List of Barney & Friends episodes and videos

“Playing It Safe” redirects here. For the song by American metalcore band Myka Relocate, see Lies to Light the Way.
Barney & Friends is an American children’s television series that originally ran on PBS from April 6, 1992 to November 2, 2010.

Contents

1 Series overview
2 Episodes

2.1 Season 1 (1992)
2.2 Season 2 (1993)
2.3 Season 3 (1995)
2.4 Season 4 (1997)
2.5 Season 5 (1998)
2.6 Season 6 (1999–2000)
2.7 Season 7 (2002)
2.8 Season 8 (2003–2004)
2.9 Season 9 (2004–2005)
2.10 Season 10 (2006)
2.11 Season 11 (2007)
2.12 Season 12 (2008)
2.13 Season 13 (2009)

3 Videos

3.1 Barney and the Backyard Gang
3.2 Barney & Friends episodes released on home video
3.3 Direct-to-videos
3.4 Barney & Friends home videos, specials, and films
3.5 Spanish language videos
3.6 Hebrew language videos
3.7 Korean language videos

4 External links

Series overview[edit]

Season
Episodes
Originally aired

First aired
Last aired

1
30
April 6, 1992 (1992-04-06)
May 15, 1992 (1992-05-15)

2
18
September 27, 1993 (1993-09-27)
October 20, 1993 (1993-10-20)

3
20
February 27, 1995 (1995-02-27)
October 6, 1995 (1995-10-06)

4
20
November 17, 1997 (1997-11-17)
December 12, 1997 (1997-12-12)

5
20
November 2, 1998 (1998-11-02)
November 27, 1998 (1998-11-27)

6
20
November 1, 1999 (1999-11-01)
April 14, 2000 (2000-04-14)

7
20
September 2, 2002 (2002-09-02)
November 22, 2002 (2002-11-22)

8
20
September 15, 2003 (2003-09-15)
May 14, 2004 (2004-05-14)

9
20
September 6, 2004 (2004-09-06)
May 13, 2005 (2005-05-13)

10
20
September 18, 2006 (2006-09-18)
October 13, 2006 (2006-10-13)

11
20
September 17, 2007 (2007-09-17)
October 12, 2007 (2007-10-12)

12
10
September 15, 2008 (2008-09-15)
September 26, 2008 (2008-09-26)

13
10
September 7, 2009 (2009-09-07)
September 18, 2009 (2009-09-18)

14
TBA
2017 (2017)
TBA (TBA)

Episodes[edit]
Season 1 (1992)[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
season
Title
Original air date

1
1
“The Queen of Make Believe”
April 6, 1992 (1992-04-06)

Min becomes the “Queen of Make Believe” and Barney shows t
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Comfort/Distraction

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Comfort/Distraction

Studio album by Broadway Calls

Released
February 5th, 2013

Recorded
Fort Collins, Colorado, USA

Genre
Pop punk, punk rock

Label
No Sleep Records

Producer
Bill Stevenson

Broadway Calls chronology

Good Views, Bad News
(2009)
Comfort/Distraction
(2013)

Comfort/Distraction is the third studio album by the punk rock band Broadway Calls. It was recorded at Blasting Room in Fort Collins, Colorado, Produced by Descendents drummer Bill Stevenson. “Lucky Lighter” along with album information was released on November 27, 2012.[1]
Track listing[edit]

Comfort/Distraction

No.
Title
Length

1.
“Bring On The Storm”  
 

2.
“Open Letter”  
 

3.
“Minus One”  
 

4.
“Lucky Lighter”  
 

5.
“Surrounded By Ghosts”  
 

6.
“Zombie World”  
 

7.
“Wildly Swinging”  
 

8.
“I’ll Be There”  
 

9.
“Stealing Sailboats”  
 

10.
“Life Is Rhythm”  
 

11.
“Full Of Hope”  
 

References[edit]

^ http://www.absolutepunk.net/showthread.php?t=2964972

v
t
e

Broadway Calls

Ty Vaughn
Adam Willis
Josh Baird

Studio albums

Broadway Calls
Good Views, Bad News
Comfort/Distraction

EPs

Toxic Kids

Songs

“Be All That You Can’t Be”

Related

Comadre

서양야동

Halifax—East Hants

Halifax—East Hants

Nova Scotia electoral district

Defunct federal electoral district

Legislature
House of Commons

District created
1966

District abolished
1976

First contested
1968

Last contested
1978 by-election

Halifax—East Hants was a federal electoral district in the province of Nova Scotia, Canada, that was represented in the Canadian House of Commons from 1968 to 1979. The riding was created in 1966 from parts of Colchester—Hants riding. It consisted of the Municipality of East Hants in the county of Hants, and parts of the county of Halifax and the city of Halifax.
The electoral district was abolished in 1976 when it was redistributed between Annapolis Valley—Hants, Halifax and Halifax West ridings.

Contents

1 Members of Parliament
2 Election results
3 See also
4 External links

Members of Parliament[edit]
This riding has elected the following Members of Parliament:

Parliament
Years
Member
Party

Halifax—East Hants
Riding created from Colchester—Hants

28th
 1968–1972
   
Robert McCleave
Progressive Conservative

29th
 1972–1974

30th
 1974–1977

 1978–1979
Howard Edward Crosby

Riding dissolved into Annapolis Valley—Hants, Halifax and Halifax West

Election results[edit]

Canadian federal election, 1968

Party
Candidate
Votes

Progressive Conservative
MCCLEAVE, Robert
22,323

Liberal
CREGAN, Alex J.
13,488

New Democratic
DEVANNEY, Burris
1,718

Canadian federal election, 1972

Party
Candidate
Votes

Progressive Conservative
MCCLEAVE, Bob
27,645

Liberal
CASEY, Mary M.
14,308

New Democratic
AUBE, Donald
5,530

Not affiliated
BILEY, Barbara Joan
135

Canadian federal election, 1974

Party
Candidate
Votes

Progressive Conservative
MCCLEAVE, Bob
25,563

Liberal
OZARD, Bill
18,308

New Democratic
SHAW, Lloyd
5,861

Social Credit
KIRK, Robert
204

Marxist–Leninist
ANDSTEIN, Robert
113

By-election On Mr. McCleave’s resignation, 9 December 1977

By-election on 16 October 1978

Party
Candidate
Votes

Progressive Conservative
CROSBY, Howard
18,767

Liberal
MACINNIS, Ken
10,161

New Democratic
DOULL, Edgar Charles
1,697

Not affiliated
MORGAN, David
355

See also[edit]

List of Canadian federal electoral districts
Past Canadian electoral districts

External links[edit]

Riding history for Halifax—East Hants (1966–1976) from the Library of Parliament

v
t
e

Federal ridings in Nova Scotia

Liberal

Cape Breto
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Uxoricide

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Part of a series on

Homicide

Murder

Note: Varies by jurisdiction

Assassination
Cannibalism
Child murder
Consensual homicide
Contract killing
Crime of passion
Depraved-heart murder
Execution-style killing
Felony murder rule
Feticide
Honor killing
Human sacrifice

Child sacrifice

Lust murder
Lynching
Mass murder
Mass shooting
Misdemeanor murder
Murder–suicide
Poisoning
Proxy murder
Pseudocommando
Lonely hearts killer
Serial killer
Spree killer
Thrill killing
Torture murder
Vehicle-ramming attack
Internet homicide

Manslaughter

In English law
Negligent homicide
Vehicular homicide

Non-criminal homicide

Note: Varies by jurisdiction

Euthanasia
Assisted suicide
Capital punishment
Feticide
Justifiable homicide
War

By victim or victims

Suicide

Family

Familicide
Avunculicide (Nepoticide)
Prolicide

Filicide
Infanticide
Neonaticide

Siblicide

Fratricide
Sororicide

Mariticide
Uxoricide
Parricide

Matricide
Patricide

Other

Blood libel
Capital punishment
Crucifixion
Stoning
Democide
Friendly fire
Genocide
Gendercide
Omnicide
Regicide
Road rage
Tyrannicide
War crimes

v
t
e

Uxoricide (from Latin uxor meaning “wife” and -cide, from caedere meaning “to cut, to kill”) is murder of one’s wife or romantic partner. It can refer to the act itself or the person who carries it out.

Contents

1 Rates of Uxoricide
2 Evolutionary Explanations

2.1 The “Slip Up” Theory
2.2 Evolved Homicide Module Theory

3 Psychodynamic Explanations

3.1 Unconscious Conflict
3.2 Defense Mechanisms

4 Risk Factors

4.1 Marital Status
4.2 Partner Separation
4.3 Age
4.4 Culture

5 Consequences of Uxoricide

5.1 Effects on Children

6 Known or suspected examples
7 In fiction
8 See also
9 References

Rates of Uxoricide[edit]
Overall, rates of uxoricide are much higher than rates of mariticide. Of the 2340 deaths at the hands of intimate partners in America in 2007, female victims made up 70%.[1] In the region of South-East Asia, 55% of all murdered women died at the hands of their partner, followed by 40% in the African region and 38% in the Americas.[2] Preliminary findings of an ongoing study estimate that globally, approximately 35% of murders of women are committed by inti
수원오피

Battle of Dalinghe

Battle of Dalinghe

Part of the Qing conquest of the Ming

Date
1631

Location
Dalinghe

Result
Later Jin victory

Belligerents

Later Jin
Ming dynasty

Commanders and leaders

Hong Taiji
Tong Yangxing
Ajige
Dodo
Daišan

Zu Dashou
Sun Chengzong
Wu Xiang
Zhang Chun

Strength

20-80,000 men

14,000 men under Zu Dashou
40,000 in Sun Chengzong’s relief army

v
t
e

Qing conquest of the Ming

Sarhu
Ningyuan
Dalinghe
Songjin
Shanhai Pass

The Battle of Dalinghe (大凌河之役) was a battle between the Manchu Later Jin (later known as the Qing dynasty) and the Ming dynasty that took place between September and November 1631. The Manchus besieged and captured the fortified northern Ming city of Dalinghe (大凌河; present-day Linghai) in Liaoning. Using a combined force of Manchu and Mongol cavalry, along with recently captured Chinese artillery units, Manchu leader Hong Taiji surrounded Dalinghe and defeated a series of Ming reinforcement forces in the field. The Ming defenders under general Zu Dashou surrendered the city after taking heavy losses and running out of food. Several of the Ming officers captured in the battle would go on to play important roles in the ongoing Manchu conquest of China. The battle was the first major test for the Chinese firearms specialists incorporated into the Manchu military. Whereas the Manchus had previously relied primarily on their own Eight Banners cavalry in military campaigns, after the siege of Dalinghe the Chinese infantry would play a larger role in the fighting. Unlike Nurhaci’s failed siege at the Battle of Ningyuan several years prior, the siege of Dalinghe was a success that would soon be replicated in Songshan and Jinzhou, paving the way for the establishment of the Qing dynasty and the ultimate defeat of the Ming.

Contents

1 Prelude
2 Battle

2.1 Battle of Xiaolinghe
2.2 Surrender of Dalinghe

3 Aftermath
4 References
5 Bibliography

Prelude[edit]
In 1629, the Manchu army under Hong Taiji invaded China, bypassing the heavily defended Ming fortress at Ningyuan, where Hong Taiji’s father Nurhaci had been defeated three years earlier by Yuan Chonghuan at the Battle of Ningyuan. Slipping through friendly Mongol territory, the Manchus attacked to the west through Xifengkou Pass (喜峰口) in Hebei province, aiming towards the capital at Beijing. Yuan, who was still commander of the Ningyuan garrison, sent 20,000 troops under Zu Dashou to relieve Beijing. Zu crossed th
연예인야동

Stanislav Genchev

Stanislav Genchev

Personal information

Date of birth
(1981-03-20) 20 March 1981 (age 35)

Place of birth
Dryanovo, Bulgaria

Height
1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)

Playing position
Centre midfielder

Club information

Current team

Etar Veliko Tarnovo (manager)

Number
8

Youth career

Etar Veliko Tarnovo

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1998–2005
Levski Sofia
53
(5)

2000
→ Spartak Varna (loan)
14
(2)

2000–2001
→ Velbazhd (loan)
26
(4)

2003–2004
→ Cherno More (loan)
29
(4)

2005–2008
Litex Lovech
79
(8)

2008–2011
Vaslui
82
(5)

2011–2013
Ludogorets Razgrad
55
(9)

2013
Litex Lovech
5
(0)

2014
AEL Limassol
10
(0)

2014–2015
Slavia Sofia
13
(1)

2015–2016
Montana
28
(1)

2016–
Etar Veliko Tarnovo
14
(1)

National team

2008–2010
Bulgaria
7
(1)

Teams managed

2016
Etar Veliko Tarnovo (assistant)

2017–
Etar Veliko Tarnovo (manager)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 8 January 2017.

Stanislav Genchev (Bulgarian: Станислав Генчев; born 20 March 1981) is a Bulgarian professional footballer who is a player-manager of Etar Veliko Tarnovo.[1] He has played much of his career in a centre midfielder role; however, since his arrival at Vaslui, he has been used on every position.

Contents

1 Career

1.1 SC Vaslui
1.2 Ludogorets Razgrad

2 Career Statistics
3 International career

3.1 International goal

4 Honours

4.1 Individual

5 References
6 External links

Career[edit]
SC Vaslui[edit]
SC Vaslui signed Genchev as a free player, on 14 June 2008.[2] Genchev signed a three-year contract. He scored in his first game for SC Vaslui, in a 2–1 defeat against Neftchi Baku, scoring with a 25 metres shot. He played as a defensive midfielder, central midfielder, right midfielder, central defender and as a right defender, having some great performances. On 4 August, against Omonia Nicosia, he played for 10 minutes, as a goalkeeper, after Kuciak was sent off.
Ludogorets Razgrad[edit]
Genchev features regularly for Ludogorets and was an important player during the 2011/2012 season. On 18 November 2012, he scored a brace against Levski Sofia to help his team to a 2–1 win and enable it to reclaim the top spot in the A PFG table.[3]
Career Statistics[edit]

Club
Season
League
Cup
Europe
Total

Apps
Goals
Apps
Goals
Apps
Goals
Apps
Goals

Levski Sofia
1998–99
2
1
0
0
0
0
2
1

1999–00
1
0
1
0
1
0
3
0

Tot
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