TAP-2B Beta SP; DN-212 Beta SP (most segments); 1 inch
OUR WORLD - 1937 #2
[The Hero of Liao Yang Part 2] Obviously staged footage : 3 soldiers enter frame, advance to mid-screen and remove gear. Two sleep while one stands guard. All three rise as horsemen appears from woods. He dismounts, gives his sword, and leaves screen right. (070919) - two Russian soldiers appear sc. left, crouching, drop to ground and crawl in woods. Swordless soldier appears from woods and comes toward camera. Russians burst from woods. Furious struggle, and he breaks away. Cut to LS (070958) - Japanese soldier runs from Russians while they pursue and shoot. He drops FG having killed two with his pistol. Two surviving search his body. He is captured. Cut to MS, hospital tent and guard. Guards carry him out and bury him. He is revived and is supplied with a uniform but a Japanese servant of the Russians. (071404) - soldiers observe as artillery shells explode nearby and as horsemen come and go. Across the field comes the wounded man in the uniform who reports. They pin a medal to his chest and he leaves screen right. Soldiers seem unperturbed despite proximity of the exploding shells. 07:15:30 Staged field combat, nice big explosion.
The battle of nitrites
Radio France: filmed programmes
GOSPEL MUSIC
WIDE SHOT OF CAMPGROUNDS. FAIRGROUNDS. LOT. YARD. BIG SIGN READS "REVIVAL IN PROGRESS." A STATION WAGON (POSSIBLY READS AS A WOODIE/ WOODY) DRIVES PASSED. TOWARDS HUGE TENT. CLASSIC TENT REVIVAL MEETING. SOUTHERN VERNACULAR CULTURE. EARLY 1960S CARS ARE PARKED OUTSIDE.
Rising drone aerial of big tent revival in Hollywood
ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: ROSKILDE FESTIVAL
TAPE_NUMBER: EN9927 IN_TIME: 11:19:13 LENGTH: 04:38 SOURCES: APTN/STV TELEVISION MATERIAL/NUDE RECORDS RESTRICTIONS: No re-use/re-sale of film/video clips without clearance, No access Internet, Music/performance rights must be cleared. FEED: SCRIPT: xfa Story: Roskilde Festival Location: Denmark Date: 1-4 July 1999 Dur: 4:38 Europe's season of open air rock concerts is well and truly under way and this last weekend it was the turn of Denmark to provide four mammoth days of eclectic rock and roll. The festival, now in its 29th year, kicked off on Thursday, July 1, and ran through to Sunday, July 4. Day one gave the chance for the thousands of eager rock fans to choose between STEREOPHONICS, BARENAKED LADIES, MARILYN MANSON, METALLICA, MANIC STREET PREACHERS and SUEDE. In total 170 different acts were involved in the four day musical jamboree with groups divided up between seven different arenas, including two tech areas for those with a less then deep appreciation of old fashioned rock. Brit-Pop originals SUEDE made the highly unusual decision to play three separate venues on three consequetive days. Apparently the lads really like Roskilde, especially its non- profit making policy and that special party atmosphere you only get in Scandanavian countries. Suede, currently riding high after the release of their latest album HEAD MUSIC, the fourth album by the band who in the 1990s were credited with reviving British music and opening the door for the likes of OASIS and BLUR. The band who were once memorably described by a British Music paper as 'The Best New Band in Britain' are BRETT ANDERSON (voice), RICHARD OAKES (guitar), MAT OSMAN (bass), SIMON GILBERT (drums) and NEIL CODLING (keyboards). Cynics thought the band would not survive the departure of one of their early members BERNARD BUTLER, who was also a major influence on their music. With characteristic resource the band however recruited a 17-year-old guitarist Richard Oakes from Poole in Dorset. Like Bulter before him Oakes big break with one of the hottest bands in Britain came because he answered an ad in the music press. The group's last LP 'COMING UP' gained 5 UK TopTen hits, selling 1 point 5 million copies worldwide. The festival also drew some celebrities in the audience. LENE NYSTR?M and REN? DIF from europopsters AQUA dropped by just to enjoy the music. Cuban ALBITA had to cancel due to illness, and now their entire European tour has been cancelled. Albita's slot in Roskilde was filled by Columbian/Cuban ALFREDO DE LA FØ, one of Central America's legendary salsa star. Other highlights from the festival include on Friday, by far the popiest day of the event, a line-up that took in ROBBIE WILLIAMS, PLACEBO, FAITHLESS, SKUNK ANANSIE, REM, ORBITAL and THE DIVINE COMEDY. REM are currently in the midst of their first major tour of Europe in years and taking in much of the festival circuit. Williams continues his seemingly unstoppable march from has-been ex-boy band singer to one of Europe's biggest and most critic credible pop stars. Other stars of the weekend included BASEMENT JAXX, ECHO AND THE BUNNYMEN, BLONDIE, CULTURE CLUB, BLUR and MERCURY REV. SHOTLIST: ROSKILDE ENTRANCE SIGN ; GVS PEOPLE ARRIVING ; GVS CAMPS ; PAN QUEUE FOR TOILET ; B-ROLL WOMEN WASHING HAIR ; SOT LEIF SKOV, FESTIVAL MANAGER ; B-ROLL AQUA SINGERS LENE NYSTR?M AND REN? DIF SIGNING AUTOGRAPHS (WHO ARE NOT PLAYING BUT TURNED UP TO WATCH MUSIC) ; SOT AQUA SINGERS LENE NYSTR?M AND REN? DIF ; FESTIVALGOERS SIT AROUND AND SING ; WS TENT ; SOT AUDIENCE MEMBER ; SUEDE PERFORMANCE ; SOT BRETT ANDERSON ; SUEDE PERFORM 'TRASH' ; SOT ANDERSON ; CLIP VIDEO 'SHE'S IN FASHION' ; SOT ANDERSON ; PERFORMANCE STAGE ?
19 20 National Edition: [15 March 2023 issue]
FR3 / France 3
Mongolia Bishop - Filipino priest becomes Mongolia's first Roman Catholic bishop
TAPE: EF03/0797 IN_TIME: 03:15:49 DURATION: 3:39 SOURCES: APTN RESTRICTIONS: DATELINE: Ulan Bator, 29/30 Aug 2003 SHOTLIST: August 29, 2003 1. Ordination ceremony of Wenceslaw Padilla 2. Padilla sitting waiting to be ordained 3. Close up Padilla 4. Members of Mongolian Catholic community at the ceremony 5. Mongolian women 6. Wide ceremony 7. Medium senior Roman Catholic clergy representatives at the ceremony 8. Cardinal Crescenzio Sepe leading the ceremony 9. Padilla taking his vows 10. Faithful in church 11. Padilla kneeling 12. Close Cardinal Crescenzio Sepe giving a ring to Bishop Wenceslaw Padilla 13. Cross on wall of church 14. Close Cardinal Crescezio Sepe placing hat of bishop on Wenceslaw's head 15. Faithful in church 16. Cardinal Crescezio Sepe giving specter (staff) to Wen 17. SOUNDBITE (English) Wenceslaw Padilla, Bishop of Ulan Bator, Roman Catholic Church: ""The people are very susceptible and receptive to what ever new that comes in. New things like fashion, but new ideas also, philosophies, ideologies and with this I think that we can do our work well and I hope the people don't find themselves cheated or deceived by what we can offer them." 18. Padilla giving holy communion to people 19. People queuing up 20. Buddhist nun congratulating Padilla 21. SOUNDBITE (English) Wenceslaw Padilla, Bishop of Ulan Bator, Roman Catholic Church: "Knowing for sure that Mongolia had a very long tradition on the communist regime or the Soviet regime, we just don't know if those ideologies and mentalities will come back stronger in the future." August 30, 2003 22. Wide exterior St Peter and Paul Cathedral in Ulan Bator 23. Priests in front of the cathedral 24. People walking into the cathedral 25. People getting into the cathedral 26. Children singing inside the cathedral 27. Ceiling of the cathedral 28. Nuns 29. Close shot old woman 30. Wide mass in the cathedral 31. Close woman 32. Senior Roman Catholic Church representatives leaving the cathedral 33. SOUNDBITE (English) Giovanni B. Morandini, Papal Nuncio and Vatican ambassador: "With wisdom, openness and personal freedom, they accept this challenge (Mongolian authorities). For them this is a big, big challenge. They give us the religious freedom, which for us is the fundamental. Where you have your religious freedom, you have all rights assured." 34. First mass performed by Bishop Wenceslaw Padilla at the St Peter and Paul Cathedral 35. Bishop Wenceslaw Padilla at mass 36. Wide exterior building of the St Peter and Paul Cathedral STORYLINE: A Filipino priest was installed as Mongolia's first Roman Catholic bishop, leading a Catholic community of less than 200 people in a largely Buddhist nation. Bishop Wenceslaw Padilla was ordained in a ceremony attended by about 1,000 people in the newly built cathedral, St Peter and Paul Cathedral, in Mongolia's capital Ulan Bator. The ceremony was led by Cardinal Crescenzio Sepe, head of the Vatican's missionary arm, and dozens of missionary priests wearing cream-coloured silk robes trimmed in red. Pope John Paul II had considered visiting Mongolia to personally ordain Padilla, but the Vatican dropped that plan last month. Bishop Padilla's work in Mongolia is regarded as important to Vatican missionary work in Asia. Mongolia, a sparsely populated land of 2.5 million people in the steppes of North Asia, has just 179 Roman Catholics. But the country has seen a surge in religious activity since communist rule ended in 1990. Catholic, Mormon and other missionaries have found a ready audience of believers, while Buddhist monks are reviving Mongolia's traditional religion. The mission that started the Catholic Church Mission in Mongolia, is C-I-C-M: an abbreviation of the Latin words meaning the Congregation of the Immaculate Heart of Mary. There are now 45 C-I-C-M missionaries, many of them from the Philippines, South Korea, Belgium, and Congo. Wenceslaw Selga Padilla, known in Mongolia as Wens, was born at Tubao, San Fernando de la Union, Philippines, Sept. 29, 1949. He became a priest in 1976 and after a missionary job in Taiwan, he was appointed Superior of the "Sui Iuris" Mission in Mongolia in 1992. He became Apostolic prefect 2002. The day after his ordination, the new St Peter and Paul Cathedral - a circular building in the shape of a traditional Mongol tent - had its consecration ceremony. Located in the eastern part of Ulan Bator, the cathedral building itself required 1.7 (M) million US dollars of investment, but more funds are needed to develop the site. The project was funded by individuals and Catholic organisations around the world. Historical findings show that Mongolia, in times of Khubilai Khan (Chinggis Khan's grandson), used to have Buddhist, Christian, and Muslim temples close to each other in the ancient capital Karakorum (today's Kharkhorin). While Catholic missions in the 19th century were able to establish the church in Inner Mongolia, today's Mongolia proper - called by the Chinese the 'Outer Mongolia' - received a few evangelical missions and churches in 1918 to early 1920s. Some of the Catholic churches still function in Inner Mongolia (part of them underground), but the evangelical groups in Mongolia proper, were destroyed by the Communists, and disappeared after 1924.
[Start Tray]
FR3 / France 3
An eye on the world: [broadcast of October 19, 2022]
LCI
BILLY GRAHAM LAYS IN HONOR AT THE US CAPITOL 1000 - CUTS
1000 BILLY GRAHAM CAPITOL CUTS FS4 82 CSPAN POOL Rev. Billy Graham the evangelist known as "America's Pastor" - lies in honor in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda starting today. The Capitol service, which will include remarks and the laying of wreaths by President Donald Trump and congressional leadership, will begin at 11 a.m. ET (10 a.m. CT). The Rotunda will be open to the public at 1 p.m. ET (noon CT). Graham died last week at the age of 99. He is only the fourth civilian to lie in honor in the Rotunda. 10:31:35:34 NANCY PELOSI 10:41:15:28 SENATORS ROY BLUNT, ORRIN HATCH, LAMAR ALEXANDER 10:58:34:21 VP MIKE PENCE, KAREN PENCE, PRESIDENT DONALD TRUMP AND FIRST LADY MELANIA TURMP WALK IN. WS 11:09:08:08 TS SENATOR JOHN CORNYN, CHUCK SCHUMER, AND OTHERS 11:10:39:12 CASKET ARRIVES WS OF TRUMP REMARKS THE PRESIDENT and THE FIRST LADY attend the arrival ceremony preceding the lying in honor of the Reverend Billy Graham AR: 16x9 11:21:46 TRUMP: Thank you, Speaker Ryan and Leader McConnell. And most importantly, thank you to the entire Graham family for honoring us with your presence here today. Thank you. In the spring of 1934, Billy Graham's father allowed a group of Charlotte businessmen to use a portion of the family's dairy farm to gather for a day of prayer. On that day, the men prayed for the city. They prayed that out of Charlotte the Lord would raise up someone to preach the Gospel to the ends of the Earth. We are here today more than 80 years later because that prayer was truly answered. 11:22:46 TRUMP: Billy Graham was 15 years old at the time. Just a few months later he accepted Jesus Christ as his Lord and Savior. That choice didn't just change Billy's life, it changed our lives. It changed our country and it changed, in fact, the entire world. The North Carolina farm boy walked out of those fields into a great and beautiful history. Starting at a small Bible school in Florida, he soon led a nationwide revival, from a large tent in Los Angeles, to 100,000 people in a single day at Yankee Stadium, to more than 2 million people at Madison Square Garden over 16 weeks in 1957. And I remember that, because my father said to me, "Come on son," and by the way, he said, "Come on, Mom. Let's go see Billy Graham at Yankee Stadium." And it was something very special. But Americans came in droves to hear that great, young preacher. Fred Trump was a big fan. Fred Trump was my father. In London, Tokyo, Seoul, Bogota, Moscow, New Delhi, Saigon, Johannesburg and scores of other places all over the world, Reverend Graham shared the power of God's word with more than 200 million people in person, and countless others through television and radio, where people loved to watch and listen. In 1978, with the support of the Catholic bishop would soon become Pope John Paul II, Reverend Graham went to Poland and spoke of the meaning of the cross to a people suffering under the soulless oppression of communism. 11:25:10 Billy Graham carried his message around the world, but his heart, as Franklin will tell you, was always in America. He took his message to the poorest places, to the downtrodden and to the brokenhearted, to inmates in prison, and to the overlooked and the neglected. He felt a great passion for those that were neglected. Everywhere he went, Reverend Graham delivered the same beautiful message: God loves you. That was his message: God loves you. We can only imagine the number of lives touched by the preaching and the prayers of Billy Graham; the hearts he changed, the sorrows he eased, and the joy he brought to so many. The testimony is endless. Today, we give thanks for this extraordinary life. And it's very fitting that we do so right here in the Rotunda of the United States Capitol, where the memory of the American people is enshrined. Here in this room, we are reminded that America is a nation sustained by prayer. The painting to my left is of the Pilgrims as they embark for America, holding fast to the Bible, and bowing their heads in prayer. 11:26:59 Along these walls, we see the faces of Americans who prayed as they stood on the Lexington Green, who prayed as they headed west, prayed as they headed into battle, and prayed as they marched for justice, and always marched for victory. TRUMP: Around us stand the statues of heroes who led the nation in prayer during the great and difficult times, from Washington to Lincoln to Eisenhower to King. And today, in the center of this great chamber, lies legendary Billy Graham, an ambassador for Christ who reminded the world of the power of prayer and the gift of God's grace. 11:27:54 Today, we honor him as only three private citizens before him have been so honored. And like the faithful of Charlotte once did, today we say a prayer for our country that all across this land the Lord will raise up men and women like Billy Graham to spread a message of love and hope to every precious child of God. TRUMP: Thank you. God bless you, and God bless America. Thank you very much. (MUSIC) 11:31:28:24 WS OF MITCH MCCONNELL, PAUL RYAN, KAREN PENCE AND VICE PRESIDENT MIKE PENCE 11:34:00:26 DONALD TRUMP AND MELANIA TURMP AT THE WREATH - WS
BILLY GRAHAM LAYS IN HONOR AT THE US CAPITOL 1000 - SWITCHED
1000 BILLY GRAHAM CAPITOL SW FS1 79 CSPAN POOL Rev. Billy Graham the evangelist known as "America's Pastor" - lies in honor in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda starting today. The Capitol service, which will include remarks and the laying of wreaths by President Donald Trump and congressional leadership, will begin at 11 a.m. ET (10 a.m. CT). The Rotunda will be open to the public at 1 p.m. ET (noon CT). Graham died last week at the age of 99. He is only the fourth civilian to lie in honor in the Rotunda. INCLUDES OUTSIDE AND INSIDE OF THE EVENT THE PRESIDENT and THE FIRST LADY attend the arrival ceremony preceding the lying in honor of the Reverend Billy Graham DC SLUG: 1000 BILLY GRAHAM CAPITOL SW FS2 79 AR: 16x9 WASH-3 11:21:46 TRUMP: Thank you, Speaker Ryan and Leader McConnell. And most importantly, thank you to the entire Graham family for honoring us with your presence here today. Thank you. In the spring of 1934, Billy Graham's father allowed a group of Charlotte businessmen to use a portion of the family's dairy farm to gather for a day of prayer. On that day, the men prayed for the city. They prayed that out of Charlotte the Lord would raise up someone to preach the Gospel to the ends of the Earth. We are here today more than 80 years later because that prayer was truly answered. 11:22:46 TRUMP: Billy Graham was 15 years old at the time. Just a few months later he accepted Jesus Christ as his Lord and Savior. That choice didn't just change Billy's life, it changed our lives. It changed our country and it changed, in fact, the entire world. The North Carolina farm boy walked out of those fields into a great and beautiful history. Starting at a small Bible school in Florida, he soon led a nationwide revival, from a large tent in Los Angeles, to 100,000 people in a single day at Yankee Stadium, to more than 2 million people at Madison Square Garden over 16 weeks in 1957. And I remember that, because my father said to me, "Come on son," and by the way, he said, "Come on, Mom. Let's go see Billy Graham at Yankee Stadium." And it was something very special. But Americans came in droves to hear that great, young preacher. Fred Trump was a big fan. Fred Trump was my father. In London, Tokyo, Seoul, Bogota, Moscow, New Delhi, Saigon, Johannesburg and scores of other places all over the world, Reverend Graham shared the power of God's word with more than 200 million people in person, and countless others through television and radio, where people loved to watch and listen. In 1978, with the support of the Catholic bishop would soon become Pope John Paul II, Reverend Graham went to Poland and spoke of the meaning of the cross to a people suffering under the soulless oppression of communism. 11:25:10 Billy Graham carried his message around the world, but his heart, as Franklin will tell you, was always in America. He took his message to the poorest places, to the downtrodden and to the brokenhearted, to inmates in prison, and to the overlooked and the neglected. He felt a great passion for those that were neglected. Everywhere he went, Reverend Graham delivered the same beautiful message: God loves you. That was his message: God loves you. We can only imagine the number of lives touched by the preaching and the prayers of Billy Graham; the hearts he changed, the sorrows he eased, and the joy he brought to so many. The testimony is endless. Today, we give thanks for this extraordinary life. And it's very fitting that we do so right here in the Rotunda of the United States Capitol, where the memory of the American people is enshrined. Here in this room, we are reminded that America is a nation sustained by prayer. The painting to my left is of the Pilgrims as they embark for America, holding fast to the Bible, and bowing their heads in prayer. 11:26:59 Along these walls, we see the faces of Americans who prayed as they stood on the Lexington Green, who prayed as they headed west, prayed as they headed into battle, and prayed as they marched for justice, and always marched for victory. TRUMP: Around us stand the statues of heroes who led the nation in prayer during the great and difficult times, from Washington to Lincoln to Eisenhower to King. And today, in the center of this great chamber, lies legendary Billy Graham, an ambassador for Christ who reminded the world of the power of prayer and the gift of God's grace. 11:27:54 Today, we honor him as only three private citizens before him have been so honored. And like the faithful of Charlotte once did, today we say a prayer for our country that all across this land the Lord will raise up men and women like Billy Graham to spread a message of love and hope to every precious child of God. TRUMP: Thank you. God bless you, and God bless America. Thank you very much. (MUSIC)
Legislative elections: 2nd round: [programme of 19 June 2022]
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
Zoom. Scotland. Route 500 through the highlands
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
BILLY GRAHAM LAYS IN HONOR AT THE US CAPITOL 1115 - STIX 2 TRUMP REMARKS HEADON
1115 BILLY GRAHAM CAPITOL STIX2 FS3 81 CSPAN POOL NOTE: FEED BEGAN LATE FROM CSPAN. NO HEADON TS OF MCCONNELL REMARKS - SEE SWITCHED FEED MCCONNELL REMARKS BEGIN AT 11:14, FEED BEGINS AT 11:17 Rev. Billy Graham the evangelist known as "America's Pastor" - lies in honor in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda starting today. The Capitol service, which will include remarks and the laying of wreaths by President Donald Trump and congressional leadership, will begin at 11 a.m. ET (10 a.m. CT). The Rotunda will be open to the public at 1 p.m. ET (noon CT). Graham died last week at the age of 99. He is only the fourth civilian to lie in honor in the Rotunda. THE PRESIDENT and THE FIRST LADY attend the arrival ceremony preceding the lying in honor of the Reverend Billy Graham HEADON ISO AR: 16x9 WASH-3 11:21:46 TRUMP: Thank you, Speaker Ryan and Leader McConnell. And most importantly, thank you to the entire Graham family for honoring us with your presence here today. Thank you. In the spring of 1934, Billy Graham's father allowed a group of Charlotte businessmen to use a portion of the family's dairy farm to gather for a day of prayer. On that day, the men prayed for the city. They prayed that out of Charlotte the Lord would raise up someone to preach the Gospel to the ends of the Earth. We are here today more than 80 years later because that prayer was truly answered. 11:22:46 TRUMP: Billy Graham was 15 years old at the time. Just a few months later he accepted Jesus Christ as his Lord and Savior. That choice didn't just change Billy's life, it changed our lives. It changed our country and it changed, in fact, the entire world. The North Carolina farm boy walked out of those fields into a great and beautiful history. Starting at a small Bible school in Florida, he soon led a nationwide revival, from a large tent in Los Angeles, to 100,000 people in a single day at Yankee Stadium, to more than 2 million people at Madison Square Garden over 16 weeks in 1957. And I remember that, because my father said to me, "Come on son," and by the way, he said, "Come on, Mom. Let's go see Billy Graham at Yankee Stadium." And it was something very special. But Americans came in droves to hear that great, young preacher. Fred Trump was a big fan. Fred Trump was my father. In London, Tokyo, Seoul, Bogota, Moscow, New Delhi, Saigon, Johannesburg and scores of other places all over the world, Reverend Graham shared the power of God's word with more than 200 million people in person, and countless others through television and radio, where people loved to watch and listen. In 1978, with the support of the Catholic bishop would soon become Pope John Paul II, Reverend Graham went to Poland and spoke of the meaning of the cross to a people suffering under the soulless oppression of communism. 11:25:10 Billy Graham carried his message around the world, but his heart, as Franklin will tell you, was always in America. He took his message to the poorest places, to the downtrodden and to the brokenhearted, to inmates in prison, and to the overlooked and the neglected. He felt a great passion for those that were neglected. Everywhere he went, Reverend Graham delivered the same beautiful message: God loves you. That was his message: God loves you. We can only imagine the number of lives touched by the preaching and the prayers of Billy Graham; the hearts he changed, the sorrows he eased, and the joy he brought to so many. The testimony is endless. Today, we give thanks for this extraordinary life. And it's very fitting that we do so right here in the Rotunda of the United States Capitol, where the memory of the American people is enshrined. Here in this room, we are reminded that America is a nation sustained by prayer. The painting to my left is of the Pilgrims as they embark for America, holding fast to the Bible, and bowing their heads in prayer. 11:26:59 Along these walls, we see the faces of Americans who prayed as they stood on the Lexington Green, who prayed as they headed west, prayed as they headed into battle, and prayed as they marched for justice, and always marched for victory. TRUMP: Around us stand the statues of heroes who led the nation in prayer during the great and difficult times, from Washington to Lincoln to Eisenhower to King. And today, in the center of this great chamber, lies legendary Billy Graham, an ambassador for Christ who reminded the world of the power of prayer and the gift of God's grace. 11:27:54 Today, we honor him as only three private citizens before him have been so honored. And like the faithful of Charlotte once did, today we say a prayer for our country that all across this land the Lord will raise up men and women like Billy Graham to spread a message of love and hope to every precious child of God. TRUMP: Thank you. God bless you, and God bless America. Thank you very much. (MUSIC)
1PM: [June 17, 2021 issue]
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
US UK McQueen 2 - WRAP Models, designers, celebrities pay tribute to British designer
NAME: US UK MCQ 2 20100212I TAPE: EF10/0136 IN_TIME: 10:48:47:13 DURATION: 00:03:37:15 SOURCES: AP TELEVISION DATELINE: Various - 11/12 Feb 2010/File RESTRICTIONS: SHOTLIST: New York, US - 11 February 2010 1. Pan from road to venue for New York Fashion Week 2. Close up of model Heidi Klum speaking to reporters 3. SOUNDBITE (English) Heidi Klum, Model, TV personality: "It''s really, it''s very unfortunate, I mean what a truly amazing person and so out there and so full of ideas, how to dress us all, it''s very, very sad." 4. Tilt up of actress Kristin Chenoweth twirls on carpet 5. SOUNDBITE (English) Kristin Chenoweth, Actress: "I think it''s a gentle reminder for all of us that even when we have our own loss in our life, that we can continue and I think he must have been in a spot where he felt he couldn''t and that makes me sad because the world has lost this amazing talent. But, I just, my heart goes out to his family." 6. Zoom out from designer and TV personality Kimora Lee Simons speaking to reporters 7. SOUNDBITE (English) Kimora Lee Simons, designer and TV personality: "He is a great, a wonderful, original talent, a really creative person. He does things that I will only dream to do one day." London, UK - 11 February 2010 8. Wide of cinema 9. Mid of actor Ashton Kutcher 10. SOUNDBITE (English) Ashton Kutcher, Actor: "It''s a huge loss for the fashion industry as a whole and my heart goes out to his friends and colleagues, it''s tough. I didn''t know him personally. It''s a tough loss for the industry " 11. SOUNDBITE (English) Jessica Alba, Actress: "A huge fan, he''s amazing and it''s, it''s very, very sad. And I feel for his family." 12. Wide of Kutcher on red carpet New York, US - 11 February 2010 13. SOUNDBITE (English) Nadia Masri, Editor-in-Chief, fashionvisionboardgirl.com: "Also, I know March 7, it''s close, about a month away from marking the anniversary of the suicide of Isabella Blow and that''s basically the woman that took him from his graduate show and basically plucked him out and said this is gonna be the next big designer." London, UK - 12 February 2010 14. Wide tilt down exterior of home of Alexander McQueen 15. Various of doorway with floral tributes 16. Tilt down exterior Alexander McQueen store in Old Bond Street 17. Close up of various floral tributes inside shop 18. Various exterior Selfridges department store 19. Various of interior and signs for McQueen concession at Selfridges 20. Various of McQueen designs on sale in store 21. SOUNDBITE (English) Anne Pitcher, Buying and Merchandising Director and Selfridges: "He won''t disappear, he''ll be with us forever. And you know the reaction we''ve seen today and yesterday from our customers who want to buy a little piece of McQueen I think is testament to exactly that, a memory or a momento of his ability and his creativity." FILE: Paris, January 16 2000 22. Various of Givenchy catwalk show 23. Alexander McQueen takes bow STORYLINE: Stars at New York Fashion Week and celebrities in London have paid tribute to British fashion designer Alexander McQueen who was found dead at his home on Thursday. McQueen''s death came days after he posted anguished online remarks about the death of his mother. He was 40. The circumstances pointed to a possible suicide, but there was no confirmation from police or McQueen''s publicists. Authorities said the death was not suspicious, apparently ruling out foul play. They did not indicate how McQueen was discovered. McQueen''s mother died on February 2. Some fashion experts speculated that his mood may have also been clouded by pressure to outdo himself again next month at his catwalk show in Paris. Nadia Masri, Editor-in-Chief of fashionvisionboardgirl.com, said he a close relationship with his mother, but added that the anniversary of the death of a close friend Isabella Blow was approaching. Masri said Blow took McQueen "from his graduate show and basically plucked him out and said this is gonna be the next big designer." News of his death broke at the start of New York Fashion Week and sent shock waves through the Bryant Park tents. A presentation of McQueen''s secondary label, McQ, had been scheduled for later on Thursday, but it was quickly cancelled. Model Heidi Klum called McQueen "a truly amazing person," adding that his death was, "very, very sad." Designer Pamella Roland agreed, saying that he was, "going to be very, very missed." Another designer, Kimora Simmons, said the fashion industry had lost a true original. McQueen helped spark a renaissance in London fashion, helping to revive it after the long-dormant period that followed the punk explosion in the 1970s. He was also responsible for one of history''s most famous "wardrobe malfunctions." He designed Janet Jackson''s Super Bowl outfit, which fell open while she was singing, revealing one of her breasts. In the usually glad-handing fashion world, McQueen was known as a private man who shunned the limelight. He turned down most interview requests and did not cultivate a cult of personality or try do develop an air of mystery about his work. McQueen was the youngest of six children born to a taxi driver and a teacher. He received his early fashion training at the Central St. Martin''s College of Art and Design, long recognised for its fashion-forward approach and encouragement of Britain''s talented young designers. He learned the finer points of traditional men''s tailoring at two famous, conservative Savile Row houses: Anderson and Sheppard, and Gieves and Hawkes. After his Savile Row stint, McQueen started to develop his trademark, more theatrical designs, working with several other brands before first starting his own label in 1992. He quickly earned a reputation for innovation. The company he founded was purchased by the Gucci Group, and he retained creative control of his own brand. There were plans for stores in Paris, Milan and London, as well as Manhattan and San Francisco. His runway shows were always a highlight during the Paris ready-to-wear fashion week. One of his previous collections included a show built around the concept of recycling, with models donning extravagant headwear made out of trash. His last collection, shown in October in Paris, featured elaborate and highly structured cocktail dresses. Critics raved. He was named British Fashion Designer of the Year four times, and was recognised by Queen Elizabeth II in 2003, when she made him a Commander of the British Empire for his fashion leadership. Meanwhile, McQueen''s London store closed its doors out of respect for the iconic fashion designer and floral tributes were left outside his store on Old Bond Street and the shop''s flag was flying at half mast. However, McQueen''s creations are still being sold in U.K. department store Selfridges. Anne Pitcher, Buying and Merchandising Director of Selfridges, said McQueen''s fans have rushed to buy his designs. "You know the reaction we''ve seen today and yesterday from our customers who want to buy a little piece of McQueen I think is testament to exactly that, a memory or a momento of his memorability and his creativity," she said.
EDWARDS RALLY / HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAIL
[EDWARDS RALLY / HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAIL] [EDWARDS RALLY] [MANCHESTER, NH USA] FTG OF PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE FORMER SENATOR JOHN EDWARDS (D-NC) RALLY AT TOWER MILLS IN MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE / FTG OF REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE FORMER ARKANSAS GOVERNOR MIKE HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAILABILITY IN NEW HAMPSHIRE Huckabee Press Availability this morning. Verbate from Kevin Chupka: You heard me say it about a dozen times this week - to get first place was a seismic event on the political Richter scale and I still believe that - probably believe it now more than ever - and it wasn't even close. All the latest polls showed we would be either dead even or ya know within 6, but ya know to win by 9 was pretty amazing. Q: can you tell us a little about the moment when you were told A: yeah, let me tell you about that moment we were told. We went to Waterloo so I could speak at one of the caucuses so we were in a chartered plane. we got there and we couldn't get to the event because there was so much traffic trying to get there we were stuck in traffic.we had no special patter or no escort.just stuck with everybody else. So we were 40 min late getting in there and we were really worried that we weren't gonna get back to des moines. We finally got out of the car and walked about 2 blocks just to get in the building. I walked in and they were introducing me so I went ahead and they only gave us a few minutes to speak, got back on the plane and everything was basically happening while we were in the air from waterloo back to des moines so I'm the last guy in the whole America to know that we had won the caucus. We landed and out blackberries just started lightin up. Ya know 20 messages on the blackberry and I'm lookin down there and I'm saying "cnn just called it for ay, fox news just called it, ap has just called it and I'm thinking ya know we got a pretty good consensus goin here and everybody on our whole team and staff knew it before I did. I didn't know it til we were landing in des moines. Mrs Huck: this is a picture of us lookin at our blackberries Q:are you going to compete in NH? (video unusable until he starts talking about dick morris) A: I mean we'll compete for sure - I think it would be a little bold to say we're gonna win NH - probably not, although crazier things could happen - I mean in the short period of time the likelihood is that mccain will win - he's had a long standing organization there and that makes sense but I mean we're not lookin at NH, we're lookin at tonight we're savoring the moment - every now and then you get one of those special desserts in life you just wanna inhale every last bit of it - for me I cant remember any time in my political life that is equal to this except in 1993 when I won lt gov and it was a breakthrough type election like this where nobody thought I could win - incredibly overwhelmed by money and odds nobody believed it was gonna happen and I remember dick morris sat there in the old Camelot motel scratching out numbers and about 830 he looks up and he says 'well, you're gonna win' and I said dick there's only 5% of the votes in how do you know that? He said I know the patterns , you'll win %51 %49, it'll be a tight but you'll win and by 10:00 the results were in and that's exactly what happened to the letter. It was a pretty exciting. I remember that night and I wont bore you with all the details but when I went out on the stage to do the victory speech the place was just going nuts and there was this man in probably his late 60's and he was just bawling. And I went up to him afterwards and he was just crying and he said, 'I've been coming to the republican election nights for 25 years and this is the first time I've been to a victory party' - cuz republicans, we never won. And it was really a seminal moment to see a republican win a state-wide race and tonight it felt a lot like that - it was very emotional. I think it's a validation of not only what the campaign was about maybe the way that we did it. Q: has Romney called? A: not yet, and ya know it's not something I have an expectation of. Ya know it's a primary with a lot of people - its not like a two man race. I have had conversations with senator mccain and mayor Giuliani tonight - very gracious, very nice conversations they were very kind Q: mccain love fest - how does it change? A: ya know I don't think it will change. It's not like we don't realize we're competing for the same job but I think we also realize e it can be done in civil manner and we're both committed to that Q: biggest difference b/t you and mccain A: I wouldn't even venture at it - right now the difference is I won the Iowa caucus and I'm having a good time talking about it - that's the big difference Q: evangelicals - have to get beyond it in NH A: We're gonna have to go convert a lot of people in New Hampshire in the next five days. A big tent revival out on the grounds of the Concord state capitol - we'll get em all converted to the evangelical faith and then we'll win - how bout that? I mean we had a great support from the evangelicals, no doubt about it but if you look at the numbers there were a whole lot of people out there who weren't evangelicals voting for us. And it doesn't explain numbers in Michigan and Delaware and places like that - is that an important part of our coalition? Absolutely. Is it all the support we have? Of course not. And the numbers reflected that It was a good spread tonight - 34 to 25 I mean that's a good spread and I should have asked - how many of you would have bet your paycheck on that spread tonight - NOOOO Q: fundraising? A: I mean we saw our internet site pretty well light up tonight and uh, it didn't surprise us. I have a feeling that over the next several days our fundraising is going to hit into high gear, but you know a lot of people didn't understand that we may have had - we probably had as much cash on hand as some of those other campaigns so we feel like because we ran the campaign in a very frugally it gave us the chance not only for a victory but to have some gas in the tank to keep going - so we're not broke - couple million bucks in hand and uh - we're good to go Q: one thing you will really remember about tonight? A: I think for me it was when I was getting all those blackberry messages when I was coming in on the plane and I was trying to let it sink in that we were really gonna win this thing. Ya know it's one of those things you think 'wow it could happen' and I felt the momentum - I mean you guys were out there with us and I think you could sense the spirit of people - they weren't there just giving polite applause they were there packing these places, standing room only, several places we had more people that couldn't get into the room than got in -- same thing that I felt at the Iowa straw poll, just before that - that momentum you can just feel, but at the same time you don't want to be ridiculous and assume that maybe its happening to Romney and everybody else too and we were getting reports that it was happening in the other camps so we felt good that the direction our supporters were absolutely on fire to get out there and vote for us - but when those numbers started coming in I think it was hard for me to actually absorb it and say I'm gonna go stand on the stage in a little while and be a winner tonight Q: who were the bberry messages from? A: Mostly from our staff, but then I started getting them from friends all over the country - they were watching television - it was like 'congratulations', congratulations for what? And then I found out that we had won the caucus - woulda been nice to have been there to savor it when it happened, but we were trying to get out of waterloo
Return ticket: [issue of 01 September 2019]
France 24
European elections 2019
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
EDWARDS RALLY / HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAIL
[EDWARDS RALLY / HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAIL] [EDWARDS RALLY] [MANCHESTER, NH USA] FTG OF PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE FORMER SENATOR JOHN EDWARDS (D-NC) RALLY AT TOWER MILLS IN MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE / FTG OF REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE FORMER ARKANSAS GOVERNOR MIKE HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAILABILITY IN NEW HAMPSHIRE Huckabee Press Availability this morning. Verbate from Kevin Chupka: You heard me say it about a dozen times this week - to get first place was a seismic event on the political Richter scale and I still believe that - probably believe it now more than ever - and it wasn't even close. All the latest polls showed we would be either dead even or ya know within 6, but ya know to win by 9 was pretty amazing. Q: can you tell us a little about the moment when you were told A: yeah, let me tell you about that moment we were told. We went to Waterloo so I could speak at one of the caucuses so we were in a chartered plane. we got there and we couldn't get to the event because there was so much traffic trying to get there we were stuck in traffic.we had no special patter or no escort.just stuck with everybody else. So we were 40 min late getting in there and we were really worried that we weren't gonna get back to des moines. We finally got out of the car and walked about 2 blocks just to get in the building. I walked in and they were introducing me so I went ahead and they only gave us a few minutes to speak, got back on the plane and everything was basically happening while we were in the air from waterloo back to des moines so I'm the last guy in the whole America to know that we had won the caucus. We landed and out blackberries just started lightin up. Ya know 20 messages on the blackberry and I'm lookin down there and I'm saying "cnn just called it for ay, fox news just called it, ap has just called it and I'm thinking ya know we got a pretty good consensus goin here and everybody on our whole team and staff knew it before I did. I didn't know it til we were landing in des moines. Mrs Huck: this is a picture of us lookin at our blackberries Q:are you going to compete in NH? (video unusable until he starts talking about dick morris) A: I mean we'll compete for sure - I think it would be a little bold to say we're gonna win NH - probably not, although crazier things could happen - I mean in the short period of time the likelihood is that mccain will win - he's had a long standing organization there and that makes sense but I mean we're not lookin at NH, we're lookin at tonight we're savoring the moment - every now and then you get one of those special desserts in life you just wanna inhale every last bit of it - for me I cant remember any time in my political life that is equal to this except in 1993 when I won lt gov and it was a breakthrough type election like this where nobody thought I could win - incredibly overwhelmed by money and odds nobody believed it was gonna happen and I remember dick morris sat there in the old Camelot motel scratching out numbers and about 830 he looks up and he says 'well, you're gonna win' and I said dick there's only 5% of the votes in how do you know that? He said I know the patterns , you'll win %51 %49, it'll be a tight but you'll win and by 10:00 the results were in and that's exactly what happened to the letter. It was a pretty exciting. I remember that night and I wont bore you with all the details but when I went out on the stage to do the victory speech the place was just going nuts and there was this man in probably his late 60's and he was just bawling. And I went up to him afterwards and he was just crying and he said, 'I've been coming to the republican election nights for 25 years and this is the first time I've been to a victory party' - cuz republicans, we never won. And it was really a seminal moment to see a republican win a state-wide race and tonight it felt a lot like that - it was very emotional. I think it's a validation of not only what the campaign was about maybe the way that we did it. Q: has Romney called? A: not yet, and ya know it's not something I have an expectation of. Ya know it's a primary with a lot of people - its not like a two man race. I have had conversations with senator mccain and mayor Giuliani tonight - very gracious, very nice conversations they were very kind Q: mccain love fest - how does it change? A: ya know I don't think it will change. It's not like we don't realize we're competing for the same job but I think we also realize e it can be done in civil manner and we're both committed to that Q: biggest difference b/t you and mccain A: I wouldn't even venture at it - right now the difference is I won the Iowa caucus and I'm having a good time talking about it - that's the big difference Q: evangelicals - have to get beyond it in NH A: We're gonna have to go convert a lot of people in New Hampshire in the next five days. A big tent revival out on the grounds of the Concord state capitol - we'll get em all converted to the evangelical faith and then we'll win - how bout that? I mean we had a great support from the evangelicals, no doubt about it but if you look at the numbers there were a whole lot of people out there who weren't evangelicals voting for us. And it doesn't explain numbers in Michigan and Delaware and places like that - is that an important part of our coalition? Absolutely. Is it all the support we have? Of course not. And the numbers reflected that It was a good spread tonight - 34 to 25 I mean that's a good spread and I should have asked - how many of you would have bet your paycheck on that spread tonight - NOOOO Q: fundraising? A: I mean we saw our internet site pretty well light up tonight and uh, it didn't surprise us. I have a feeling that over the next several days our fundraising is going to hit into high gear, but you know a lot of people didn't understand that we may have had - we probably had as much cash on hand as some of those other campaigns so we feel like because we ran the campaign in a very frugally it gave us the chance not only for a victory but to have some gas in the tank to keep going - so we're not broke - couple million bucks in hand and uh - we're good to go Q: one thing you will really remember about tonight? A: I think for me it was when I was getting all those blackberry messages when I was coming in on the plane and I was trying to let it sink in that we were really gonna win this thing. Ya know it's one of those things you think 'wow it could happen' and I felt the momentum - I mean you guys were out there with us and I think you could sense the spirit of people - they weren't there just giving polite applause they were there packing these places, standing room only, several places we had more people that couldn't get into the room than got in -- same thing that I felt at the Iowa straw poll, just before that - that momentum you can just feel, but at the same time you don't want to be ridiculous and assume that maybe its happening to Romney and everybody else too and we were getting reports that it was happening in the other camps so we felt good that the direction our supporters were absolutely on fire to get out there and vote for us - but when those numbers started coming in I think it was hard for me to actually absorb it and say I'm gonna go stand on the stage in a little while and be a winner tonight Q: who were the bberry messages from? A: Mostly from our staff, but then I started getting them from friends all over the country - they were watching television - it was like 'congratulations', congratulations for what? And then I found out that we had won the caucus - woulda been nice to have been there to savor it when it happened, but we were trying to get out of waterloo
Unusual: a castle hidden under the hill
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
EDWARDS RALLY / HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAIL
[EDWARDS RALLY / HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAIL] [EDWARDS RALLY] [MANCHESTER, NH USA] FTG OF PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE FORMER SENATOR JOHN EDWARDS (D-NC) RALLY AT TOWER MILLS IN MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE / FTG OF REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE FORMER ARKANSAS GOVERNOR MIKE HUCKABEE MEDIA AVAILABILITY IN NEW HAMPSHIRE Huckabee Press Availability this morning. Verbate from Kevin Chupka: You heard me say it about a dozen times this week - to get first place was a seismic event on the political Richter scale and I still believe that - probably believe it now more than ever - and it wasn't even close. All the latest polls showed we would be either dead even or ya know within 6, but ya know to win by 9 was pretty amazing. Q: can you tell us a little about the moment when you were told A: yeah, let me tell you about that moment we were told. We went to Waterloo so I could speak at one of the caucuses so we were in a chartered plane. we got there and we couldn't get to the event because there was so much traffic trying to get there we were stuck in traffic.we had no special patter or no escort.just stuck with everybody else. So we were 40 min late getting in there and we were really worried that we weren't gonna get back to des moines. We finally got out of the car and walked about 2 blocks just to get in the building. I walked in and they were introducing me so I went ahead and they only gave us a few minutes to speak, got back on the plane and everything was basically happening while we were in the air from waterloo back to des moines so I'm the last guy in the whole America to know that we had won the caucus. We landed and out blackberries just started lightin up. Ya know 20 messages on the blackberry and I'm lookin down there and I'm saying "cnn just called it for ay, fox news just called it, ap has just called it and I'm thinking ya know we got a pretty good consensus goin here and everybody on our whole team and staff knew it before I did. I didn't know it til we were landing in des moines. Mrs Huck: this is a picture of us lookin at our blackberries Q:are you going to compete in NH? (video unusable until he starts talking about dick morris) A: I mean we'll compete for sure - I think it would be a little bold to say we're gonna win NH - probably not, although crazier things could happen - I mean in the short period of time the likelihood is that mccain will win - he's had a long standing organization there and that makes sense but I mean we're not lookin at NH, we're lookin at tonight we're savoring the moment - every now and then you get one of those special desserts in life you just wanna inhale every last bit of it - for me I cant remember any time in my political life that is equal to this except in 1993 when I won lt gov and it was a breakthrough type election like this where nobody thought I could win - incredibly overwhelmed by money and odds nobody believed it was gonna happen and I remember dick morris sat there in the old Camelot motel scratching out numbers and about 830 he looks up and he says 'well, you're gonna win' and I said dick there's only 5% of the votes in how do you know that? He said I know the patterns , you'll win %51 %49, it'll be a tight but you'll win and by 10:00 the results were in and that's exactly what happened to the letter. It was a pretty exciting. I remember that night and I wont bore you with all the details but when I went out on the stage to do the victory speech the place was just going nuts and there was this man in probably his late 60's and he was just bawling. And I went up to him afterwards and he was just crying and he said, 'I've been coming to the republican election nights for 25 years and this is the first time I've been to a victory party' - cuz republicans, we never won. And it was really a seminal moment to see a republican win a state-wide race and tonight it felt a lot like that - it was very emotional. I think it's a validation of not only what the campaign was about maybe the way that we did it. Q: has Romney called? A: not yet, and ya know it's not something I have an expectation of. Ya know it's a primary with a lot of people - its not like a two man race. I have had conversations with senator mccain and mayor Giuliani tonight - very gracious, very nice conversations they were very kind Q: mccain love fest - how does it change? A: ya know I don't think it will change. It's not like we don't realize we're competing for the same job but I think we also realize e it can be done in civil manner and we're both committed to that Q: biggest difference b/t you and mccain A: I wouldn't even venture at it - right now the difference is I won the Iowa caucus and I'm having a good time talking about it - that's the big difference Q: evangelicals - have to get beyond it in NH A: We're gonna have to go convert a lot of people in New Hampshire in the next five days. A big tent revival out on the grounds of the Concord state capitol - we'll get em all converted to the evangelical faith and then we'll win - how bout that? I mean we had a great support from the evangelicals, no doubt about it but if you look at the numbers there were a whole lot of people out there who weren't evangelicals voting for us. And it doesn't explain numbers in Michigan and Delaware and places like that - is that an important part of our coalition? Absolutely. Is it all the support we have? Of course not. And the numbers reflected that It was a good spread tonight - 34 to 25 I mean that's a good spread and I should have asked - how many of you would have bet your paycheck on that spread tonight - NOOOO Q: fundraising? A: I mean we saw our internet site pretty well light up tonight and uh, it didn't surprise us. I have a feeling that over the next several days our fundraising is going to hit into high gear, but you know a lot of people didn't understand that we may have had - we probably had as much cash on hand as some of those other campaigns so we feel like because we ran the campaign in a very frugally it gave us the chance not only for a victory but to have some gas in the tank to keep going - so we're not broke - couple million bucks in hand and uh - we're good to go Q: one thing you will really remember about tonight? A: I think for me it was when I was getting all those blackberry messages when I was coming in on the plane and I was trying to let it sink in that we were really gonna win this thing. Ya know it's one of those things you think 'wow it could happen' and I felt the momentum - I mean you guys were out there with us and I think you could sense the spirit of people - they weren't there just giving polite applause they were there packing these places, standing room only, several places we had more people that couldn't get into the room than got in -- same thing that I felt at the Iowa straw poll, just before that - that momentum you can just feel, but at the same time you don't want to be ridiculous and assume that maybe its happening to Romney and everybody else too and we were getting reports that it was happening in the other camps so we felt good that the direction our supporters were absolutely on fire to get out there and vote for us - but when those numbers started coming in I think it was hard for me to actually absorb it and say I'm gonna go stand on the stage in a little while and be a winner tonight Q: who were the bberry messages from? A: Mostly from our staff, but then I started getting them from friends all over the country - they were watching television - it was like 'congratulations', congratulations for what? And then I found out that we had won the caucus - woulda been nice to have been there to savor it when it happened, but we were trying to get out of waterloo