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Kendall Jenner says that Eyewear is a key accessory as it’s excellent in finishing your look. All Kendall Jenner fans can buy Kendall jenner sunglasses online.
28 Dec 2017
22
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Le Specs is indisputably one of the reliable e-commerce portals where you can buy the flex sunglasses online at nominal rates.
5 Jan 2018
53
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1:04
A wealthy drug lord offers $2-million to anyone who can spring his son "Lenny" from prison. A jail break is attempted...and botched...as Lenny works on a chain gang. He is forced to flee into the swamp with a jail guard in tow, and money-hungry thugs on his tail, who are in pursuit of the $2-million bounty. You can watch the whole movie FREE on Amazon.
5 Jan 2018
15
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4:55
Rob flies solo today, serving up a surprise from Rudy, the capture of Hillary's fugitive friend, McCain's favorite draft candidate, and a Dodd plea renewed. Plus, a quiet moment for our friends in the world of television. --Sent via *******heyspread**** : Upload videos to multiple sites quickly
7 Sep 2007
226
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2:40
For more, read The Playbook: *******www.politico****/playbook Mitt Romney says he's a true blue Mormon, Barack Obama's fundraiser asked fugitive fundraiser Norman Hsu for help, and Italian Americans are helping Rudy Giuliani. Happy Columbus Day!
8 Oct 2007
2863
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0:44
Historically significant due to a hot button issue in the thirties, Hell’s House brings to light the horrific conditions of juvenile hall and prison. Galvanized by the Robert Burns novel I am a Fugitive From a Georgia Chain Gang, a public outcry arose over inhumane conditions in the American prison system. Hell’s House presents a fictionalized representation of those conditions, as well as a pert and gripping drama. With two time Academy Award winner Bette Davis receiving top billing, as well as leading man Pat O’Brien (Some Like it Hot), Hell’s House boasts a star studded cast that doesn’t disappoint. The acting adept, the direction dynamic, and the drama never lacking, Hell’s House is a priceless historical film.
11 Jan 2008
906
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2:06
read by Dave Hart 12. La Figlia che Piange O quam te memorem virgo… STAND on the highest pavement of the stair— Lean on a garden urn— Weave, weave the sunlight in your hair— Clasp your flowers to you with a pained surprise— Fling them to the ground and turn 5 With a fugitive resentment in your eyes: But weave, weave the sunlight in your hair. So I would have had him leave, So I would have had her stand and grieve, So he would have left 10 As the soul leaves the body torn and bruised, As the mind deserts the body it has used. I should find Some way incomparably light and deft, Some way we both should understand, 15 Simple and faithless as a smile and shake of the hand. She turned away, but with the autumn weather Compelled my imagination many days, Many days and many hours: Her hair over her arms and her arms full of flowers. 20 And I wonder how they should have been together! I should have lost a gesture and a pose. Sometimes these cogitations still amaze The troubled midnight and the noon’s repose.
4 Feb 2008
638
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0:42
Here's a popular Pak Mei set by Han Zhong Luo. During the reign of the Qing emperor Kangxi (1662–1722), the warriors of the Xilufan revolt were so feared that the 2 ministers Kangxi ordered to end their attacks fled China rather than face either the mercilessness of the Xilu warriors, which often involved beheading, or the displeasure of the emperor, which often involved beheading. It was the 128 monks of the southern Shaolin temple who defeated the army of Xilu over 3 months in 1673 without suffering a single casualty. However, by doing so the monks had made enemies of those in the Qing army and Qing court who were embarrassed by how easily the Shaolin monks had succeeded where they had failed. Soon rumors began to spread about the threat posed by a power so great that it defeated the entire Xilu army with a force of only 128 monks. This campaign of innuendo was wasted on Kangxi, who remained grateful to the monks, but the rumors had their intended effect on his successor, the emperor Yongzheng (1722–1735), who ordered the temple's destruction. In 1723, on the 6th day of the first new moon of the lunar calendar, Qing forces launched a sneak attack on the southern Shaolin temple, which began by bombarding the largely wooden monastery with a relentless deluge of burning arrows. Between the surprise attack, the fire, and the overwhelming number of Qing soldiers, 110 out of the 128 monks were killed that day. The Great Shaolin Purge took 70 days as Qing forces hunted down the 18 survivors. The surviving warrior monks of Shaolin inflicted massive casualties on their Qing pursuers but, in the end, their numbers were too great. Soon only five remained: The Chan (Zen) master Jee Sin (Vietnamese: Chi Thien Su) The nun Ng Mui (Vietnamese: Nou Mei) The Taoist Bak Mei (Vietnamese: Pei Mei) The Taoist Fung Do-Duk (Vietnamese: Phung Dao Duc) The "unshaved" (lay) Shaolin disciple Miu Hin (Vietnamese: Mieu Hien) After 2 years of running and hiding from the Qing army these fugitives of the cloth regrouped at Mount Emei in Sichuan Province. As one of the sacred mountains of China, Mount Emei was home to about 70 monasteries and temples where the five clerics could blend in easily. It was decided that Bak Mei would infiltrate the Qing court as a spy while the others travelled throughout China to establish an alliance of anti-Qing rebels. However, the more Bak Mei learned, the more he realized that his allies' efforts would never be enough to overthrow the Qing, and so he left the rebellion, who took this as a betrayal, forcing Bak Mei on the run from those he was once on the run with. Almost all of the rebels who over the years sought to punish Bak Mei for his withdrawal from the struggle ended up dead at Bak Mei's hands, including Jee Sin and Miu Hin's son Fong Sai-Yuk, whom Bak Mei had known since Fong was a small boy. In other accounts, Fong Sai-Yuk is not Miu Hin's son but his grandson.
26 Dec 2009
2348
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0:21
MONK takes a one-week hiatus so you can prepare for the blowout, two-part Season Finale beginning on Friday, February 15 at 9/8C! When Monk is arrested for murder, he escapes the custody of a small-town sheriff and becomes a fugitive on the run. Scott Glenn guest stars in the premiere of "Mr. Monk is on the Run, Part I"! Visit *******www.usanetwork****/series/monk
4 Feb 2008
681
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2:43
Guest star Daddy Owen (Owen Edgerton), from the hit internet series DadLabs (*******www.dadlabs****), interviews an anonymous fugitive from the criminal underworld. Matt explains how to maintain anonymity using the proper lighting and audio effects.
12 Feb 2008
339
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3:29
Hillary Clinton's George Bush Connection In the Clintons' pursuit of power, there is no such thing as a strange bedfellow. One recently exposed inamorata was Norman Hsu, the mysterious businessman from Hong Kong who brought in $850,000 to Hillary Clinton's campaign before being unmasked as a fugitive. Her campaign dismissed Hsu as someone who'd slipped through the cracks of an otherwise unimpeachable system for vetting donors, and perhaps he was. The same cannot be said for the notorious financier Alan Quasha, whose involvement with Clinton is at least as substantial--and still under wraps. Political junkies will recall Quasha as the controversial figure who bailed out George W. Bush's failing oil company in 1986, folding Bush into his company, Harken Energy, thus setting him on the path to a lucrative and high-profile position as an owner of the Texas Rangers baseball team, and the presidency. The persistently unprofitable Harken--many of whose board members, connected to powerful foreign interests and the intelligence community, nevertheless profited enormously--faced intense scrutiny in the early 1990s and again during Bush's first term. Now Quasha is back--on the other side of the aisle. Operating below the radar, he entered Hillary Clinton's circle even before she declared her candidacy by quietly arranging for the hire of Clinton confidant and longtime Democratic Party money man Terry McAuliffe at one of his companies. During the interregnum between McAuliffe's chairmanship of the Democratic Party and the time he officially joined Clinton's campaign, Quasha's firm set McAuliffe up with a salary and opened a Washington office for him. Just a few years earlier, McAuliffe had publicly criticized Bush for his financial dealings with Harken, disparaging the company's Enron-like accounting. Yet in 2005 McAuliffe accepted this cushy perch with Quasha's newly acquired investment firm, Carret Asset Management, and even brought along former Clinton White House business liaison Peter O'Keefe, who had been his senior aide at the Democratic National Committee. McAuliffe remained with the company until he became national chair of Hillary's presidential bid, and O'Keefe never left. McAuliffe's connection to Quasha has, until now, never been noted. Another strong link between Quasha and Clinton is Quasha's business partner, Hassan Nemazee, a top Hillary fundraiser who was trotted out to defend her during the Hsu episode--in which the clothing manufacturer was unmasked as a swindler who seemingly funneled illegal contributions through "donors" of modest means. In June, by liquidating a blind trust, the Clintons sought to distance themselves from any financial entanglements that might embarrass the campaign. Clinton spokesman Howard Wolfson argued that the couple had gone "above and beyond" what was legally required "in order to avoid even the hint of a conflict of interest." But throughout their political careers, Bill and Hillary Clinton have repeatedly associated with people whose objectives seemed a million miles from "a place called Hope." Among these Alan Quasha and his menagerie--including Saudi frontmen, a foreign dictator, figures with intelligence ties and a maze of companies and offshore funds--stand out. "That Hillary Clinton's campaign is involved with this particular cast of characters should give people pause," says John Moscow, a former Manhattan prosecutor. In the late 1980s and early '90s he led the investigation of the corrupt Bank of Credit and Commerce International (BCCI) global financial empire--a bank whose prominent shareholders included members of the Harken board. "Too many of the same names from earlier troubling circumstances suggests a lack of control over who she is dealing with," says Moscow, "or a policy of dealing with anyone who can pay." Keywords: Hillary Clinton, loses, pledged delegates, superdelegates, Barack Obama, wins, Bill Clinton, ME, VA, Washington DC, MD, WA, LA, NE, Demcratic Convention
12 Feb 2008
740
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5:49
Title: *some restrictions may apply. There’s a dangerous fugitive on the loose in the area. However, with their dating lives on the line and a wedding about to start without the 5th bridesmaid, Ashleigh, Kate, Guy and Jennifer try to talk their way out of the apartment anyway. The sixth episode of “Life From the Inside,” an Internet sitcom from Katr Pictures. Starring Robb Padgett, Tanya Ihnen, Kathy Harmening, Steven Lekowicz and Corrie Meyers. Guest starring Mary MacDonald, Joe Nicchi, Greg Ashamalla and Sheryl Bernstein. Visit *******lifefromtheinside****/ for full episodes, pictures, info and more!
10 Mar 2008
358
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2:00
Clintons. Scandals. Put those two words in Google. What do you get? How many hits? 1 Million, Ten Thousand. (1,010,000) In 0.25 seconds. One site lists even an alphabet, the A to Z of the Clinton Scandals. Does America need more scandals? Can America afford this? I think NOT. America, let's ZAP the Clintons. You know, the way you would ZAP a bad TV program... YES, We Can. ZAP. Change. Hope. We Can. Si, Se Puede! Hillary Clinton's George Bush Connection In the Clintons' pursuit of power, there is no such thing as a strange bedfellow. One recently exposed inamorata was Norman Hsu, the mysterious businessman from Hong Kong who brought in $850,000 to Hillary Clinton's campaign before being unmasked as a fugitive. Her campaign dismissed Hsu as someone who'd slipped through the cracks of an otherwise unimpeachable system for vetting donors, and perhaps he was. The same cannot be said for the notorious financier Alan Quasha, whose involvement with Clinton is at least as substantial--and still under wraps. Political junkies will recall Quasha as the controversial figure who bailed out George W. Bush's failing oil company in 1986, folding Bush into his company, Harken Energy, thus setting him on the path to a lucrative and high-profile position as an owner of the Texas Rangers baseball team, and the presidency. The persistently unprofitable Harken--many of whose board members, connected to powerful foreign interests and the intelligence community, nevertheless profited enormously--faced intense scrutiny in the early 1990s and again during Bush's first term. Now Quasha is back--on the other side of the aisle. Operating below the radar, he entered Hillary Clinton's circle even before she declared her candidacy by quietly arranging for the hire of Clinton confidant and longtime Democratic Party money man Terry McAuliffe at one of his companies. During the interregnum between McAuliffe's chairmanship of the Democratic Party and the time he officially joined Clinton's campaign, Quasha's firm set McAuliffe up with a salary and opened a Washington office for him. Just a few years earlier, McAuliffe had publicly criticized Bush for his financial dealings with Harken, disparaging the company's Enron-like accounting. Yet in 2005 McAuliffe accepted this cushy perch with Quasha's newly acquired investment firm, Carret Asset Management, and even brought along former Clinton White House business liaison Peter O'Keefe, who had been his senior aide at the Democratic National Committee. McAuliffe remained with the company until he became national chair of Hillary's presidential bid, and O'Keefe never left. McAuliffe's connection to Quasha has, until now, never been noted. Another strong link between Quasha and Clinton is Quasha's business partner, Hassan Nemazee, a top Hillary fundraiser who was trotted out to defend her during the Hsu episode--in which the clothing manufacturer was unmasked as a swindler who seemingly funneled illegal contributions through "donors" of modest means. In June, by liquidating a blind trust, the Clintons sought to distance themselves from any financial entanglements that might embarrass the campaign. Clinton spokesman Howard Wolfson argued that the couple had gone "above and beyond" what was legally required "in order to avoid even the hint of a conflict of interest." But throughout their political careers, Bill and Hillary Clinton have repeatedly associated with people whose objectives seemed a million miles from "a place called Hope." Among these Alan Quasha and his menagerie--including Saudi frontmen, a foreign dictator, figures with intelligence ties and a maze of companies and offshore funds--stand out. "That Hillary Clinton's campaign is involved with this particular cast of characters should give people pause," says John Moscow, a former Manhattan prosecutor. In the late 1980s and early '90s he led the investigation of the corrupt Bank of Credit and Commerce International (BCCI) global financial empire--a bank whose prominent shareholders included members of the Harken board. "Too many of the same names from earlier troubling circumstances suggests a lack of control over who she is dealing with," says Moscow, "or a policy of dealing with anyone who can pay."
24 Mar 2008
416
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2:00
Clintons. Scandals. Put those two words in Google. What do you get? How many hits? 1 Million, Ten Thousand. (1,010,000) In 0.25 seconds. One site lists even an alphabet, the A to Z of the Clinton Scandals. Does America need more scandals? Can America afford this? I think NOT. America, let's ZAP the Clintons. You know, the way you would ZAP a bad TV program... YES, We Can. ZAP. Change. Hope. We Can. Si, Se Puede! Hillary Clinton's George Bush Connection In the Clintons' pursuit of power, there is no such thing as a strange bedfellow. One recently exposed inamorata was Norman Hsu, the mysterious businessman from Hong Kong who brought in $850,000 to Hillary Clinton's campaign before being unmasked as a fugitive. Her campaign dismissed Hsu as someone who'd slipped through the cracks of an otherwise unimpeachable system for vetting donors, and perhaps he was. The same cannot be said for the notorious financier Alan Quasha, whose involvement with Clinton is at least as substantial--and still under wraps. Political junkies will recall Quasha as the controversial figure who bailed out George W. Bush's failing oil company in 1986, folding Bush into his company, Harken Energy, thus setting him on the path to a lucrative and high-profile position as an owner of the Texas Rangers baseball team, and the presidency. The persistently unprofitable Harken--many of whose board members, connected to powerful foreign interests and the intelligence community, nevertheless profited enormously--faced intense scrutiny in the early 1990s and again during Bush's first term. Now Quasha is back--on the other side of the aisle. Operating below the radar, he entered Hillary Clinton's circle even before she declared her candidacy by quietly arranging for the hire of Clinton confidant and longtime Democratic Party money man Terry McAuliffe at one of his companies. During the interregnum between McAuliffe's chairmanship of the Democratic Party and the time he officially joined Clinton's campaign, Quasha's firm set McAuliffe up with a salary and opened a Washington office for him. Just a few years earlier, McAuliffe had publicly criticized Bush for his financial dealings with Harken, disparaging the company's Enron-like accounting. Yet in 2005 McAuliffe accepted this cushy perch with Quasha's newly acquired investment firm, Carret Asset Management, and even brought along former Clinton White House business liaison Peter O'Keefe, who had been his senior aide at the Democratic National Committee. McAuliffe remained with the company until he became national chair of Hillary's presidential bid, and O'Keefe never left. McAuliffe's connection to Quasha has, until now, never been noted. Another strong link between Quasha and Clinton is Quasha's business partner, Hassan Nemazee, a top Hillary fundraiser who was trotted out to defend her during the Hsu episode--in which the clothing manufacturer was unmasked as a swindler who seemingly funneled illegal contributions through "donors" of modest means. In June, by liquidating a blind trust, the Clintons sought to distance themselves from any financial entanglements that might embarrass the campaign. Clinton spokesman Howard Wolfson argued that the couple had gone "above and beyond" what was legally required "in order to avoid even the hint of a conflict of interest." But throughout their political careers, Bill and Hillary Clinton have repeatedly associated with people whose objectives seemed a million miles from "a place called Hope." Among these Alan Quasha and his menagerie--including Saudi frontmen, a foreign dictator, figures with intelligence ties and a maze of companies and offshore funds--stand out. "That Hillary Clinton's campaign is involved with this particular cast of characters should give people pause," says John Moscow, a former Manhattan prosecutor. In the late 1980s and early '90s he led the investigation of the corrupt Bank of Credit and Commerce International (BCCI) global financial empire--a bank whose prominent shareholders included members of the Harken board. "Too many of the same names from earlier troubling circumstances suggests a lack of control over who she is dealing with," says Moscow, "or a policy of dealing with anyone who can pay."
5 Jul 2009
590
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2:23
Former cold war spy and fugitive from justice Burgess McPhilbin takes a look at what Slabovian citizens have been up to during Unimpressed with the West Week.
4 Jun 2008
332
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2:16
Rose Tremain has won the thirteenth Orange Broadband Prize for Fiction with her novel The Road Home. At an awards ceremony at the Royal Festival Hall, Southbank Centre, London, hosted by Orange Broadband Prize for Fiction Co-Founder and Honorary Director, Kate Mosse, the 2008 Chair of Judges, Kirsty Lang, presented the author with the œ30,000 prize and the 'Bessie', a limited edition bronze figurine. Both are anonymously endowed. The Orange Broadband Prize for Fiction was set up in 1996 to celebrate and promote fiction written by women throughout the world to the widest range of readers possible. The Orange Prize is awarded to the best novel of the year written in English by a woman. The judges for the 2008 Orange Broadband Prize for Fiction are: Kirsty Lang (Chair), Journalist & Broadcaster Lisa Allardice, Editor of Guardian Review Philippa Gregory, Novelist Bel Mooney, Novelist, Journalist & Children's Author Previous winners of the Orange Prize are Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie for Half of a Yellow Sun (2007), Zadie Smith for On Beauty (2006), Lionel Shriver for We Need to Talk About Kevin (2005), Andrea Levy for Small Island (2004), Valerie Martin for Property (2003), Ann Patchett for Bel Canto (2002), Kate Grenville for The Idea of Perfection (2001), Linda Grant for When I Lived in Modern Times (2000), Suzanne Berne for A Crime in the Neighbourhood (1999), Carol Shields for Larry's Party (1998), Anne Michaels for Fugitive Pieces (1997), and Helen Dunmore for A Spell of Winter (1996). Celebrity guests at the event included Geri Halliwell, Ian Hislop, Alexi Sayle and Vanessa Feltz. Joanna Kavenna Wins 2008 Orange Broadband Award for New Writers The Orange Broadband Prize for Fiction awards ceremony also saw the announcement of the 2008 Orange Broadband Award for New Writers. Established in 2005 as part of the Orange Prize 10th year celebrations, the emphasis of the Orange Broadband Award for New Writers is on emerging talent and the evidence of future potential. Chair of Judges, Shami Chakrabarti, presented a œ10,000 bursary, provided by Arts Council England, to Joanna Kavenna for her novel Inglorious. The 2008 award ceremony took place in The Ballroom of the recently refurbished Royal Festival Hall. Guests toasted the winner announcement at a champagne drinks reception courtesy of Taittinger. For more information on this year's authors and judges, go to www.orangeprize******. A video report from Orange
9 Feb 2009
514
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