Theatrical release poster
Theatrical release poster
Berman in 1953
The film being shown in Singapore in 1954

Directed by Richard Thorpe and produced by Pandro S. Berman, it was the first film in CinemaScope made by the studio.

- Knights of the Round Table (film)

It was directed by Richard Thorpe and produced by Pandro S. Berman.

- The Adventures of Quentin Durward

He had a partnership with director Richard Thorpe in the 1950s, with whom he made several films, including Ivanhoe (1952), The Prisoner of Zenda (1952), Knights of the Round Table (1953), All the Brothers Were Valiant (1953) and The Adventures of Quentin Durward (1955).

- Pandro S. Berman
Theatrical release poster
Political map of central Europe showing the 26 areas that became part of the united German Empire in 1891. Prussia based in the northeast, dominates in size, occupying about 40% of the new empire.
The Emperor in 1884
The German Confederation in 1815
Map of the Holy Roman Empire in 1789. The map is dominated by the Habsburg monarchy (orange) and the Kingdom of Prussia (blue), besides a large number of small states (many of them too small to be shown on the map).
The Emperor in 1884
Boundaries (in red) of the German Confederation with Prussia in blue, Austria in yellow, and the rest of the German states in grey
The Battle of the Nations monument, erected for the centennial in 1913, honors the efforts of the German people in the victory over Napoleon.
Queen Louise of Prussia with her two eldest sons (later King Frederick William IV of Prussia and the first German Emperor William I), circa 1808
The German Confederation in 1815
Coat of arms of the German Confederation, also called the Deutscher Bund
Coronation of William as King of Prussia at Königsberg Castle in 1861
Chart: functioning of the German Confederation
In October, 1817, approximately 500 students rallied at Wartburg Castle, where Martin Luther had sought refuge over three centuries earlier, to demonstrate in favor of national unification. Wartburg was chosen for its symbolic connection to German national character. Contemporary colored wood engraving
William on a black horse with his suite, Bismarck, Moltke, Roon, and others, watching the Battle of Königgrätz, 1866
Monarchs of the member states of the German Confederation (with the exception of the Prussian king) meeting at Frankfurt in 1863
Boundaries of the German Confederation. Prussia is blue, Austria-Hungary yellow, and the rest grey.
William in a hussar's uniform, in a painting by Emil Hünten
Austrian chancellor and foreign minister Klemens von Metternich dominated the German Confederation from 1815 until 1848.
This drawing offered a satirical commentary on the prevalence of toll barriers in the many German states, circa 1834. Some states were so small that transporters loaded and reloaded their cargoes two and three times a day.
William is proclaimed German Emperor in the Hall of Mirrors in Versailles, France flanked by his only son, Frederick and son in law – Frederick I, Grand Duke of Baden. Painting by Anton von Werner
The University of Berlin in 1850
German linguistic area (green) and political boundaries around 1841 (grey) in comparison to the text's geographic references (bold blue)
Caricature of William I by Thomas Nast which appeared in The Fight at Dame Europa's School by Henry William Pullen
Zollverein and German unification
Pro-nationalist participants march to the ruins of Hambach Castle in 1832. Students and some professionals, and their spouses, predominated. They carried the flag of the underground Burschenschaft, which later became the basis of the flag of modern Germany.
William's funeral procession, 1888
War ensign of the Reichsflotte
A German caricature mocking the Carlsbad Decrees, which suppressed freedom of expression
10 goldmark depicting William and his titles
Naval jack of the Reichsflotte
Pre-parliament delegates processing into Paul's Church in Frankfurt, where they laid the groundwork for electing a National Parliament
Monogram of William I
In Frankfurt at the Paulskirche, June 14th, 2008: The German navy commemorates the 160th anniversary of the decision of the Frankfurt Parliament to create the Reichsflotte.
This depiction of Germania, also by Philipp Veit, was created to hide the organ of the Paul's Church in Frankfurt, during the meeting of the Parliament there, March 1848–49. The sword was intended to symbolize the Word of God and to mark the renewal of the people and their triumphant spirit.
Map of the German Confederation
The convergence of leadership in politics and diplomacy by Bismarck, left, reorganization of the army and its training techniques by Albrecht von Roon (center), and the redesign of operational and strategic principles by Helmuth von Moltke (right) placed Prussia among the most powerful states in European affairs after the 1860s.
From north to south: The Danish part of Jutland in purple and terracotta, Schleswig in red and brown, and Holstein in lime yellow. The Schleswig-Holstein Question was about the status of those territories.
Prussian Prince Friedrich Carl ordering his enthusiastic troops to attack at the Battle of Königgrätz
Emperor Napoleon III (left) at Sedan, on 2 September 1870, seated next to Prussian Chancellor Otto von Bismarck, holding Napoleon's surrendered sword. The defeat of the French army destabilized Napoleon's regime; a revolution in Paris established the Third French Republic, and the war continued.
18 January 1871: The proclamation of the German Empire in the Hall of Mirrors at the Palace of Versailles. Bismarck appears in white. The Grand Duke of Baden stands beside Wilhelm, leading the cheers. Crown Prince Friedrich, later Friedrich III, stands on his father's right. Painting by Anton von Werner
Germania, also called the Niederwald Monument, was erected in 1877–83 at Rüdesheim.
Monument to Kaiser Wilhelm, at Koblenz, where the Moselle River (upper river) meets the Rhine River (lower river), called the Deutsches Eck, or the German corner.
In this close-up of the Niederwald Monument (see long shot above), Germania towers 40 m above the town of Rüdesheim. She holds a crown in her right hand and carries a sword at her side. The Niederwald Germania was erected 1877–1883.
Situation at the time of the outbreak of the war:
Prussia
Austria
Austria's allies
Prussia's allies
Neutral
Under joint administration (Schleswig-Holstein)
Aftermath of the war:
Prussia
Territories annexed by Prussia
Prussia's allies
Austria
Austria's allies
Neutral members of the German Confederation

Princes of most of the German-speaking states gathered there to proclaim King Wilhelm I of Prussia as German Emperor during the Franco-Prussian War.

- Unification of Germany

Under the leadership of William and his minister president Otto von Bismarck, Prussia achieved the unification of Germany and the establishment of the German Empire.

- William I, German Emperor

The German revolutions of 1848–1849, motivated by liberal, democratic, socialist and nationalist sentiments, attempted to transform the Confederation into a unified German federal state with a liberal constitution (usually called the Frankfurt Constitution in English).

- German Confederation
Political map of central Europe showing the 26 areas that became part of the united German Empire in 1891. Prussia based in the northeast, dominates in size, occupying about 40% of the new empire.
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Areas in Southern Sweden with a Finnish-speaking population (2005)
The Sami languages in Fennoscandia
Birch bark letter no. 292 is the oldest known document in any Finnic language.
Sami Primer, USSR 1933
Mikael Agricola, a 19th-century drawing by Albert Edelfelt
A t-shirt for the Norwegian Labour Party. From top to bottom: Northern Saami, Lule Saami, and Southern Saami.
Elias Lönnrot as depicted in a 19th-century caricature – Lönnrot made several journeys to Karelia and Eastern Finland to collect folklore, from which he compiled the Kalevala.
A trilingual road sign for Jokkmokk. From top to bottom: Swedish, Lule Saami, Northern Saami
Map of Finnish dialects and forms of speech
A quadrilingual street sign in Inari in (from top to bottom) Finnish, Northern Saami, Inari Saami, and Skolt Saami. Inari is the only municipality in Finland with 4 official languages.
The Turku dialect is famous for its seemingly inverted questions. For example, "Ei me mittä kaffelle men?" looks like it means "So we don't go for coffees?" but actually means "Shall we go for coffees?"
Sami speakers in Finland 1980-2010.
A sign in Savonian dialect: "You don't get cognac here, but proper wheat made buns and good strong Juhla Mokka-brand coffee you will have. Welcome."
Sami languages and settlements in Russia:
Skolt (Russian Notozersky)
Akkala (Russian Babinsky)
Kildin
Ter
Example of a participle construction
Suomalaisen Sana-Lugun Coetus (1745) by Daniel Juslenius was the first comprehensive dictionary of the Finnish language with 16,000 entries.
The first page of Abckiria (1543), the first book written in the Finnish language. The spelling of Finnish in the book had many inconsistencies: for example, the sound could be represented by c, k or even g; the long u and the long i were represented by w and ij respectively, and ä was represented by e.

Proto-Sami is the hypothetical, reconstructed common ancestor of the Sami languages.

- Proto-Samic language

The remainder speak Swedish (5.42%), one of the Sámi languages (for example Northern, Inari, or Skolt), or another language as their first language.

- Finnish language

Historical documents as well as Finnish and Karelian oral tradition contain many mentions of the earlier Sami inhabitation in these areas (Itkonen, 1947).

- Sámi languages
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Andreas Stensland Løwe and Jo Berger Myhre in Aarhus, Denmark (2009)

Splashgirl (initiated 2003 in Oslo, Norway) is a Norwegian jazz ensemble comprising the three young musicians Andreas Stensland Løwe (piano and electronics), Jo Berger Myhre (doublebass and tone generator) and Andreas Lønmo Knudsrød (drums, percussion and sounds), playing original music.

- Splashgirl

Field Day Rituals (released February 1, 2011 in Norway by the label Hubro Music – HUBRO CD 2520) is the fourth album of the Norwegian jazz band Splashgirl.

- Field Day Rituals

He is known from bands like Splashgirl, Silent Velcro and The Captain & Me, and collaborations with artists like Hanne Kolstø, Frida Ånnevik and Susanna Wallumrød.

- Andreas Stensland Løwe
Andreas Stensland Løwe and Jo Berger Myhre in Aarhus, Denmark (2009)
Starrett in 1940
Paige in 1957
L-R: Eddie Borden, Clarence Geldart, Charles Starrett, and Anita Page in Jungle Bride (1933)
Robert Paige (left) and Frank Parker on Bride and Groom (1957)

Start Cheering is a 1938 American musical film directed by Albert S. Rogell and starring Jimmy Durante, Charles Starrett, Joan Perry, and Walter Connolly.

- Start Cheering

(He dubbed for Charles Starrett in the 1938 college musical Start Cheering.) When the Columbia contract lapsed, Paige moved to Paramount Pictures for one year, and appeared in seven feature films, the most noteworthy being the horror film The Monster and the Girl (1941).

- Robert Paige

He finally got his chance—once—in 1937, for the collegiate musical comedy Start Cheering (released 1938).

- Charles Starrett
Starrett in 1940
The set of Ryūkyū no Kaze (1993) is now a park in Okinawa.

Fūrin Kazan (風林火山) is the 46th NHK Taiga drama television series that began on January 7, 2007.

- Fūrin Kazan (TV series)

A three-year NHK television special drama series based on the novel and also entitled Saka no Ue no Kumo was shown in thirteen episodes from 2009 to 2011.

- Saka no Ue no Kumo

Many times, the dramas are adapted from a novel (e.g. Fūrin Kazan is based on The Samurai Banner of Furin Kazan).

- Taiga drama
The set of Ryūkyū no Kaze (1993) is now a park in Okinawa.
Brill in 2009
Court TV Canada Logo

Steven Brill (born August 22, 1950) is an American lawyer, journalist, and entrepreneur who founded monthly magazine The American Lawyer and cable channel Court TV.

- Steven Brill (journalist)

Cable television channel Courtroom Television Network, known as Court TV, was launched on July 1, 1991, at 6:00 am Eastern Time by founder Steven Brill and was available to three million subscribers.

- Court TV

Legal writer Steven Brill covered the rise and fall of the firm in the pages of his magazine American Lawyer. This coverage was controversial due to his social relationship with firm partner Marshall Manley and others within the firm.

- Finley, Kumble, Wagner, Heine, Underberg, Manley, Myerson & Casey
Brill in 2009
"At the Parting of the Ways", a cartoon from the May 1919 Industrial Workers of the World periodical One Big Union which shows a worker representing the working class choosing between a path of craft unionism towards the AFL slogan "A Fair Day's Pay for a Fair Day's Work" and a path of industrial unionism towards the IWW slogan "Abolition of the Wage System"
William Trautmann
Big Bill Haywood and office workers in the IWW General Office, Chicago, summer 1917
One Big Union sticker
Vincent St. John
The first IWW charter in Canada, Vancouver Industrial Mixed Union no.322, May 5, 1906
Bill Haywood
1907 photo of (left to right) Charles Moyer, Bill Haywood, and George Pettibone while imprisoned in Idaho, accused by WFM member and police informant Harry Orchard of conspiracy to commit murder. (Orchard found guilty, all others acquitted and/or released)
The black cat symbol, created by IWW member Ralph Chaplin, is often used to signify sabotage or wildcat strikes.
Samuel Gompers, head of the American Federation of Labor
Daniel DeLeon
A Wobbly membership card, or "red card"
1916 IWW anti-conscription poster in Australia
1914 IWW demonstration in New York City
Lucy Parsons
Joseph J. Ettor, who had been arrested in 1912, giving a speech to barbers on strike
The IWW black cat is adopted as a symbol by anarcho-syndicalists
A newspaper editorial cartoon from 1917, critical of the IWW's antiwar stance during World War I
Anti-socialist cartoon in a railroad-sponsored magazine, 1912
Cover of The Evolution of Industrial Democracy by Abner E. Woodruff, initialed by illustrator Ralph Hosea Chaplin, published by the IWW. Notably stamped as evidence used in a trial.
An injury to one is an injury to all.
IWW and anarchists protesting 1975
Memorial service
Three IWW General Secretary-Treasurers: Mark Kaufman, Jeff Ditz, and Fred Chase, at a funeral for a friend.
An IWW protest at Binghamton University in 2009
IWW flags at a 2007 rally in Seattle.
IWW in Washington D.C.
Australian anti-conscription poster, 1916
IWW members picket in Sydney, June 1981
IWW membership numbers in WISE from 2006 to 2018
Songs to Fan the Flames of Discontent: The Little Red Songbook

The Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) is a union of wage workers which was formed in Chicago in 1905 by militant unionists and their supporters due to anger over the conservatism, philosophy, and craft-based structure of the American Federation of Labor (AFL).

- Industrial Workers of the World philosophy and tactics

The Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) is a union of wage workers which was formed in Chicago in 1905.

- History of the Industrial Workers of the World

The philosophy and tactics of the IWW are described as "revolutionary industrial unionism", with ties to socialist, syndicalist, and anarchist labor movements.

- Industrial Workers of the World
Standard edition cover. The background is coloured red instead of blue on deluxe editions of the album.
Lovato performing "Got Dynamite" during A Special Night with Demi Lovato
American pop rock singer Jon McLaughlin (pictured) was one of the many collaborators worked on the album.
Lovato performing "Catch Me" during A Special Night with Demi Lovato
Lovato performing the title track during A Special Night with Demi Lovato

Debut studio album by English singer, songwriter and rapper Fleur East.

- Love, Sax and Flashbacks

Lovato collaborated for the album with established songwriters and producers, such as E. Kidd Bogart, Gary Clark, Toby Gad, John Mayer, Jon McLaughlin, Lindy Robbins and John Fields, who produced their previous album Don't Forget.

- Here We Go Again (Demi Lovato album)

Demi Lovato – Here We Go Again

- E. Kidd Bogart
View of Interlaken, 1821
Statue of Holmes and the English Church
The Unteraargletscher
The New Castle was built in 1746–50 on the site of the monastery's west wing
The people of Hasle swear allegiance to Bern in 1334 (depiction in the Spiezer Schilling, 1480s).
The Aare at Innertkirchen
Höhenweg der Aarmühle nach Interlaken painting of Aarmühle by Jules-Louis-Frédéric Villeneuve from 1823
Meiringen in 1900
Inside the Aare Gorge
Photograph of Interlaken and the Jungfrau from the late 19th century
Aerial view (1956)
Aare in Bern
Parc-Hotel in Interlaken
Rudenz, a residential street in Meiringen
Old bridge at Wangen an der Aare
Aerial view (1967)
Hotel Sauvage
At the "Wasserschloss", where the rivers Aare, Reuss and Limmat flow together
Aerial view of Interlaken (as seen from the west) located at the southern bank of the Aare (picture: on the left side), and Unterseen on the northern bank of the Aare, Matten b. I. south, right next to Interlaken, Bönigen right on Lake Brienz' end shore in the background, and Lake Thun in the foreground; the valley of the Lütschine is in shadow to the right with Wilderswil still in the sun.
Reichenbachfall-Bahn
The convergence of the Aare and the Rhine at Koblenz
Jungfraustrasse
Street sign outside Holmes museum
Hotels on the Höheweg; roughly a quarter of all jobs in Interlaken are in hotels or restaurants
Meiringen reformed church
Hotel Victoria-Jungfrau
Meiringen railway station
Catholic and Protestant churches
Meiringen Air Force Base
One of Interlaken's two primary schools
View of Jungfrau from the Höhematte
The weir on the Aare
Berner Oberland train at Interlaken
Lake Brienz ship Jungfrau at Interlaken
Unspunnenfest in 2006
Polo Hofer, 2011
Lucas Tramèr, 2013
Interlaken panorama 130622
Interlaken Panorama 130622

The town is located on the flat alluvial land called Bödeli between two lakes, Brienz to the east and Thun to the west, and alongside the river Aare, which flows between them.

- Interlaken

Meiringen is located in the eastern Bernese Oberland region, in the Haslital on the upper reaches of the river Aare, upstream of Lake Brienz.

- Meiringen

A little past Meiringen, near Brienz, the river expands into Lake Brienz.

- Aare