Synonyms for vadeboncoeur or Related words with vadeboncoeur
Examples of "vadeboncoeur"
Magazine and illustration historian Jim
Jr. outlined the contents and detailed the publication's leading illustrators:
Onesime Eugene "Gene"
(July 15, 1858 – after 1930) was a Major League Baseball player.
played for Philadelphia Quakers in the 1884 season. He played in four games, collecting three hits in 14 at-bats, totaling a .214 batting average. He is the first native of Quebec to play in Major League Baseball.
Lloyd Robertson hosted this Winnipeg-produced series with regular performers Georges LaFleche, Norma
and the Stage Four vocal quartet. Music was directed by Bob McMullin.
65-year-old Canadian-born priest Denis
of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Évreux was sentenced to 12 years in prison for the rape of minors at the paroisse de Lieurey (Eure) between 1989 and 1992.
The magazine publishes critical analysis of Quebec's linguistic, social, cultural and economic realities. Since 1917, some 17,000 authors have appeared in it, including such Quebec intellectuals such as André Laurendeau, Pierre
, Pierre Trudeau, Lionel Groulx, Marcel Rioux, Richard Ares, Fernand Dumont and Esdras Minville.
In 1971, Jim
, Jr. published a Wildey portfolio, "The Movie Cowboy", consisting of 26 illustrations sized 12x18 inches. Said historian Quattro, "Wildey shifted seamlessly between pen and brush, from the finest pen strokes imaginable, to the soft nuances of wash, from the monumental close-up of a grizzled Martin Landau, to the sunny sweetness of two women waiting for a stagecoach."
For eight years in the 1940s, Bernthal was music director for local Syracuse radio station, WSYR where he hosted a nightly classical music program. During that period, he worked for general manager, E. R. "Curly"
and the two discussed plans for a joint venture.
The partners next founded the Fayetteville Country Playhouse, a summer stock theater in the old Fayetteville High School. Actors, Joan Fontaine, Melvyn Douglas and Olivia de Havilland appeared in many productions.
and Bernthal abandoned their partnership in the 1950s and Bernthal renamed the organization to Famous Artists Playhouse. The summer stock theatre moved from Fayetteville to Henninger High School in Syracuse in 1965.
Plant entered the publishing field in 1969 as one of the three publishers, along with Al Davoren and Jim
, Jr., of "Promethean Enterprises" — a fanzine that attempted to straddle the comic/comix boundary. ("Promethean Enterprises" lasted from 1969–1974.) In 1972, Plant took over the publishing responsibilities of the fanzine "Anomaly" from Jan Strnad who had published three issues since 1969. Plant published issue #4 of "Anomaly", evolving it into an underground comic.
The C.D. Howe Building was recognized by the Building Owners and Managers Association (BOMA) as the "Government Office Building of the Year - Canada" in 1997/98 for excellence in management. The award was presented to the Property Manager, Ronald
RPA,FMA,CPM in Halifax, Nova Scotia. He accepted on behalf of his team, including key members: Sue Baxter, Barry O'Regan, Paul Anderson, Celine Maisonneuve, Pierre Boucher and Frank Donovan.
Born in Washington, D.C., Godwin was the son of the Washington Star's city editor, and in 1905, at age 16, he began as an apprentice on his father's paper. Studying in New York at the Art Students League, Godwin became friends with James Montgomery Flagg and two shared a studio together. Godwin was influenced by Flagg and Charles Dana Gibson, and reflections of both can be seen in Godwin's work. Illustration historian and critic Jim
gave Godwin the highest ranking:
From 1981 to 2000, "Solaris" also published many graphic novels short stories "(bandes dessinées)", but abandoned the publication of those in 2000 because of the shrinking of its format from magazine size to book size. Many of Québec's comic book creators were published in its pages : André-Philippe Côté, Benoît Joly, Mario Giguère, Julien Poitras, Marc Pageau, Robert Julien, Laurine Spehner, Christian
, Éric Lacasse and others.
Also in 1926, he published "Hiawatta witt No Odder Poems", a 40-page parody of Longfellow's "The Song of Hiawatha", each of its pages, in the words of Jim
, Jr., "with a barely decipherable stanza and a drawing which only sometimes helped". In subsequent years, Gross followed with "De Night in de Front from Chreesmas", "Dunt Esk" (1927) and "Famous Fimmales witt Odder Ewents from Heestory" (1928).
He has received positive comments from film critics for his cinematography work on films including "Drumline" and "Mr. 3000", and in a review of the film "Into the Blue" Roger Ebert highlighted Hurlbut's work. In a review of the 2005 film "The Greatest Game Ever Played" Joan E.
of "The Post-Standard" described Hurlbut as a "splendid cinematographer" who contributed "beauty and atmosphere" to the film's shots. His work on the 2006 romantic comedy "Something New" where he collaborated with director Sanaa Hamri was positively received in "The Times-Picayune" and "The Journal News", and his cinematography work on the 2006 film "Waist Deep" with director Vondie Curtis-Hall was well received in "The Seattle Times".
She was born Rosalind Saindon on 11 September 1915 in Chicago. She was the sixth of eight children of Leopold Saindon, an usher of modest means, and Cora
. She was educated there at St. Patrick's Academy, before winning a beauty contest at the 1933-34 Century of Progress also in Chicago. She was always a talented singer and moved to New York City where she worked extensively in theatre, before moving to Hollywood. Alas Warner Bros mismanaged her career, and despite three lead roles she never really made it as an actress. In 1938, aged only 23, she returned full-time to her singing career. While working as a backing vocalist for Edith Piaf on a US tour, she met her second husband, Ed Axton, and gave up the stage permanently.
In 1946, he co-founded the Famous Artists Broadway Theater Series with his employer and business partner, E. R.
. Both contributed $200 for the start up. The first presentation was a concert by the Boston Symphony Orchestra at the New York State Fairgrounds. Bernthal also directed the series, which brought touring Broadway musicals to Syracuse. As a concert and theater impresario, he was credited with bringing many major artists and performers to the area who usually played only in larger cities. For many years, he welcomed a variety of stars to Central New York such as: Gloria Swanson, Charlton Heston, Tom Jones, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Bela Lugosi, Beverly Sills, Luciano Pavarotti and Arthur Rubinstein.
Bob Strauss of the "Los Angeles Daily News" also wrote positively of Hurlbut's work in his review of "Into the Blue", writing: "The undersea photography, much of it shot amid schools of wild sharks, is exquisite..." Strauss also commented positively on Hurlbut's work on the 2005 film "The Greatest Game Ever Played", writing he "does a great job of making golf look cinematic". Soren Andersen of "The News Tribune" wrote of Hurlbut's work on "The Greatest Game Ever Played": "Shot by cinematographer Shane Hurlbut, the picture is extraordinarily handsome, with its velvety green fairways and its burnished, candlelit interiors." Joan E.
of "The Post-Standard" was critical of the film's script, but praised Hurlbut's work: "Director Bill Paxton does have a splendid cinematographer, Shane Hurlbut, contributing beauty and atmosphere."
Since it was not standard practice to credit comics creators during this era, a comprehensive list of his early work is difficult to ascertain. Author and historian Jim
Jr., based on Severin's description of "a crime story about a boy and a girl who killed somebody... I think it was their stepfather. They lived on a farm, or out in the suburbs," believes that first Severin/Elder story was the eight-page "The Clue of the Horoscope" in "Headline Comics" #32 (cover-dated Nov. 1948), from the Crestwood-affiliated Prize Comics. The standard reference Grand Comics Database has no credits for that story, and lists Severin's first confirmed work in comics as two stories published the same month: the ten-page Boy Commandos adventure "The Triumph of William Tell" in DC Comics' "Boy Commandos" #30; and the eight-page Western story "Grinning Hole in the Wall" in Prize Comics' "Prize Comics Western" vol. 7, #5 (each Dec. 1948), both of which he penciled and the latter of which he also inked.
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