Synonyms for lefrancois or Related words with lefrancois
Examples of "lefrancois"
During the 2008-2009 season, major changes to staffing occurred. Jim
resigned as artistic producer and David Oiye announced that 2008–09 would be his last season as artistic director.
Like many other films about the United States Marine Corps, the movie was filmed at Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego and Camp Pendleton with Marine extras and technical advisors including Carlson, Maghakian and Lt. Wilfred Sylvio
with all three men being awarded the Navy Cross on the actual raid. The Japanese were played by Chinese and Filipino extras.
During the 2002-2003 Gwen Bartleman resigned as general manager. Jim
stepped in to oversee operations as Buddies' producer in the spring of 2003. Shows presented that season included James Harkness' rural drama "Homage and Stem" (created by Greg MacArthur, Ruth Madoc-Jones, Erika Hennebury, Clinton Walker), developed through Buddies' developmental programmes.
His theatrical work has included the shows "Mine", "Alma", "The Needle Exchange" and "Dodged Bullets/Missed Opportunities". He also appeared in Maggie MacDonald's play "The Rat King", Luis Jacob's "A Dance for Those of Us Whose Hearts Have Turned to Ice" and Jim
' musical revue "Arthouse Cabaret", garnering a Dora Award nomination for Best Male Performance in a Musical in 2008 for "Arthouse Cabaret".
"ArtHouse Cabaret", a modern queer vaudeville conceived and directed by Jim
and David Oiye, opened the 2007-2008 season. The set design for this multidisciplinary production completely transformed the theatre, and featured Keith Cole as the omniscient MC, burlesque from The Scandelles, Shane MacKinnon (the Beefcake Boys) and Stephen Lawson and Aaron Pollard (2Boys.tv of Montreal). "ArtHouse Cabaret" won Outstanding New Musical at the 2008 Dora Mavor Moore Awards.
In the 2012 TV film of "Henry V", concluding the series The Hollow Crown, he is played by Maxime
. His death is portrayed in an unheroic light. In a wood away from the main action, he stabs the Duke of York in the back during the final stages of the conflict, only to be shot in the back by a longbowman as he prepares to kill the only witness, a young page. The page is later revealed to be the Chorus, remembering the events as an old man after the disasters of Henry VI's reign.
The canal was also magnified by the Encyclopedia or Reasoned Dictionary of science, arts, and crafts by Diderot and D'Alembert in 1765 who highlighted its value and greatness. They compare it to Roman constructions. Another encyclopedia writer, Joseph Jerome
Lalande lauded the architectural and hydraulic achievement in his work "The navigation canals and especially the Canal de Languedoc" in 1778. Similarly, Bernard Forest de Bélidor congratulated the designer in "Hydraulic Architecture". The canal became an example in Europe as throughout the Age of Enlightenment it was the only canal of this size in Europe.
Lullabies for the Dormant Mind is the second studio album by Canadian metal band the Agonist. It was produced by Christian R. Donaldson (Cryptopsy, Mythosis). The album demonstrates a more diverse sound than the Agonist's debut album and features classical, jazz, opera, grindcore, thrash metal, and black metal influences. It features guest violins by Avi Ludmer (Mahogany Rush) and orchestrations by classical pianists Melina Soochan and Jonathan
-Leduc (Blackguard). In 2009 the band released two videos from the album, "...And Their Eulogies Sang Me to Sleep" and "Thank You, Pain".
The band led the When Pigs Fly tour in 2012 in support of Chris Walter's SNFU biography "What No One Else Wanted to Say". Nowoselski departed and was replaced by Kerry Cyr for the tour's final two shows. The band continued to circulate the unfinished demo among record executives. They received interest from Dan
and his Cruzar Media imprint, who had helped them complete the demo by arranging to have Chinn's vocal tracks added in July. Liking the demo and Fleming's additional new material, Cruzar agreed to release a new full-length album, the band's eighth. Steve Loree, a former member of the bands Deadbeat Backbone, Jr. Gone Wild, and Greyhound Tragedy, was enlisted to record and produce the album via his mobile studio Crabapple Downs.
Various versions of Shakespeare's play "Henry V" depict Constable Charles d'Albret, Comte de Dreux, who was appointed by Charles VI of France and was killed in the Battle of Agincourt (1415). He is played by Leo Genn in the 1944 film, by Richard Easton in the 1989 film, and by Maxime
in the 2012 film. In the 1944 film he dies in personal combat with King Henry. In the 1989 film he is depicted as falling from his horse into the mud (historical tradition holds he was drowned in the mud due to the weight of his armour, disabled by having his horse fall on him). In the 2012 film he is shot by a longbowman after stabbing the Duke of York in the back in woodland away from the main battle.
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