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  1. Gabriel Toyne was born in London on April 5, 1905. His father F. Herbert Toyne was Director of the Brighton Education Committee, although the family spent some of his childhood years in India, where he became a linguist in Indian languages and dialects. He went up to Oxford University in 1925, reading History at Corpus Christi.

  2. Hawaii Five-0 (TV Series 2010–2020) cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more.

  3. Mar 03, 2014 · Devastated Ikea monkey owner ends battle to get pet back from animal sanctuary after two year legal battle at a cost close to $100K. Yasmin Nakhuda, 'mother' of Da rwin the Ikea monkey, will not ...

  4. Linda-Blood-The-New-Satanists-1994.pdf - Free ebook download as PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or read book online for free. Scribd is the world's largest social reading and publishing site. Open navigation menu

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  5. Feb 13, 2015 · Option 1: The Actor and the Housewife by Shannon Hale 5. Option 1: The Song Reader by Lisa Tucker The author is new to me. 6. The Phantom of the Opera by Gaston Leroux 7. Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close by Jonathan Safran Foer from the Child Narrator List, Page 1 Number 2 8. 1.

  6. The Archangel Gabriel - Margaret Butt. Mary - Rachel Darnley-Smith. Two Handmaidens - Brenda Russell & Fenella Roberts. Elizabeth - Mary Jones. Joseph - Richard Ormond. The Shepherd Folk: - David Gill, Lynn Trout, Gerald May, Gerald Harding & Sally Parr. Priest of the Temple - Ian Bond. Anna the Prophetess - Rosemary Stephenson. Simeon - Brian ...

    • The Ring
    • The Spiral
    • The Ring 2
    • Ring 0: Birthday

    Hideo Nakata’s 1998 adaptation of The Ring is not the first time the story had been filmed: it was preceded by a 1995 TV movie which was a significant hit when it aired, paving the way for the 1998 Ring-stravaganza which saw the new big screen adaptation released on the same day as The Spiral, which… well, we’ll get to that. It’s kind of a shame that Arrow couldn’t see their way to including the TV movie with their Blu-Ray release, since it’d be a really neat bonus feature, but it’s understandable why they didn’t consider it essential; whilst The Spiral was largely forgotten about, The Ring would be the Ring-related film which really caught fire internationally and prompted the J-Horror boom. It’s often interpreted as expressing anxiety about technological progress, what with its psychic capabilities expressed through phantom broadcasts, mysterious videotapes, and Sadako (Rie Inō) crawling out through the television. I tend to think it’s something a bit different from that – it’s no...

    Picking up the story right where The Ring left off, The Spiralopens with depressed pathologist Andō – an old medical school buddy of Ryūji’s – contemplating suicide, since he still blames himself for the drowning death of his small son. He is jarred out of this morbid contemplation when he learns that Ryūji has died – and that he’s going to be tasked with doing the autopsy. A number of discrepancies – not least a numerical code on a piece of paper found during the autopsy – prompts Andō to realise that something was very off about Ryūji’s death, and draws him to Mai Takano (Miki Nakatani), the student that Ryūji had been banging in defiance of all academic ethics. Then when Reiko and Yōichi turn up dead, Andō finds himself faced with the mystery of the cursed videotape. And yet it seems like the videotape is nothing to do with the new wave of deaths that are now taking place, associated as they are with curious respiratory symptoms. If Sadako is still active, it’s clear she’s change...

    The Ring 2 kicks off shortly after the end of The Ring, much as The Spiral did, hoping that the viewer will agree to pretend that The Spiral doesn’t exist. After Reiko and Ryūji retrieved Sadako’s corpse from the well she’d been dumped into, the police need to handle the identification and call in her uncle Takashi (a returning Yōichi Numata – in fact, all the returning characters here are played by the original actors from The Ring, so it already has that advantage over The Spiral). In the course of this, Takashi has a momentary vision that suggests that Sadako’s psychic pull has not been quieted – and the police mention that the autopsy suggests that Sadako has only been dead for a year or two, and stayed alive in the well for some three decades fuelled by pure hate for the world. Meanwhile, the tapes continue to circulate, Reiko and Yōichi are missing, and Mai is proactively undertaking her own investigation into Ryūji’s death. And whilst the one week curse still seems to apply,...

    Thirty years before the events of The Ring, Sadako (Yukie Nakama) is a young woman who is working as an understudy in an acting troupe whilst receiving therapy in the wake of the trauma of her mother’s suicide. Hostile forces are gathering, however. Journalist Akiko Miyaji (Yoshiko Tanaka) had been engaged to be married with a colleague, before her betrothed was assigned to cover that fateful press demonstration of Sadako’s mother’s powers and died in the chaos unleashed there. Gradually, she’s following up the case, and getting closer to tracking down Sadako. Meanwhile, Sadako has issues within the troupe to cope with as well. The actress she’s the understudy for, Aiko Hazuki (Kaoru Okunuki), finds her deeply off-putting, and is jealous of her interactions with Yusaku Shigemori (Takeshi Wakamatsu), the troupe’s director. Costume designer Etsuko Tachihara (Kumiko Asō) also has reasons to be jealous, given that her boyfriend – sound director Hiroshi Toyama (Seiichi Tanabe) – is becom...

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