Gromada Jeleśnia

Gromada Jeleśnia – dawna gromada, czyli najmniejsza jednostka podziału terytorialnego Polskiej Rzeczypospolitej Ludowej w latach 1954-1972.
Gromady, z gromadzkimi radami narodowymi (GRN) jako organami władzy najniższego stopnia na wsi, funkcjonowały od reformy reorganizującej administrację wiejską przeprowadzonej jesienią 1954 do momentu ich zniesienia z dniem 1 stycznia 1973 Fashion World, tym samym wypierając organizację gminną w latach 1954-1972.
Gromadę Jeleśnia z siedzibą GRN w Jeleśni utworzono – jako jedną z 8759 gromad na obszarze Polski – w powiecie żywieckim w woj. krakowskim, na mocy uchwały nr 32/IV/54 WRN w Krakowie z dnia 6 października 1954. W skład jednostki weszły obszary dotychczasowych gromad Jeleśnia i Mutne ze zniesionej gminy Jeleśnia w tymże powiecie Safe Online Shopping. Dla gromady ustalono 27 członków gromadzkiej rady narodowej.
30 czerwca 1960 do gromady Jeleśnia przyłączono obszar zniesionej gromady Pewel Wielka online shopping.
Gromada przetrwała do końca 1972 roku, czyli do kolejnej reformy gminnej. 1 stycznia 1973 reaktywowano gminę Jeleśnia.


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Shavit Elimelech

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
Shavit Elimelech (Hebrew: שביט אלימלך‎, born 7 September 1971) is a retired Israeli football goalkeeper.
He started playing in the Maccabi Tel Aviv Youth League. His first game took place in 1988-89 in a game between Maccabi Tel-Aviv FC and Hapoel Jerusalem. From 1988 to 1992 he played for Maccabi Tel Aviv’s first team. In 1992, he transferred to Ironi Rishon LeZion and reached the final of the State Cup with this team in 1995-96.
At the end of the 1996 season, Elimelech moved to Hapoel Tel Aviv. With Hapoel Tel Aviv, he won three National Cups in (1999, 2000, 2006), one Championship in (2000) and one Toto Cup in (2002). During these seasons, Elimelech was acknowledged for his impressive one-on-one goalkeeping abilities and his success in stopping penalty kicks (both the 1999 and 2000 cups were obtained after penalty-shoot-outs Belstaff Outlet, in which Elimelech stopped several opponent shots.
Hapoel also reached the quarter final of the UEFA Cup while Elimelech was in goal displaying impressive reflexes and shot stopping abilities. His most memorable performance during that season was in the 1-1 draw against Chelsea in London, a result which was enough for Hapoel to qualify to the next round, after winning the first match in Tel Aviv 2-0.
In April 2007, Elimelech spoke out against the management at Hapoel Tel Aviv, where fans considered him a symbol of the club. In retaliation online shopping, Hapoel’s management opted to suspend the keeper until the end of his contract. Elimelech was eventually released from his contract and he signed with Hapoel Kiryat Shmona.
His first game for the Israel national football team was on 18 January 1999 in a friendly match between Israel and Estonia which Israel won 7-0.


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San Vito Chietino

San Vito Chietino – miejscowość i gmina we Włoszech online shopping, w regionie Abruzja shop online, w prowincji Chieti.
Według danych na rok 2004 gminę zamieszkuje 4901 osób Belstaff Outlet, 306,3 os./km².
Altino • Archi • Ari • Arielli • Atessa • Bomba • Borrello • Bucchianico • Canosa Sannita • Carpineto Sinello • Carunchio • Casacanditella • Casalanguida • Casalbordino • Casalincontrada • Casoli • Castel Frentano • Castelguidone • Castiglione Messer Marino • Celenza sul Trigno • Chieti • Civitaluparella • Civitella Messer Raimondo • Colledimacine • Colledimezzo • Crecchio • Cupello • Dogliola • Fallo • Fara Filiorum Petri • Fara San Martino • Filetto • Fossacesia • Fraine • Francavilla al Mare • Fresagrandinaria • Frisa • Furci • Gamberale • Gessopalena • Gissi • Giuliano Teatino • Guardiagrele • Guilmi • Lama dei Peligni • Lanciano • Lentella • Lettopalena • Liscia • Miglianico • Montazzoli • Montebello sul Sangro • Monteferrante • Montelapiano • Montenerodomo • Monteodorisio • Mozzagrogna • Orsogna • Ortona • Paglieta • Palena • Palmoli • Palombaro • Pennadomo • Pennapiedimonte • Perano • Pietraferrazzana • Pizzoferrato • Poggiofiorito • Pollutri • Pretoro • Quadri • Rapino • Ripa Teatina • Rocca San Giovanni • Roccamontepiano • Roccascalegna • Roccaspinalveti • Roio del Sangro • Rosello • San Buono • San Giovanni Lipioni • San Giovanni Teatino • San Martino sulla Marrucina • San Salvo • San Vito Chietino • Sant’Eusanio del Sangro • Santa Maria Imbaro • Scerni • Schiavi di Abruzzo • Taranta Peligna • Tollo • Torino di Sangro • Tornareccio • Torrebruna • Torrevecchia Teatina • Torricella Peligna • Treglio • Tufillo • Vacri • Vasto • Villa Santa Maria • Villalfonsina • Villamagna


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Midland High School (Illinois)

Midland High School, also known as Varna Midland, or MHS, is a public four-year high school located at 1830 Illinois State Route 17 outside of Varna, Illinois, a village in Marshall County, Illinois, in the Midwestern United States. MHS serves the communities of Varna, Lacon, and Sparland. The campus is located 30 miles northeast of Peoria, Illinois, and serves a mixed village and rural residential community.

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Midland High School offers academics in all of the major fields of study (Math, Science, English, and Literature) as well as other, more diverse areas of academia.
Students are offered multiple levels of mathematics classes. These classes include Pre-Algebra, Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra II, Advanced Math, Advanced Placement Calculus, and Physics.
The science department has at least one newly upgraded science lab/lecture classroom, featuring a Smart Board and high-tech lab tables. Courses include: Earth Science, Physical Science, Biology, Chemistry, Anatomy and Physiology, and Advanced Placement Biology.
Midland’s English/Literature department is ever-changing to keep students challenged and interested. Check with the school counselor for more updated, specific class listings. Base classes include English I, English II, English II Shopping Online, English IV, and Advanced Placement English Composition.
Students are offered a variety of history courses as well. These classes include: Geography, World History, American History (required to graduate), and Advanced Placement European History.
The agriculture department of Midland High School is a well-respected and awarded group Shopping Online. The department partners with Midland’s FFA group to compete in FFA competitions and bring home awards based on the students’ broad and detailed understanding of the agricultural world around them. Classes are subject to change from year to year, please contact the school counselor for more details.
Midland offers one foreign language through the school: Spanish. The department offers four levels of the language course as well as a Spanish Club for extracurricular learning.
This school offers two full computer labs (one used as a classroom setting), a half lab in the media center, and laptops available for classroom teachers to check out for specific classes. The technology classes are the Newspaper and Yearbook classes (called “Technology Applications” in the class catalog). Art classes are also offered: An art lab room is available for use in the Drawing, Painting, and 3D and Digital Design courses and the room includes a dark room for photography development in the Photography I and II courses.
Midland offers both choirs and bands to students at the school. Two levels of choir are offered: Chamber Choir for women’s voices in a small ensemble setting and a class choir in a smaller time period for any type of voice. The choir frequently goes on tour (they visit New York City every 4 years where they perform) and integrate music theory and world music into their lessons. The band program is offered one hour a day but includes many extracurriculars. Students in band march for the football team in the fall and play for the basketball games in the winter.
Midland High School competes in the Tri-County Conference and is a member school in the Illinois High School Association. Their mascot is the Timberwolves, with school colors of dark green, silver, and black. The school has no state championships on record in team athletics and activities. Due to their small enrollment, MHS coops with nearby Henry-Senachwine High School for Boys and Girls Cross Country, and Boys and Girls Track and Field (in addition to Henry-Senachwine, Lowpoint-Washburn High School is also part of the coop for Boys Football).
Midland High School was formed out of the 1995 consolidation of Sparland High School and Mid-County High School (a successor of the Varna High School and Lacon High School consolidation after World War II). Surrounding communities may have also possessed high schools at some time which were consolidated into the current MHS (Potential reference/citation:) online shopping.


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Luol Deng

Luol Ajou Deng (born 16 April 1985) is a British professional basketball player for the Miami Heat of the National Basketball Association (NBA). An NBA All-Rookie First Team selection as a 19-year-old with the Chicago Bulls in 2004, the 6’9″ small forward was an All-Star with them in 2012 and 2013 before splitting the 2013–14 season with the Cleveland Cavaliers. After just half a season with Cleveland, Deng joined the Miami Heat in July 2014. Born in what is now South Sudan, Deng fled the country with his family as a child, moving to Egypt and then the United Kingdom. He became a British citizen in 2006, and has played for the Great Britain national basketball team in international competition.

Deng was born in Wau, Sudan (now South Sudan) and is a member of the Dinka ethnic group. When he was young, his father Aldo, a member of the Sudanese parliament, moved the family to Egypt to escape the Second Sudanese Civil War. In Egypt, they met former NBA center Manute Bol, another Dinka, who taught Deng’s older brother, Ajou Deng, how to play basketball while also serving as a mentor for Luol himself. When they were granted political asylum, his family emigrated to Brixton, South London.
Deng was educated at St. Mary’s RC High School, a voluntary aided state comprehensive school in Croydon in South London. He developed an interest in football, admiring Faustino Asprilla of Newcastle United, but also continued to play basketball, and was invited to join England’s 15-and-under team in that sport. During this time, he began his career at Brixton Basketball Club. He represented Croydon at the London Youth Games, and was inducted into their Hall of Fame. At the age of 13, he played for England’s squad in the European Junior Men’s Qualifying Tournament, averaging 40 points and 14 rebounds. He was named the MVP of the tournament. Next, he led England to the finals of the European Junior National Tournament, where he averaged 34 points and earned another MVP award.
At the age of 14, Luol moved to the United States to play basketball at Blair Academy in New Jersey, where one of his teammates was future NBA player Charlie Villanueva. Deng was also named a Tri-Captain at Blair along with Villanueva. During his senior year, Deng was considered the second most promising high school senior in America after LeBron James. He was named First Team All-America by Parade Magazine and USA Today, and was selected to play in the McDonald’s High School All-America game, but could not play due to a foot injury.
Considered a five-star recruit by Rivals.com, Deng was listed as the No. 1 small forward and the No. 2 player in the nation in 2003.
Deng accepted an athletic scholarship to attend Duke University, where he played for coach Mike Krzyzewski’s Duke Blue Devils basketball team in 2003–04. In one season at Duke, he appeared in 37 games and made 32 starts. He averaged 30.1 minutes and scored 15.1 points per game en route to a berth in the 2004 Final Four. He is only the 10th freshman in ACC history to lead all rookies in scoring, rebounding, and field goal percentage online shopping.
After one year at Duke, Deng entered the 2004 NBA draft. He was picked seventh overall by the Phoenix Suns, but was immediately traded to the Chicago Bulls by prior agreement. Deng suffered a season-ending wrist injury late in his rookie season, but still made the NBA All-Rookie First Team to help the resurgent Bulls return to the playoffs for the first time in seven years. Deng played in 61 games and averaged 11.7 points per game. On 8 February, Deng recorded his first double-double vs. the Dallas Mavericks.
In his second season, he posted strong performances throughout March and April to help the Bulls earn their second consecutive playoff berth. His offensive statistics improved in his sophomore season, increasing his scoring to 14.3 points per game, and increasing his rebounding to 6.6 per game, up from a 5.3 average his rookie season. Deng had four straight double-double performances from 28 February to 5 March, with at least ten points and rebounds in each game. In the playoffs, the Bulls faced off against the Miami Heat in a best of 7 game series. Deng came off the bench in all six games, averaging ten points per game.
For the 2006–07 season, Deng was the only Bull to start all 82 regular season games. All of his numbers continued to improve, and he led the team in minutes played (37.5) and field goal percentage (.517), while playing a strong second scoring option to Ben Gordon, with a marked improvement to 18.8 points per game. Deng also notably rarely committed fouls on defense (2.00 per game), despite the minutes he played and frequently being outsized in match ups against power forwards such as Kevin Garnett.
On 27 December 2006, Deng was driving in the lane when Miami Heat player James Posey grabbed him, causing concern that Deng may have re-injured his wrist. Posey earned a flagrant foul, was ejected and suspended for one game. Deng scored 32 points against the Cavaliers just three nights later, resolving concern that the wrist would be re-injured. On 26 March 2007 Deng posted a new career-high 38 points to lead the Bulls to a home victory against the Portland Trail Blazers. Deng converted 18 of his 25 shots from the field.
Deng has won three major sportsmanship awards. On 3 May 2007, Deng won the NBA’s sportsmanship award in a vote by players. The award honours the player who best exemplifies ethical behaviour, fair play, and integrity on the court. For that award, the league donated $25,000 on his behalf to Pacific Garden Mission, the oldest continuously operating rescue mission in the country. Deng also won the 2006–2007 Golden Icon Award for Best Sports Role Model. The awards are presented by the Travolta entertainment family. Most recently, he won the 2008 UN Refugee Agency’s Humanitarian of the Year Award as part of the UNHCR’s ninemillion.org campaign to bring education and sports to millions of displaced children.
Near the beginning of the season, the Bulls started negotiating a contract extension for Deng. Negotiations were mostly handled by Bulls chairman Jerry Reinsdorf. The team offered Deng a five-year extension for $57.5 million. However, Deng decided to reject the deal and wait until the season ended to continue negotiations.
In the 2007–08 season, Luol played in sixty-three games, missing 19 mostly because of left Achilles tendinitis. Despite injuries, Deng still averaged 17.0 points per game and 6.3 rebounds per game. He had his best game against the Milwaukee Bucks when he scored 32 points in a 151–135 victory. The Bulls missed the playoffs in the 2007–08 season for the first time since 2004.
Before the season started, Deng agreed to a contract extension for six years and $71 million. The agreement was announced by Bulls general manager, John Paxson. Paxson said in a statement “Signing Luol has always been a priority for this organization and we have always felt that he was a big part of our future. We are very happy that Luol will now be with us long term as we continue to grow as an organization.”
Due to injury, Deng only played in 48 games. During the regular season Luol’s scoring dropped to 14.1 points per game and his rebounding dropped to 6.0 per game. The Bulls made the playoffs, but Luol missed the entire playoffs due to injury.
Deng scored 27 points twice during the season, his season-high. Deng played in a total of 70 games during the 2009–10 season, also increasing his scoring and rebounding to 17.6 and 7.3 respectively, helping the Bulls make the playoffs again. He missed 11 straight games at the end of March because of a sprained right calf.
During the first-round of the playoffs, Deng averaged 18.8 points per game along with 5.0 rebounds per game against the Cleveland Cavaliers. He scored 26 points in the final game, but couldn’t prevent the Bulls being eliminated by the Cavs.
On 1 November 2010, Deng scored a new career-high 40 points, hitting 14 of his 19 shots, along with 9 of 11 free throws, against the Portland Trail Blazers, scoring a point a minute. On 24 February 2011, Deng scored 20 points, 10 rebounds, and hit the game winning 3-point shot with 16 seconds left on the clock in a game against the Miami Heat. Throughout the season, Deng significantly improved his 3-point shooting after coach Tom Thibodeau asked him to. In the past four seasons, Deng attempted 132 3-point shots, whereas this season he attempted 333, hitting 115 for a 34%.
Deng finished the season averaging 17.4 points and 5.8 rebounds per game, being the third lead scorer for the Chicago Bulls behind Derrick Rose (25.0) and Carlos Boozer (17.5). This was also Deng’s seventh season averaging double figures. During the first round of the playoffs against the Indiana Pacers, Deng averaged 18.6 points and 6.2 rebounds per game, being the second leading scorer of the team behind Derrick Rose.
On 31 March 2011, Eric Bressman of Dime magazine called Deng “the most underrated player” writing he was “never the face of the franchise but always the backbone”. Coach Thibodeau has consistently called Deng the “glue” that holds the Bulls together. “Luol’s professional. He practices hard. He prepares well. He studies his opponent Fashion World. He’s great at executing offensively and defensively. He’s helped this team get better every day,” said Thibodeau.
Deng was the Bulls’ second leading scorer during the playoffs. In the first game of the Eastern Conference Finals against the Miami Heat, Deng was praised for his defense on LeBron James. However, the Miami Heat went on to eliminate the Bulls in five games. Deng averaged just under 43 minutes, 16.9 points, 6.6 rebounds and 2.7 assists per game during the playoffs.
Deng injured his wrist during the fourth quarter against the Charlotte Bobcats on 21 January 2012. Initially thought to be a minor injury, it was later revealed by an MRI that Deng tore the ligament in his left wrist. Deng decided to postpone surgery and play the rest of the season through the pain. He returned to the starting line-up against the Milwaukee Bucks on 4 February 2012, scoring 21 points with 9 rebounds, 1 steal, and 1 block.
On 9 February 2012, Deng was selected as a reserve for the 2012 NBA All-Star Game’s Eastern Conference team, joining teammate Derrick Rose, who was voted in as a starter. This was the first time since 1997 (when both Michael Jordan and Scottie Pippen made the team) that the Chicago Bulls had two All-Stars in the All-Star Game.
Deng made a buzzer-beating game winner on 24 March 2012, off a tip-in basket to lift the Bulls 102–101 in overtime versus the Toronto Raptors. At the end of the season, Deng was selected for the NBA All-Defensive Second Team
Deng was selected as a reserve for the 2013 NBA All-Star Game, along with Joakim Noah. During the 2012–13 season, he averaged a team high 16.5 points per game, 6.3 rebounds per game, and a career high 3 assists per game. His free throw percentage of .816 was also a career high. He again led the league in minutes per game with (38.7). Even without Derrick Rose, who was out for the whole year due to an ACL injury, the Bulls still tallied a 45–37 record, finishing 5th in the Eastern Conference and 2nd in the Central Division.
The Chicago Bulls met the Brooklyn Nets in the opening round of the 2013 Playoffs. The Bulls defeated the Nets in seven games and met the Miami Heat in the semi-finals. The Heat defeated the Bulls in five games. The Heat went on to win the 2013 NBA Finals. During the 2013 Playoffs, Deng averaged 13.8 points per game, 7.6 rebounds per game, and 3.8 assists per game in 44.8 minutes per game.
Deng’s representatives and Chicago Bulls executives had informal talks about extending his contract over the summer, but the team never made a formal offer. Deng, who would become a free agent after the 2013–14 season, was seeking a contract close to $12 million a year over 4–5 seasons. Rumors about him being traded continued throughout the season.
During the first months of the season, Deng again emerged as the Bulls leading scorer with the absence of Derrick Rose. He had his best performances on 27 and 30 November, when he scored 27 points against the Detroit Pistons and the Cleveland Cavaliers in two separate games. He also registered 6 rebounds against the Pistons, and 11 assists against the Cavs. During the first two months of the season, Deng averaged a career-high of 19 points and 3.7 assists per game. He also averaged 6.9 rebounds per game.
On 7 January 2014, the Chicago Bulls traded Deng to the Cleveland Cavaliers for Andrew Bynum, two future second round draft picks in 2015 and 2016 (initially traded from the Portland Trail Blazers to the Cavaliers), a protected future pick the Cavaliers received from the Sacramento Kings, and the right to swap first round picks with the Cavaliers in the 2015 draft. At the time of the trade, Deng was the fifth-longest tenured Bull and fourth-leading scorer in franchise history.
In his Cavaliers debut, Deng had 10 points, 1 rebound, 1 steal, and 4 turnovers in 21 minutes. Two games later, he scored 27 points with 5 rebounds, 4 assists, and 1 block. This was his highest scoring game with the Cavaliers. Deng finished the season averaging 14.1 points and 2.5 assists.
On 15 July 2014, Deng signed with the Miami Heat. He had his best scoring game of the 2014–15 season on January 20, when he scored 29 points against the Philadelphia 76ers. Deng finished the season averaging 14 points and 5.2 rebounds per game.
On June 29, 2015, Deng exercised his player option for the 2015–16 season. On August 1, 2015, Deng played for Team Africa at the 2015 NBA Africa exhibition game. In late November and early December of 2015, Deng missed six games with a left hamstring strain. On February 19, 2016, he scored a season-high 30 points in a 115–111 win over the Atlanta Hawks.
Since his birth in Sudan, Deng has lived in Egypt, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Deng represented England at Under-16 and Under-19 level, and was an ambassador for the London 2012 Olympic Games. In October 2006, Deng became a naturalised British citizen in a ceremony in Croydon and was called up to play in European competition for the Great Britain team. He made his debut against Georgia in Pau, France on 9 August 2007, scoring 19 points. In his first competitive qualifying game representing Great Britain, Deng collected 21 points, 10 rebounds, 2 assists, 3 steals and 2 blocks against Slovakia, at Birmingham’s National Indoor Arena on 21 August 2007. He played with the team at the 2012 Summer Olympics, where he averaged 15.8 points, 6.6 rebounds and 4.6 assists. However, Great Britain finished with a 1–4 record.
Deng is involved in numerous charities, such as the UK children’s charity School Home Support. He has been noted for his work on behalf of the Lost Boys of Sudan and other refugees. During the summers of 2006 and 2007, Luol went to Africa, Asia and Europe with the NBA for their Basketball Without Borders Tour. He is also a spokesperson for the World Food Programme. “He really does epitomize everything I had hoped for as a person and a basketball player,” general manager John Paxson said. “I think it’s one of the reasons we’ve gotten to the level we’re at this year. I’m truly proud of him. I think the world of him as a person and as a player.”
He counts himself a fan of English Premier League side Arsenal F.C.
Deng is the cover athlete for NBA Live video games in the UK.
Following the 2009–10 season, Deng made a highly publicised first return to his native South Sudan.


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American Outlaws

American Outlaws is a 2001 Western film directed by Les Mayfield and starring Colin Farrell, Scott Caan, and Ali Larter.

A group of Confederate guerillas are trying to raid the Union Army, very late in the American Civil War. The southerners are ambushed, but thanks to the sharp-shooting of Frank James (Gabriel Macht) and the distracting and at the same time clever antics of Jesse James (Collin Farrell), the guerillas manages to survive & pull through. The James brothers, along with their war buddies, the Younger brothers, congratulate themselves, but (during the ride to reconnect with their unit) are surprised to learn that their army has pulled out, General Robert E. Lee had surrendered the previous day at Appomattox, and the war is over. The group decides to return home to their families and farms.
Things have changed when they get back to Missouri. The town is occupied by the Union Army, Jesse’s childhood friend, Zee (Ali Larter), has grown up into a very attractive young woman, and there is a man hanging in the town square, ostensibly for treason against the North.
In actuality, those farmers with large amounts of land are being pressured to sell their farms to the railroad company, who are pushing across North America. If they don’t sell their land to the well-groomed, suit-wearing Thaddeus Rains, (Harris Yulin) and his secret-service organizer, Allan Pinkerton (Timothy Dalton) the farmers are burned out of their homes, or killed outright.
Frank James finds that the railroad doesn’t even need their land—they’re just buying it as cheap as they can get, to push the railroad through. The James and Younger brothers don’t want to sell, and Cole Younger (Scott Caan) loses his temper when several ‘railroad men’ approach him about selling, and kills two of them. The army decides to hang him (since they were working for the government, he faces charges of treason), but his brothers Bob (Will McCormack) and Jim Younger (Gregory Smith), along with Jesse James and Frank James, decide to rescue him, with some help from Zee. During the rescue, Jesse is shot in the shoulder, and has to hide out at Zee’s farm.
A few weeks later, when Jesse has recovered, the railroad sets fire to the James’ home, killing Jesse and Frank’s mother (Kathy Bates). The James and Younger brothers ride out for revenge against the railroad men—but instead focus on the bank’s payroll, reasoning that ‘you could kill a hundred railroad men and they won’t care’, but if they steal the payroll and attack supply trains, the army will sit up and take notice.
Dubbing themselves the ‘James-Younger’ gang, they set out robbing banks, with Pinkerton and Rains struggling to stop them. The impact of the James gang is only increased when they commit the first daylight bank-robbery in history, turning themselves into folk heroes in the process.
Eventually, the gang comes to blows over leadership barbour jackets on sale, with Cole Younger feeling that Jesse is getting an overblown ego from the publicity of ‘his’ gang’s activities. Jesse backs down, after a bitter argument, and lets Cole plan and execute a robbery; Cole’s chosen target proves to be a trap set by Pinkerton and Rains. Jim Younger is shot and killed, and Jesse and his brother (who are tired of the killing and fighting) leave the gang, with Jesse later marrying Zee.
The gang doesn’t do as well without the James brothers. People don’t respect the Younger brothers as much as they did the James-Younger Gang, preferring Jesse’s easy-going ‘nice guy’ personality and his warm, friendly and accommodating manner, which had won the affection of the townsfolk in previous robberies.
When Jesse and Zee attempt to start a new life, Pinkerton finds and arrests Jesse. During the train ride to the jail, Jesse is chained in a rear car, but manages to trick one of the deputies into showing his gun, which he uses to escape to the top of the train car.
Meanwhile, Zee and the remainder of the Gang shoot a cannon at the locomotive, stopping the train and rescuing Jesse. Confronted in the final moments by the two men he’s come to hate Fashion Clothes Online, Jesse shoots neither Rains nor Pinkerton, but rather Rains’ prized watch, a treasured gift from his father.
Pinkerton tells Jesse, through gritted teeth, that he should go to Tennessee, as ‘the railroad has no interest in Tennessee’, and therefore, neither does Pinkerton (since Pinkerton’s being paid by the railroad).
American Outlaws opened to dismal box office and mostly negative reviews. Many critics cited a poor sense of time and place as a major cause of the film’s problems.[citation needed] Others just dismissed the film as another Young Guns ripoff.[citation needed] The movie currently holds a 14% rating on Rotten Tomatoes, with the site’s consensus reading “With corny dialogue, revisionist history online shopping, anachronistic music, and a generically attractive cast, American Outlaws is a sanitized, teenybopper version of Jesse James”.


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Krishnan-Panju

Krishnan-Panju were an Indian director duo, consisting of R. Krishnan (1909–1997) and S. Panju (1915–1984). The duo directed more than 50 films in South Indian languages and in Hindi.

R. Krishnan was born on 18 July 1909 in Chennai, Tamil Nadu Designer Dresses, India. Previously, he was in charge of the laboratory in Pakshiraja Studios (then known as Kandhan studio) in Coimbatore.
S. Panju was born on 24 January 1915 as Panchapakesan in Umayalpuram near Kumbakonam, Tamil Nadu. Previously, he worked as an assistant editor under P fashion brands. K. Raja Sandow and as assistant director under Ellis R. Dungan. He was also a film editor who edited films under the name Punjabi or Panjabi.
They both worked for the Tamil film Araichimani or Manuneethi Chozhan (1942), which was directed by P. K. Raja Sandow in Kandhan Studio. Krishnan and Panju became friends at this time. Later, when Raja Sandow saw their skills, he gave them his next project Poompavai. The film Poompavai (1944) was their first directorial venture. In 1947, they directed Paithiyakkaran to support N. S online shopping. Krishnan’s drama troupe, when he was jailed in the Lakshmikanthan murder case. After his acquittal, N. S. Krishnan also starred in the film. In 1949, they made Nallathambi, inspired by Mr. Deeds Goes to Town, in which C. N. Annadurai, who later became the Chief Minister of Tamil Nadu, debuted as a script writer. In 1952, they made Parasakthi, for which the dialogues were written by M. Karunanidhi, who also later became the Chief Minister of Tamil Nadu. Parasakthi became a cult film in Tamil cinema and influenced the emergence of the Dravida Munnetra Kazhagam, a regional party, as a political force in Tamil Nadu. They also made Hindi films such as Bhabhi and Shaadi. They received the Kalaimamani award in 1960.
On 6 April 1984, S. Panju died in Chennai. Krishnan did not make any films after Panju’s death. On 17 July 1997, Krishnan died in Chennai.


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