Trevor Cilia

Trevor Cilia (born 2 January 1983 in Pietà, Malta) is a professional footballer currently playing for Maltese Premier League side Hamrun Spartans, where he plays as a midfielder. Trevor Cilia was part of the 2009–2010 team for Birkirkara, where Birkirkara were crowned champions of the Maltese Premier League for their third time ever in the club’s history.

Trevor is a Floriana Product whose debut with the ‘Greens’ was in the Premier League of 2000 at the age of 17. Trevor spent eight successful years with the ‘Greens’ and, with 135 appearances managed to score 21 goals.

In the Summer Transfer Market of 2008, Trevor was the main target of several main clubs including Birkirkara and it was the ‘Stripes’ who won Trevor’s signature for two years. The 2008–2009 season was not the best for Trevor buy glass bottles, as due to his position of retire role of a right back, Trevor could not show off his skills in his favoured position. Although not playing in his favorite position, Trevor still managed to score two goals.

Season 2009–2010 was a special one for Cilia as he was one of the most dangerous strikers of the season. With his daring runs on the wing, Trevor established himself as an important player in the squad bpa free thermos flask. During this season, besides making a good number of assists, he has managed to rank as the 3rd best club scorer with 13 goals. Cilia won his first ever Premier League title in 2010 when, on 5 May he had the joy of lifting the cup for the first time.

In June 2010, ‘il-Bazzaz’ as he is known among his team mates and numerous fans, extended his stay with Birkirkara by another three years and was the first player to sign the new contract meaning that Trevor shall be wearing the yellow and red shirt, at least until the end of 2012–2013 season.

In 2015, Cilia was signed by Hamrun Spartans F 2 liter glass water bottle.C..

BIA Kunststoff- und Galvanotechnik

Die BIA Kunststoff- und Galvanotechnik GmbH & Co. KG mit Sitz in Solingen ist Hersteller von galvanisierten Kunststoffteilen und ein Zulieferer der Automobilindustrie. Das 1996 gegründete Familienunternehmen erzielte 2015 einen Umsatz von 116 Mio. Euro und ist mit über 1.000 Mitarbeitern (Stand Ende 2015) der größte private Arbeitgeber in Solingen.

Die BIA Kunststoff- und Galvanotechnik GmbH & Co. KG wurde im Dezember 1996 von Jörg Püttbach gegründet. Das Unternehmen übernahm die Restgeschäfte Kunststoffspritzguss und Kunststoffgalvanik vom Wuppertaler Automobilzulieferer Happich mit 60 Mitarbeitern. Der Führungswechsel vom entfernten Konzern zum mittelständischen und eigentümergeführten Unternehmen mit langfristigen Zielen und regionaler Verankerung entwickelte sich erfolgreich. Die Modernisierungen und Erweiterungen der Galvanoanlagen und Spritzgussmaschinen, Innovationen und Patente haben die Kapazitäten erweitert und neue Arbeitsplätze geschaffen. Aktuell beschäftigt BIA in Solingen 1.040 Mitarbeiter. In der BIA Gruppe mit Schwesterfirmen und Joint Ventures in China und der Slowakei arbeiten über 1.500 Menschen.

BIA produziert Kunststoffbauteile mit metallischer Oberfläche für Automobile. Die Kernkompetenz liegt im Bereich Galvanik und den damit verbundenen Anforderungen an die vor- und nachgelagerten Prozesse. Das Unternehmen bietet Konstruktion, Werkzeugbau, Spritzguss und Galvanik. BIA Entwicklungen haben zu neuen patentierten Verfahren und Oberflächen geführt. Der Einsatz des patentierten BIA Nachtdesigns ermöglicht hinterleuchtete Symbolik bei galvanisierten Bauteilen. Die BIA Entwicklungen BIA Black Diamond Chrome und BIA Texture Chrome bieten neue Oberflächen und stärken die Innovationsführerschaft. Verchromte Bauteile im Interieur und Exterieur findet man u.a. in vielen Premiumfahrzeugen nicht nur in Deutschland.

Zur BIA Firmengruppe des inhabergeführten Familienunternehmens gehören neben der BIA Kunststoff- und Galvanotechnik GmbH & Co. KG die Schwesterfirmen Biacchessi GmbH & Co. KG, Solingen, und DHR Forst Oberflächenveredelung GmbH in Forst und eine Beteiligung an der Firma Schreiber Kunststofftechnik (SKT) in Hofstetten. Darüber hinaus ist BIA an den Gemeinschaftsunternehmen Beijing BIA, in Peking, China (Joint Venture Partner ist Beijing WKW Automotive Parts Co., Ltd.) und BIA Slovakia in Nitra, Slowakei (mit dem französischen Unternehmen Bourbon Automotive Plastics Holding) beteiligt bpa free thermos flask. In der Gruppe sind insgesamt rund 1.500 Menschen beschäftigt, davon 1

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Das Unternehmen BIA fördert Projekte des Vereins Füreinander – Chancen in Solingen e.V. für bildungsbenachteiligte Kinder und Jugendliche in Solingen. BIA ist darüber hinaus einer der Hauptsponsoren des Bergischen Handball-Clubs (BHC) goalkeeper t shirts.

The Palace of Truth

The Palace of Truth is a three-act blank verse “Fairy Comedy” by W. S. Gilbert first produced at the Haymarket Theatre in London on 19 November 1870, partly adapted from Madame de Genlis’s fairy story, Le Palais de Vérite. The play ran for approximately 140 performances and then toured the British provinces and enjoyed various revivals even well into the 20th century. There was also a New York production in 1910.

After more than a century of inquiry, researchers in 2012 concluded that the three genera of Lemurs were named after characters in The Palace of Truth in 1870 by British zoologist John Edward Gray.

Gilbert created several blank verse “fairy comedies” at the Haymarket Theatre for actor-manager John Baldwin Buckstone and starring William Hunter Kendal and his wife Madge Robertson Kendal (sister of the playwright Tom Robertson) in the early 1870s. These plays, influenced by the fairy work of James Planché, are founded upon the idea of self-revelation by characters under the influence of some magic or supernatural interference. The Palace of Truth was the first of these, followed by Pygmalion and Galatea (1871), a satire of sentimental, romantic attitudes toward myth, The Wicked World (1873), and Broken Hearts (1875). At the same time, Gilbert wrote some interesting drams, including Sweethearts (1874) and Charity (1874). These plays did for Gilbert on the dramatic stage what the German Reed Entertainments had done for him on the musical stage. They established that his capabilities extended far beyond burlesque and won him artistic credentials as a writer of wide range, who was as comfortable with human drama as with farcical humour.

Although the play has substantial comic elements, it has the structure and feel of a drama. The play was one of Gilbert’s most successful works prior to his collaboration with Arthur Sullivan. The play ran for approximately 140 performances at the Haymarket, a long run at the time, and then toured. Gilbert was paid 4 guineas per night until February 1871 and 2 guineas thereafter. On tour, Gilbert’s royalty was 3 guineas a night.

Some of Gilbert’s later works drew on The Palace of Truth for plot elements or their logical development, including his hit play, Engaged (1877), where characters say openly what would ordinarily be hidden and admit what, in Victorian society, would be inadmissible. Gilbert and Edward German discussed making The Palace of Truth into an opera, but after the failure of Fallen Fairies, the idea was abandoned.

Some of the satire of the piece is aimed at musicians. An exchange in the piece, where the character of Zoram, the court composer and a poseur, makes the following complicated musical remark, was tried out by Gilbert on his future collaborator bpa free thermos flask, Arthur Sullivan, some months before the play was produced (Gilbert had looked up the definition of “harmony” in the Encyclopædia Britannica and translated it into blank-verse, as follows):

Act I – The garden of the King’s Country House.

The Queen is upset because the Princess is to become engaged tomorrow to the Prince but seems not to love him. The Prince speaks flowery words of love to the Princess. The Queen, jealous, wonders why the King visits the Palace of Truth once a month, while she has never been there in eighteen years of marriage best metal water bottle. The King reveals that the palace is enchanted, and every visitor there is bound to speak the truth. The speaker is not aware that he is telling the truth, and it is impossible to keep a secret there. The two decide to bring the Prince and Princess there to find out if they truly love one another. They will also bring all the courtiers. The King tells Gelanor and Mirza that he has a talisman that will keep the holder from having to tell the truth.

Act II – Inside the Palace of Truth

The King is holding the talisman. Everyone else tells the truth: The Princess’s singing is terrible; Chrysal did not mean one word that he said at court; Zoram (the composer) doesn’t know one note from another, etc. Chrysal and Zoram declare a duel because of the truth they speak.

The Prince confesses that at least 500 ladies have kissed him, among other things, and of course the Princess is unhappy. Azema timidly reveals that she wants to try her charms on the Prince. The Prince rejects her, so Azema tries to charm Chrysal. The Prince decides that the palace must be enchanted and shows up human nature as it is and everybody is affected by it, but he doesn’t realise that the enchantment affects him. He tells Mirza that he loves her and then reveals this to the Princess. She breaks their bond and gives him his freedom and then pleads with him to take her back and give her until that night. Other characters confess love for each other in strange pairings.

After the King reveals that he made love to Mirza in the shrubbery and Mirza admits that she hates the King, he realises that his talisman is not working. Now the King wants to leave!

Act III – On the Avenue of Palms at night

Chrysal has a sword and is ready for the duel with Zoram. Zoram arrives, and the two combatants tell each other, with great bravado, how afraid they are of each other. Gelanor tells them that the Palace makes one say what he thinks. Zoram and Chrysal decide that thoughts are not important. They shake hands. The Queen talks with old Gelanor, and Azema goes to tell the King of this meeting.

The Princess begs Mirza to let her have the Prince, and Mirza says she will do so and then go away. She tells him of her love for him and adds that she is going away. The Princess reenters unobserved, and is moved by Mirza’s speech. She goes forward and puts Mirza’s hand in the Prince’s and sets him free. The Prince gives Mirza a ring as a pledge of his love and wants one in return – a handkerchief or a glove. She brings forth a handkerchief from her pocket and the crystal talisman falls out. Mirza tells him that it is the talisman; she took it from the King and put the false one in its place.

The King arrives, and the Prince gives him the talisman. He tells the Queen she has been found with Gelanor. The Queen truthfully says that it was an innocent meeting. The Queen asks the King if he had been philandering with Azema and, because he has the talisman, he is able to lie, denying it. The Queen apologises. The Prince admits that he has been a fool. The King give the talisman to the Prince but he gives it to the Princess, speaks from his heart and kisses her. The Queen breaks the talisman, also ending the enchantment of the palace, and all note the lessons they have learned.

Scott Pearson

Scott Pearson (born December 19, 1969) is a retired Canadian professional ice hockey player

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Scott Pearson played his junior hockey with the Kingston Canadians, Kingston Raiders and the Niagara Falls Thunder of the OHL from 1985–1989, playing in 216 games, and recording 228 points (107 goals-121 assists), while in 34 post-season games, Pearson would get 31 points (18G-13A). He was drafted by the Toronto Maple Leafs in the 1988 NHL Entry Draft with the Leafs 1st pick, 6th overall.

Pearson would play in 9 games with Toronto in the 1988–89 season, getting an assist before being returned to the OHL. In 1989–90, he would split his time with the Newmarket Saints of the AHL, earning 23 points (12G-11A) in 18 games, and with the Maple Leafs, registering 15 points (5G-10A) in 41 games. In 2 playoff games, Pearson would score 2 goals. In 1990–91, he would start the season with the Leafs, going pointless in 12 games, then on November 17, 1990, Pearson would be traded along with the Leafs 2nd round draft pick in both the 1991 NHL Entry Draft and the 1992 NHL Entry Draft to the Quebec Nordiques in exchange for Aaron Broten, Lucien DeBlois, and Michel Petit. Pearson would then split the rest of the season playing for the Halifax Citadels of the AHL, getting 27 points (12G-15A) in 24 games, and the Nordiques, where he had 15 points (11G-4A) in 35 games.

Pearson had an injury plagued 1991–92 season, playing in only 5 games with the Citadels, getting 3 points (2G-1A) bpa free thermos flask, along with 10 games in Quebec, where he also had 3 points (1G-2A). He would spend the majority of the 1992–93 with the Nordiques, scoring 14 points (13G-1A) in 41 games, and 4 points (3G-1A) in 5 games with Halifax. He played for Quebec in the playoffs, getting no points in 3 games. On June 20, 1993, Quebec would send Pearson to the Edmonton Oilers for Martin Gélinas and the Oilers 6th round pick in the 1993 NHL Entry Draft.

Pearson would enjoy the best season of his career in 1993–94 with the Oilers, getting 37 points (19G-18A) in 72 games. He started off the 1994–95 with Edmonton, where he had 5 points (1G-4A) in 28 games before being dealt to the Buffalo Sabres for Ken Sutton on April 7, 1995. Pearson would finish off the season with the Sabres, getting 3 points (2G-1A) in 14 games before going pointless in 5 post-season games.

He would split the 1995–96 season between the Sabres, where in 27 games he would get 4 points (4G-0A), and the Rochester Americans of the AHL, where in 26 games, he earned 16 points (8G-8A). Pearson would then leave Buffalo as a free agent, and signed with the Toronto Maple Leafs on July 24, 1996.

He missed the majority of the 1996–97 season due to abdominal surgery, as he only played in 1 game with the Leafs, getting no points, and played in 14 games with the St. John’s Maple Leafs, getting 7 points (5G-2A). For the 1997–98 and 1998–99 seasons, Pearson would find himself with the Chicago Wolves of the IHL, where he would have some good success. Pearson put up 51 points (34G-17A) in 78 games, then put up 18 points (12G-6A) in 21 post-season games in the 97–98 season, while the next year he had 36 points (23G-13A) in 62 games, before adding on 5 points (4G-1A) in 8 playoff games. The New York Islanders took notice of his play, and signed Pearson to a contract on August 9, 1999.

Pearson would once again spend the majority of the 1999–2000 season with the Wolves, where in 77 games he put up 33 points (19G-14A), while in 16 playoff games, he chipped in with 10 points (5G-5A), and he would spend some time back in the NHL, where he played in 2 games, and had an assist for the Islanders. After the season, Pearson decided to head over to Europe and play for ESC Moskitos Essen of the DEL in 2000–01, where in 51 games he put up 34 points (21G-13A).

After the 2000–01 season, Pearson would retire from the game. Pearson would make a 1-game comeback with the Gwinnett Gladiators of the ECHL during the 2006-07 season, getting no points.

Pearson currently serves as the Vice President of Corporate Facility and Meetings at MedAssets. He is also a coach for the Atlanta Fire, a local youth hockey program. He now lives in a middle class suburb of Atlanta with his daughter, Trinity. His son, Chase, technically lives with him, though attends the University of Maine. Chase was drafted 140th overall by the Detroit Red Wings in the 2015 NHL Entry Draft.