Synonyms for teruggi or Related words with teruggi

godino              gavarret              aramayo              delvalle              orfila              mulet              emilfork              perozo              volodia              trabado              marullo              crusafont              agusto              abrashkin              erfurth              eguiluz              sabate              serfaty              marcantoni              facciolo              molinas              schaerer              sentis              tardio              ermacora              schatzman              rabago              barillaro              cataneo              samayoa              heiniger              flaquer              zappi              filipelli              molinelli              qafzezi              landingin              insausti              castagnetti              mardo              laureys              benaim              capalbo              grandinetti              paretti              bohorquez              obal              mosen              rosselini              lluch             



Examples of "teruggi"
The main character of the "Missing" (1982), directed by Greek filmmaker Costa-Gavras, was Charles Horman, but Teruggi is also depicted and his fate is described in the film by David Hathaway, his roommate who was arrested at the same time Teruggi was. Teruggi was portrayed by actor Joe Regalbuto.
"M. teruggi" is known to be the most common species of Chañares reptiles. Named after the scientist and writer Dr. Mario Teruggi by Romer. "M. teruggi" skulls on average are approximately 45 percent larger than the skulls of "M. pascuali" and had a more defined sagittal crest. The dentary is less sharp and had 15 maxillaries compared to the 12 "M. pascuali" had.
« Sounds, Sounds… The Pieces of Almost Nothing» From Luc Ferrari – Daniel Teruggi.
The tendency to make all pieces fit together has also been called into question, e.g.when he mixes up the crime of Horman and of Frank Teruggi, the other American student killed after the coup, attributing both crimes to the same author, "arguing that the 'doings' of Teruggi also revolved around Chile Films. But Teruggi never had anything to do with Chile Films and Joyce Horman declared that [...] her husband never even met Teruggi. The following quote from the verdict shows clearly how far-fetched the mixture turned out: 'But Pero Octavio Espinoza Bravo [sic], this is, General Nicanor Díaz Estrada, all the foreign personnel had to be detained [sic]. At the same time, the doings of the second victim, U.S. citizen Krank[sic] Teruggi Bombatch, as well as the offended Charles Horman Lazar, revolves too around Chile Films”'(p. 203)".
He cofounded the Electroacoustic Music Studies (EMS) conference with Leigh Landy in 2003 and the Electroacoustic Music Studies Network with Leigh Landy and Daniel Teruggi in 2005.
In June 2014, a Chilean court ruled that the US played a "fundamental" role in Horman's murder. In January 2015, two former Chilean intelligence officials were sentenced in the murders of Charles Horman and Frank Teruggi.
In June 2014, a Chilean court ruled that the United States played a key role in the murders of Charles Horman and Frank Teruggi, both American citizens, shortly after the 1973 Chilean coup d'état.
In 1967, American paleontologist Alfred Romer named three new species under the genus: "Massetognathus pascuali", "M. teruggi", and "M. major" during his expedition in western Argentina. In 1981, Brazilian paleontologist Mário Costa Barberena named the fourth species, "Massetognathus ochagaviae" on the basis of a specimen from the Santa Maria Formation in Brazil. After the discovery of "M. pascuali" and "M. teruggi", Romer first believed that these skulls were representing growth stages due to the larger size of "M. teruggi". However, after collecting multiple skull samples, they clearly sorted into two size groups, rather than showing growth stages of a single species. The size difference is also considerably greater between the two than that expected in sex differences which gave Romer another reason to believe that they were dealing with two species of a single genus.
On June 30, 2014, a Chilean court ruled that the United States played a key role in the murders of Charles Horman and Frank Teruggi. According to Judge Jorge Zepeda, U.S. Navy Capt. Ray E. Davis, who commanded the U.S. Military Mission in Chile, gave information to the Chilean government about Horman and Teruggi that resulted in their arrest and execution in the days following the coup. The Chilean Supreme Court sought to have Davis extradited from Florida to stand trial, but he was secretly living in Santiago and died in a nursing home in 2013.
On November 29, 2011, Chilean judge Jorge Zepeda indicted Ray E. Davis, commander of the U.S. Military Group in Chile during the time of the coup, along with Pedro Espinoza, a member of Chilean army intelligence, in the murders of Frank Teruggi and Charles Horman. Teruggi and Horman were among the 40,000 who were detained in the Stadium. In 2012 Chile’s Supreme Court approved an extradition request for Davis. As of September 11, 2013 the U.S. has not yet been served with the request. Davis, secretly living in Chile, died in a Santiago nursing home in 2013.
Carlos Cevallos, Ariel Seoane, Domingo Teruggi, Jorge Enea Spilimbergo, Hugo Varsky, Marcelo Stubrin, Federico Storani, Roberto Vázquez, Ernesto Jaimóvich, Changui Cáceres, Rubén Giustiniani, Miguel Talento, José Pablo Ventura, Rafael Pascual, Vilma Ibarra, Ricardo López Murphy, Rogelio Simonato, Francisco Delich, María del Cármen Viñas, Gustavo Galland, Facundo Suárez Lastra.
In the film "Missing", by Costa-Gavras, Teruggi is depicted as a contributor for a small newspaper and friend of Charles Horman who had spoken with several US operatives that assisted the Chilean military government. The film alleges that Horman's discovery of US complicity in the coup led to his secret arrest, disappearance, and execution.
On September 10, 1976 Sergio Karakachoff was kidnapped by a paramilitary group along with his friend and partner, Domingo Teruggi. Their tortured bodies appeared on September 11, on the roadside in an area called Magdalena on the outskirts of the city of La Plata. Days earlier he had denounced the violence of the military junta in about violence.
On September 20, 1973, nine days after the coup d'état, Frank Teruggi, in the same way as Charles Horman, was seized by the Chilean military at his home and taken to the National Stadium in Santiago, which had been turned into an "ad hoc" concentration camp, where prisoners were interrogated and tortured and many were executed.
During the Pinochet regime, four American citizens were killed: Charles Horman, Frank Teruggi, Boris Weisfeiler, and Ronni Karpen Moffit. Later on, in late August 1976, the United States Government stated in a State Department Secret Memorandum, that the United States Government did in fact play an indirect role in the death of the American citizen named Charles Horman. The Secret Memorandum states:
Beginning in June 2006, he was tried for human rights abuses, in a case that drew international attention. On 19 September 2006, he was found guilty of the detention and torture of Jorge López and Nilda Eloy, and the homicides of Ambrosio Francisco De Marco, Patricia Graciela Dell'Orto, Diana Teruggi de Mariani, Elena Arce Sahores, Nora Livia Formiga and Margarita Delgado.
He is known as a cofounder with Leigh Landy and Daniel Teruggi of the Electroacoustic Music Studies Network, which established a new field in musicology specifically for the musicological study of electroacoustic music. He is also known for developing the study of electroacoustic music in East Asia. His electroacoustic are widely performed and have been commissioned in several countries.
Frank Teruggi, Jr. (1949–1973) was an American student, journalist, and member of the Industrial Workers of the World, from Chicago, Illinois who became one of the victims of the American-backed General Augusto Pinochet's military shortly after the September 11, 1973 Pinochet "coup d'état" against Socialist President Salvador Allende.
James Anderson was a CIA agent operating under cover as U.S. Vice-consul and together with another CIA agent, John S. Hall, under cover as Consular Associate, pretended to be helping the Horman family in their plight. Anderson stated his total ignorance about Horman when he told Washington Post on September 17, 2000, that neither the U.S. Consulate nor the CIA were even aware that Horman and Teruggi were in Chile until they were reported missing.
In the first months after the "coup d’état," the military killed thousands of Chilean Leftists, both real and suspected, or forced their "disappearance". The military imprisoned 40,000 political enemies in the National Stadium of Chile; among the tortured and killed "desaparecidos" (disappeared) were the U.S. citizens Charles Horman, and Frank Teruggi. In October 1973, the Chilean songwriter Víctor Jara, and 70 other political killings were perpetrated by the death squad, Caravan of Death ("Caravana de la Muerte").