts of the Apostles The Lost Chapter of the Acts of the Apostles, also known as the Sonnini Manuscript, is a short text purporting to be the translation of a manuscript containing the 29th chapter of the Acts of the Apostles, detailing St Paul's journey to Britain, where he preached to a tribe of Israelites on Ludgate Hill, the site of St Paul's Cathedral. (The canonical book of Acts ends rather abruptly with Paul kept under house arrest in chapter 28, which has led to various theories about the history of the text.
The Lost Children The Lost Children is a New Zealand drama series set in 1867. It follows four children, three of whom were shipwrecked and landed on the coast off New Pymouth, New Zealand, siblings Ethan and Amy, who were travelling with their mother, Charlotte, from England to Canterbury; Meg, a young thief and Tama, a young Maori slave.
The Lost Islands The Lost Islands is an Australian television series that first aired in Australia starting 14 February 1976. It also had some international success in Europe and is to this day considered a cult show in Israel.
The Lost Jedi The Lost Jedi Adventure Game Book was written by Paul Cockburn and published in 1995. It is set in the Star Wars galaxy between 0 BBY and 2 ABY, and combines the previously published game books Jedi Dawn and The Bounty Hunter.
The Lost Journals of Ven Polypheme The Lost Journals of Ven Polypheme is a series of fantasy books for young adults by Elizabeth Haydon. The books tell the adventures of a young Nain explorer, Ven Polypheme, and his friends as they travel across the known world into the unknown in search of All The Worlds Magic.
The Lost Letter The Lost Letter (, Propavshaya gramota), or A Disappeared Diploma, is the first Soviet traditionally-animated feature film, directed by the Brumberg sisters and Lamis Bredis in 1945. It was produced at the Soyuzmultfilm studio in Moscow and is based on the story with the same name by Nikolai Gogol.
The Lost Museum The Lost Museum is a Big Finish Productions audio drama featuring Lisa Bowerman as Bernice Summerfield, a character from the spin-off media based on the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who.
The Lost Ones The Lost Ones is the English translation of Le dĂ©peupleur, a short written work by Samuel Beckett. In remarkably dense prose, Beckett describes a small world consisting of a flattened cylinder, fifteen meters round and eighteen high, and its pitiable inhabitants.
The Lost Painting: The Quest for a Caravaggio Masterpiece The Lost Painting: The Quest for a Caravaggio Masterpiece is a non-fiction book by the author of A Civil Action, Jonathan Harr. The book traces the recent discovery of a Caravaggio painting, The Taking of Christ.
The Lost Patrol The Lost Patrol is a touring band of musicians who work primarily in the "rock and roll" genre , although some music critics and writers have them categorized as "experimental", "gothic", "folk", and/or "surf-a-billy", as well as other spin-off styles. The sound of The Lost Patrol has also been dubbed as presenting a retro-surf-alternative mix of sound, with elements of soundtrack orchestration and shoegazing styles mixed in.
The Lost Patrol Band The Lost Patrol Band is the music project of Swedish Punk Rock great Dennis LyxzĂ©n. In contrast to his other projects, Refused and The (International) Noise Conspiracy, the sound is one that is folkish and much softer than his prior music endeavours.
The Lost Planet The Lost Planet is a 1953 Columbia Pictures 15-chapter serial which has the distinction of being the last interplanetary-themed sound serial ever made. It was directed by Spencer Gordon Bennet with a screenplay by George H.
The Lost Riots The Lost Riots is the debut album by Chichester-based rock band Hope of the States. Released to widespread critical acclaim in 2004, it was a bittersweet moment for the band following the suicide of guitarist James Lawrence in January 2004.
The Lost Stradivarius The Lost Stradivarius (1895) is a short novel of ghosts and the evil that can be invested in an object, in this case an extremely fine Stradivarius violin. After finding the violin of the title in a hidden compartment in his college rooms, the protagonist, a wealthy young heir, becomes increasingly secretive as well as obsessed by a particular piece of music, which seems to have the power to call up the ghost of its previous owner.
The Lost Tracks of Danzig The Lost Tracks of Danzig, initially scheduled for release around November 2006, is an album that will showcase a number of unreleased Danzig songs, ranging from the bands first sessions in 1988 up until the sessions for Danzig's last studio album, Circle of Snakes. As of January 2007, the album remains unreleased, but its progress is still being talked about by frontman Glenn Danzig in various interviews.
The Lost Treasures of Infocom The Lost Treasures of Infocom is a collection of 20 computer games from interactive fiction pioneer Infocom, released in 1991. It was available in MS-DOS, Apple Macintosh, Amiga, and Apple IIGS versions, as well as a cross-platform CD-ROM version.
The Lost Trident Sessions The Lost Trident Sessions was an album by the Mahavishnu Orchestra's original line-up (consisting of John McLaughlin, Jerry Goodman, Jan Hammer, Rick Laird, and Bill Cobham). The album was recorded in 1973, but was not released until 1999, by Sony.
The Lost Vikings The Lost Vikings is a side-scrolling puzzle/platform video game which was developed by Blizzard Entertainment (then known as "Silicon & Synapse") and released in 1992 by publisher Interplay Entertainment.
The Lost Weekend The Lost Weekend is an Academy Award-winning 1945 motion picture directed by Billy Wilder for Paramount Pictures, starring Ray Milland, Jane Wyman and Phillip Terry. The film was based on a novel of the same title by Charles R.
The Lost World (1960 film) The Lost World is a 1960 science fiction adventure film based on the novel by Arthur Conan Doyle and directed by Irwin Allen. The plot of the film revolves around the exploration of a mysterious island inhabitated by cannibalistic natives, dinosaurs, giant carnivorous plants, and giant spiders.
The Lost World (2001 film) The 2001 adaptation of The Lost World by Arthur Conan Doyle was produced by the BBC and broadcast on BBC1 in the UK and A&E in the United States. It consisted of two 75-minute episodes which were first aired in the UK on December 25 and 26, 2001, and in the USA on October 6 and 7, 2002.
The Lost World (Arthur Conan Doyle) The Lost World is a 1912 novel by Arthur Conan Doyle concerning an expedition to a plateau (native name is Tepuyes) in South America (Venezuela) where prehistoric animals (dinosaurs and other extinct creatures) still survive. The character of Professor Challenger was introduced in this book.
The Lost World of Mitchell & Kenyon The Lost World of Mitchell & Kenyon is a television documentary series produced by the BBC in conjunction with the British Film Institute. Three 1-hour episodes were broadcast on BBC One in January 2005 and released on Region 2 DVD soon after.
The Lost World: Jurassic Park (arcade game) The Lost World: Jurassic Park is the name of a light gun arcade game from Sega. It was released in 1997, and uses the same cabinet and wiring as the original House of the DeadIt was the follow up to Sega's 1994] [[rail shooter based on Jurassic Park, itself named Jurassic Park.
The Lost: A Search for Six of Six Million The Lost: A Search for Six of Six Million (ISBN 978-0-06-054297-9) is a non-fiction memoir by Daniel Mendelsohn, published in September 2006, which has received critical acclaim as a new perspective on Holocaust remembrance. The book is a full length treatment of a July 2002 New York Times magazine cover article.
The Lot "The Lot" was a 30 minute drama series that aired for 2 seasons and 16 episodes on the American Movie Classics channel from 1999 to 2001. It profiled the fictional studio Sylver Screen Pictures during the 1930s and the pursuits of its classic stars (such as Barbara Stanwyck, Greta Garbo and Shirley Temple).
The Lottery "The Lottery" is a short story by Shirley Jackson, first published in the June 28, 1948 issue of The New Yorker. Its primary themes are scapegoating, man's inherent evil, and the destructive nature of observing ancient, outdated rituals.
The Lottery (2006 film) The Lottery is a short film adapted by screenwriter Anthony Rando from Shirley Jackson's short story of the same name. With Augustin Kennady directing and Scott Schriner producing for Aura Pictures Limited, the film features cinematography by Andy Sparaco.
The Lottery in Babylon "The Lottery in Babylon" is a short story written by Jorge Luis Borges in 1941. It describes a fictional society in Babylon in which all activities are dictated by an all-encompassing lottery, a metaphor for the role of chance in one's life.
The Lotus and the Robot The Lotus and the Robot is a 1960 book by Arthur Koestler exploring eastern mysticism. Although dated now, by Westerners' greater exposure to Oriental practices, it concentrates mainly on Indian and Japanese traditions, which form the two parts - the "lotus" and the "robot" respectively.
The Lotus and the Wind The Lotus and the Wind is a Spy Novel by John Masters. It continues his saga of the Savage family, who are part of the British Raj in India, and is set against the backdrop of the Great Game, the period of tension between Britain and Russia in Central Asia during the late nineteenth century.
The Lotus Eaters (new wave) The Lotus Eaters was the name of an 1980s New Wave band from Liverpool, England, whose single "First Picture of You," from their debut album, No Sense of Sin (1984), became a hit in the UK. They had toured extensively throughout Japan, despite arguments with their record label over there.
The Loud Family (band) The Loud Family is an American band based in San Francisco that began in 1991, went on hiatus in 2000 and returned in 2006. The band is named after the real-life Loud family, stars of the 1971 TV show An American Family, the first reality TV show.
The Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation The Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation was founded in 1918 by Louis Comfort Tiffany to operate his estate, Laurelton Hall, in Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island. It was designed to be a summer retreat for artists and craftspeople.
The Louisville Cardinal The Louisville Cardinal is the independent weekly student newspaper of the University of Louisville in Louisville, Kentucky. It is published every Tuesday during the academic year and once in June for distribution throughout the summer.
The Louisville Palace The Louisville Palace is a theatre in downtown Louisville, Kentucky located in the city's so-called theater district on the east side of Fourth Street between Broadway and Chestnut Street. This historic landmark opened in 1928 and was designed by architect John Eberson.
The Louisville Times The Louisville Times was a newspaper that was published in Louisville, Kentucky. It was founded in 1884 as the afternoon counterpart to The Courier-Journal, the dominant morning newspaper in Louisville and the commonwealth of Kentucky for many years.
The Loup The Loup (Irish: An LĂşb) is the name of a small village and the surrounding area in County Londonderry, Northern Ireland, in the parish of Ardtrea. It is a rural region, with a small village at the heart of it.
The Love Album (Shirley Bassey album) The Love Album was an album recorded by Shirley Bassey, issued in 1990 by EMI (Catalog number MFP 5879), and later reissued by EMI in 2001 under the EMI Gold label (Catalog number 5 33929 2). An identical album was issued by the Dutch reissue firm, Disky, in 1997, entitled A Touch of Class (catalog number TC 865452).
The Love Album (Westlife album) The Love Album is the eighth studio album by Irish boy band Westlife. It was released on November 20 2006 and includes the #1 single "The Rose", a cover of "Total Eclipse of the Heart", and a duet with Delta Goodrem.
The Love Bug The Love Bug (1969) was the first of a series of movies made by Walt Disney Productions that starred a white Volkswagen racing Beetle named Herbie, a 'bug' with a mind of its own. The movie follows the adventures of Herbie, Herbie's driver, Jim Douglas (Dean Jones), and Jim's love interest, Carole Bennett (Michele Lee).
The Love Bug (1997 Television movie) A made-for-television sequel to the The Love Bug series which included a Dean Jones cameo, tying it to the previous films, starring Bruce Campbell. Although a sequel, it had the same name as the first in the series.
The Love Bus The Love Bus are a progressive band from Northern New South Wales, Australia. Their debut album, Going With The Flow, won them the "Album of the Year" and "New Recording Talent" awards at the 2005
The Love for Three Oranges (fairy tale) The Love for Three Oranges or The Three Citrons is an Italian literary fairy tale written by Giambattista Basile in the Pentamerone. It is the concluding tale, and the one the heroine of the frame story uses to reveal that a imposter has taken her place.
The Love Machine (album) The Love Machine is an album released by singer/comedienne/actress Sandra Bernhard. The album is a live recording of her one-woman show by the same name; it combines comedic monologues and musical performances.
The Love of Richard Nixon "The Love of Richard Nixon" () was the first single to be released from the Manic Street Preachers' seventh studio album Lifeblood. The song is according to the band: 'a soundtrack to disillusion, hatred, love and never giving up'.
The Love of Sunya The Love of Sunya (1927) is a film produced by and starring Gloria Swanson, also starring John Boles and Pauline Garon, released through United Artists, and which opened the luxurious Roxy Theater in New York City on March 11, 1927.
The Love Parade (song) The Love Parade is the fourth single released by The Dream Academy. It was a more "edgy" song then their previous singles, with the theme being about adultery and erotic temptation There were two additional singles released in the UK] by [[Blanco y Negro, a 7" shaped picture disc and a second limited edition release.
The Love Substitutes The Love Substitutes are a Belgian band comprised of dEUS guitarists past and present; Mauro Pawlowski on drums, Rudy TrouvĂ© and Craig Ward on guitar, and completed by Bert Lenaerts on bass. They were formed midway 2004.
The Love Suicides at Amijima The Love Suicides at Amijima (ShinjĹ« Ten no Amijima or ShinjĹ«ten no Amijima ĺżä¸ĺ¤©ç¶˛ĺł¶) is a domestic play (sewamono) by Japanese playwright Chikamatsu Monzaemon. It can be performed either by kabuki actors, or by bunraku puppeteers.
The Love Suicides at Sonezaki The Love Suicides at Sonezaki (Sonezaki ShinjĹ«) is a love-suicide play by Chikamatsu. While not his first one (which was probably the puppet play The Soga Successors in 1683) or his most popular (which would be The Battles of Coxinga), it is probably the most popular of his "domestic tragedies" or "domestic plays" (sewamono) as Donald Keene characterizes the non-historical plays.
The Love You Save "The Love You Save" is a 1970 number-one hit single recorded by The Jackson 5 for the Motown label. It held the number one position on the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart for two weeks, from June 20 to July 4, 1970, replacing "The Long And Winding Road" by The Beatles, and replaced by "Mama Told Me (Not To Come)" by Three Dog Night.
The Love-Girl and the Innocent The Love-Girl and the Innocent (also translated The Tenderfoot and the Tart) is a play in four acts by Russian author Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn. It is set over the course of about one week in 1945 in a Stalin-era Soviet prison camp.
The Loved Ones (American band) The Loved Ones is a punk rock band based out of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The band members are Dave Hause (vocals/guitar), formerly of The Curse, Michael "Spider" Cotterman (bass), formerly of Kid Dynamite, and Mike Sneeringer (drums), formerly of Trial By Fire.
The Loved Ones EP The Loved Ones is an EP by an American punk band of the same name. Of interesting note, the label this EP was released on, Jade Tree, is also home to The Curse, Trial By Fire and Kid Dynamite; the three bands which members of The Loved Ones come from.
The Lovely Bones The Lovely Bones (2002), by Alice Sebold, is a novel told in the first person by Susie Salmon, a 14-year-old girl who is raped, murdered, and dismembered in the first chapter. Over the next few years, from a personalized heaven that takes the form of a high school she never lived to attend and its suburban surroundings, she watches her family and friends deal with their grief, while her killer escapes justice and goes on to kill again.
The Lovely Feathers The Lovely Feathers are a Montreal-based indie rock band who toured with Metric in late 2005. Their first release was an independent release titled My Best Friend Daniel after Daniel Suss who had to quit the band for a short time.
The Lovely Ladies The Lovely Ladies (also known as The Stay Girls) is an unnamed African vocal trio featuring Tawatha Agee, Cindy Myzell, and Brenda White King. The trio is best known for providing backup vocals on tour with the Dave Matthews Band.
The Lovemakers The Lovemakers are a pop music band from Oakland, California, formed in the spring of 2002. The band was formed by Scott Blonde (guitar, vocals) and Lisa Light (vocals, bass) after they were forced out of their previous band, Applesaucer, an indie rock group.
The Lover Speaks The Lover Speaks was a new wave duo consisting of David Freeman (vocals), and Joseph Hughes (arranger, composer). They sang the original version of the song "No More I Love You's," which became a huge hit for Annie Lennox in 1995.
The Lovers (band) The Lovers are a French electronica/pop band based in Sheffield, England, consisting of real-life lovers Fred de Fred and Marion Benoist. Their music is usually upbeat, satirising French stereotypes, with special fondness for songs about food and sex.
The Lovers (TV series) The Lovers was a British television sitcom by Jack Rosenthal, starring Richard Beckinsale and Paula Wilcox as a courting couple, Geoffrey and Beryl. The hook for the show was the mismatch between the two, particularly in the area of sex.
The Loves of the Gods (Carracci) The Loves of the Gods is a massive fresco cycle completed by Annibale Caracci and his studio in the Palazzo Farnese (now the French Embassy) in Rome. The fresco series was greatly admired in its time, and was later felt to reflect a change in aesthetic in Rome from Mannerism to Baroque.
The Lovin' Spoonful The Lovin' Spoonful was an American pop rock band of the 1960s, named to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2000. The band's name was inspired by some lines in a song of Mississippi John Hurt called the "Coffee Blues".
The Low Level Radiation Campaign The Low Level Radiation Campaign is a organisation which campaigns on the subject of ionising radiation and health; much of the work is related to the induction of cancer by radioisotopes released by the nuclear industry. The organisation's web site contains a variety of articles on the subject, many authored by Chris Busby] and at least one link to a shock site containing graphic images of deformed infants which claims to show the effect of uranium upon humans.
The Low Spark of High Heeled Boys (song) "The Low Spark of High Heeled Boys" is a song by the band Traffic from their 1971 album of the same name, The Low Spark of High Heeled Boys. The song is reminiscent of a relaxed mellow jazz jam, beginning with a gradual fade-in and ending with a slow fade-out, thus evoking the feeling that it is part of something much longer.
The Lower Depths (1957 film) The Lower Depths is the English title for ă©ă‚“ĺş• (Donzoko), a 1957 film by Akira Kurosawa, based on the play by the same name by Maxim Gorky. In this version, the characters have been moved to Edo-period Japan.
The Lowest of the Low The Lowest of the Low were a Canadian alternative rock group in the early 1990s. Although they never broke through to the mainstream, they were one of the most influential bands on the Canadian alternative music scene.
The LOGOS Ministry The LOGOS Ministry, incorporated in 1963 in Pennsylvania, serves several hundred congregations in more than 20 denominations. It is a Christian organization that partners with congregations and other ministries to establish and support a unique system of ministry that equips adult leaders to nurture children and youth into discipleship.
The LORD In various translations of the Christian Bible, the Hebrew "YHWH" (or tetragrammaton) is translated as "the LORD." This usage follows the Jewish practice of substituting the spoken word "Adonai" (Hebrew: "lord") for "YHWH" when read aloud.
The Lucidity Institute The Lucidity Institute is an organization founded in 1987 by Stephen LaBerge that supports lucid dreaming research and development of techniques that help people to have lucid dreams. For some time, it also produced induction devices.
The Luck of Barry Lyndon The Luck of Barry Lyndon is a picaresque novel by William Makepeace Thackeray, first published in serial form 1844, about a member of the Irish gentry trying to become a member of the English aristocracy. Thackeray, who based the novel on the life and exploits of the Irish rakehell and fortunehunter Andrew Robinson Stoney, later reissued it under the title The Memoirs of Barry Lyndon, Esq..
The Lucksmiths [Lucksmiths: (left to right) Marty Donald, Tali White and Mark Monnone]The Lucksmiths are an independent pop band from Melbourne, Australia who formed in 1993 and have been associated with the genres of indie pop, anti-folk and retro-pop.
The Lucky Lab Brewpub The Lucky Lab Brewpub is a brewpub on Hawthorne Boulevard in Portland, Oregon. The pub, which serves such brews as Black Lab Stout, Super Dog Pale Ale, and Hawthorne's Best Bitter, is dog-friendly on the patio.
The Lucky Nine The Lucky Nine is an English rock band that features members of some other top British rock bands, for instance A, Hundred Reasons and (the now defunct) Cable and Sunna/earthtone9. Their collaboration has resulted in the record True Crown Foundation Songs, although in a 2005 interview with rockmidgets.
The Lucky Texan The Lucky Texan is a 1934 Lonestar Flims prodution B-movie western featuring John Wayne, five years before his breakthrough appearance in Stagecoach, Barbara Sheldon, Gabby Hayes, and legendary stuntman/actor Yakima Canutt. Directed by Robert North Bradbury.
The Lucy Show (band) The Lucy Show was a rock band that was formed in London, England in early 1983 by Mark Bandola (vocals, guitar, keyboards) and Rob Vandeven (vocals, bass), with Pete Barraclough (guitars, keyboards), and Bryan Hudspeth (drums). Bandola and Vandeven, two Canadian-born friends who had moved to England in the late 1970's, shared song writing and lead vocal chores equally, although the bulk of the early (pre-album) material had been written by Vandeven.
The Lufkin Daily News The Lufkin Daily News is a newspaper that serves the city of Lufkin, Texas. The newspaper was awarded a Pulitzer Prize in 1971 for Public Service for an obituary of a local man who died in Marine training camp, which grew into an investigation of that death and a fundamental reform in the recruiting and training practices of the United States Marine Corps.
The Luggage The Luggage appears in some of the Discworld novels by Terry Pratchett. It is a large iron bound chest made of sapient pearwood (a magical, intelligent plant which is nearly extinct, impervious to magic, and only grows in a few places outside the Agatean Empire, generally on sites of very old magic).
The Lung Association of Saskatchewan The Lung Association of Saskatchewan is a member of the Canadian Lung Association which has been helping Canadian to breathe easier since 1900. In Saskatchewan, The Lung Association builds on the traditions of the oldest non-profit health organisation in the province - the Saskatchewan Anti-Tuberculosis League founded in 1911 to combat the raging tuberculosis epidemic in Saskatchewan.
The Luncheon Club The Luncheon Club (sometimes abbreviated to TLC) was a small yet vibrant society that met from 2003â€“5 in Bath, England. Ranging from smaller 'regular' meetings of three people or more, to the larger Alternative Beverage Circumstances (ABCs) where up to 10â€“15 people would attend.
The Lurker's Guide to Babylon 5 The Lurker's Guide to Babylon 5 is a significant and influential fan-run website that contains extremely detailed episode guides and analyses, production history notes, background materials, references, and more, related to the science fiction epic, Babylon 5. It is widely considered by fans of the television series to be the essential reference for all things Babylon 5; indeed, B5 creator and writer J.
The Lust Lizard of Melancholy Cove The Lust Lizard of Melancholy Cove is the fifth novel by author Christopher Moore, published in 1999. It is set in the same fictional town of Pine Cove, California as his first novel, Practical Demonkeeping), and also brings back a few of the same characters.
The Lustful Turk The Lustful Turk or Lascivious Scenes from a Harum is a Pre-Victorian British erotic epistolary novel first published anonymously in 1828. However, this was not widely known or circulated until the 1893 edition was printed.
The Lute Player (Caravaggio) The Lute Player is a composition by the Italian Baroque master Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio. It exists in three versions, one in the Wildenstein Collection (once on loan to the Metropolitan Museum of Art), another in the Hermitage Museum, St.
The Lutheran The Lutheran is the primary publication of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. It is published through Augsburg Fortress Publishers, the ELCA publishing house in Minneapolis, Minnesota, where the magazine's advertising representative is located.
The LyonHart The LyonHart is a Rapper from New Brunswick, NJ. He is most known for his songs heralding his home city and home state, like "Brunswick" off the 1998 Album "In the Shadows" and "Jersey Fresh" off the 2004 Album "New Jersey Original".
The Lyre of Orpheus (novel) The Lyre of Orpheus, first published by Macmillan of Canada in 1988, is the last of the three connected novels of the Cornish Trilogy by Canadian novelist Robertson Davies. It was preceded by The Rebel Angels (1981) and What's Bred in the Bone (1985).
The Lyrics Board The Lyrics Board is an Irish game show, with local versions around the world. The Russian one is called Dva royalya ("Đ”Đ˛Đ° Ń€ĐľŃŹĐ»ŃŹ"), the Swedish one is called SĂĄ ska det lĂĄta (That's the way it should sound) and is one of the most popular tv-shows in Sweden, the Danish one is called Hit med sangen.
The main coach station and the crossroads, Vynohrad The main coach station of Vynohrad (shown on the left) is the place where you arrive if you come to the village by public transport. The station is usually open from 5:30-6 am until approximately 4-5 pm, although opening times may vary by season of the year and personal circumstances of the station officer (e.
The man on the Clapham omnibus The man on the Clapham omnibus is a descriptive formulation of a reasonably educated and intelligent but non-specialist person â€” a reasonable man; a hypothetical person against whom a defendant's conduct might be judged in an English law civil action for negligence. This standard of care comparable to that which might be exercised by "the man on the Clapham omnibus" was first mentioned by Greer LJ in Hall v.
The medium is the message "The media are the message" is a phrase meaning that the generic form of media is more important than any "meaning" or "content" that the media conveys. For McLuhan, the content of media is irrelevant.
The memory of RAGNAROK "The memory of RAGNAROK" Ragnarok Online Original Sound Track is a best-of soundtrack album featuring background music from the PC MMORPG Ragnarok Online. The soundtrack includes original background music from the game, in addition to remixes and vocal arrangements of certain pieces.
The monroe transfer the monroe transfer are an English post-rock band based in London. Formed in 2001, they are known for making densely orchestrated, melancholic, uplifting instrumental music on a variety of instruments (including â€cello, viola, violin, double bass, electric & acoustic guitars, drums, ukulele, trombone, harmonium, glockenspiel, samples & distorted recordings)
The moorish castle The Moorish Castle is a fortification in Gibraltar, probably built in late 8th century. It is one of the major tourist attractions of Gibraltar and it is at the moment displayed in Gibraltar ÂŁ5 banknotes backside.
The mountaineers The Mountaineers are a Welsh pop group, The group consists of vocalist and guitarist Alex Germains and vocalist and keyboardist Ceri James. Having been discovered by Deltasonic founder Alan Wills, they were the first act to sign to the label Deltasonic.
The mrbrown show the mrbrown show is a Singaporean podcast with the slogan "Singapore's Favourite Podcast" The daily episodes consists of lively, satirical audio skits and occasional interviews with guests, as well as original songs. The show lampoons current affairs or recent events in a light-hearted, tongue-in-cheek manner, with the skits delivered in a range of accents, prominently including Singlish.
The Macallan The Macallan is a single malt Scotch whisky, produced at Macallan Distillery near Easter Elchies House, at Craigellachie in the Speyside region. The Macallan is matured in oak sherry casks brought to the distillery from Jerez, Spain.
The Mack The Mack is a 1973 blaxploitation film starring Max Julien and Richard Pryor. This movie was produced during the era of such blaxploitation movies as Dolemite, however it is not considered by its makers a true blaxploitation picture.