Robot Girls Z

Template:Anime Movie

Robot Girls Z

Cover of the first DVD volume published by Toei

ロボットガールズZ
(Robotto Gāruzu Zetto)

Genre
Comedy, Magical girl, Mecha, Parody

Anime television series

Directed by
Hiroshi Ikehata

Written by
Kazuho Hyodo

Studio
Toei Animation

Original network
Toei Channel

Original run
January 4, 2014 – March 2, 2014

Episodes
9 (List of episodes)

Original net animation

Robot Girls Z+

Directed by
Hiroshi Ikehata

Produced by
Yoshihide Moriyama

Written by
Kazuho Hyodo

Studio
Toei Animation

Released
May 20, 2015 – October 2, 2015

Episodes
6

Anime and Manga portal

Robot Girls Z (Japanese: ロボットガールズZ, Hepburn: Robotto Gāruzu Zetto?) is a television anime series produced by Toei Animation. The series is a comedic parody of various mecha series produced by Toei, anthropomorphizing robots from those series into magical girls. The series aired on the Toei Channel between January 4, 2014 and March 2, 2014 and was simulcast by Crunchyroll.[1][2] A preview was streamed on YouTube on October 18, 2013. The opening theme is “Robot Girls Z” (ロボットガールズZ?) by Kikai♡Shoujotai (Mariko Honda, Inori Minase, Kazusa Aranami, Maaya Uchida, and Minami Tsuda), whilst the ending theme is “Team Z’s Power” (チームZのチカラ, Chīmu Zetto no Chikara?) by Robot Girls Team Z (Honda, Minase, and Aranami).

Contents

1 Characters

1.1 Robot Girls

1.1.1 Team Z
1.1.2 Team G
1.1.3 Team T

1.2 Underground Empire
1.3 Others

2 Episodes

2.1 Robot Girls Z (2014)
2.2 Robot Girls Z Plus (2015)

3 Media

3.1 Games

4 References
5 External links

Characters[edit]
Robot Girls[edit]
Team Z[edit]

Mazinger Z (マジンガーZ?) / Z-chan (Zちゃん, Zetto-chan?)
Voiced by: Mariko Honda
The leader of Team Z. Z-chan is hotblooded and impulsive usually destroying city blocks while paying no mind to the destruction she causes. She is often called a kid with strong athletic abilities by Gre-chan due to this. However Z-chan likes to fight evil, while causing a bit more mayhem than her enemies do and having little interest in justice.
Great Mazinger (グレートマジンガー?) / Gre-chan (グレちゃん, Gure-chan?)
Voiced by: Inori Minase
The youngest member of the team. Compared to her teammates, she speaks very little and is rather cynical, quite often judging others for their flaws, including Z-chan who she calls a “kid” despite Z-chan bein
일산오피

Field Head

Field Head

Field Head

Field Head shown within Leicestershire

OS grid reference
SK4909

District

Hinckley and Bosworth

Shire county

Leicestershire

Region

East Midlands

Country
England

Sovereign state
United Kingdom

Post town
MARKFIELD

Postcode district
LE67

Dialling code
01530

Police
Leicestershire

Fire
Leicestershire

Ambulance
East Midlands

EU Parliament
East Midlands

List of places
UK
England
LeicestershireCoordinates: 52°40′51″N 1°16′09″W / 52.680943°N 1.269251°W / 52.680943; -1.269251

Field Head is a small settlement along the A511 on the edge of the Charnwood Forest in the Hinckley and Bosworth district of Leicestershire, England. It is mainly a ribbon development along the A511 from the top of Bradgate Hill to the Coach and Horses public house. However, in the 1960s development of an area South of the A511 effectively doubled the size of the settlement. It is part of the civil parish of Groby. The population is included in the civil parish of Ratby.
The settlement is most notable for the Fieldhead Hotel, which was originally a farmhouse built around 1672. It is a small hotel and restaurant,[1] within the parish boundaries of Newtown Linford.
References[edit]

^ The Fieldhead Hotel

External links[edit]

Field Head at Leicestershirevillages.com

Copt Oak
Ulverscroft
Woodhouse Eaves

Markfield

Newtown Linford

  Field Head  

Thornton
Ratby
Groby

This Leicestershire location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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중국야동

Short Trips: The Ghosts of Christmas

Short Trips: The Ghosts of Christmas

Author
Cavan Scott & Mark Wright

Series
Doctor Who book:
Big Finish Short Trips

Release number

22

Publisher
Big Finish Productions

Publication date

December 2007

ISBN
1-84435-270-6

Preceded by
Short Trips: Snapshots

Followed by
Short Trips: Defining Patterns

Short Trips: The Ghosts of Christmas is a Big Finish original anthology edited by Cavan Scott and Mark Wright and based on the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who. The collection features stories set at Christmas in the past, present and future. It is the third Christmas anthology released under the Short Trips title.
Stories[edit]

Title
Author
Doctor
Featuring

Faithful Friends: Part 1
Cavan Scott & Mark Wright
3rd
Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart

But Once a Year
Colin Harvey
7th
Ace

For the Man Who Has Everything
Dan Abnett
8th

Tell Me You Love Me
Scott Matthewman
1st
Ian, Barbara & Susan

The Cutty Wren
Ann Kelly
2nd
Jamie & Victoria

Do You Dream in Colour
Gary Russell
None
Ben & Polly

The Nobility of Faith
Jonathan Clements
4th

24 Crawford Street
Ian Farrington
7th
Mel

The Sommerton Fetch
Peter Anghelides
3rd
Jo

Faithful Friends: Part 2
Cavan Scott & Mark Wright
None
Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart

Dear Great Uncle Peter
Neil Corry
4th
Leela

Do You Believe in the Krampus?
Xanna Eve Chown
5th
Turlough

They Fell
Scott Handcock
8th
Charley

The Christmas Presence
Simon Barnard & Paul Morris
2nd
Jamie

Snowman in Manhattan
John Binns
1st
Vicki & Steven

The Crackers
Richard Salter
6th
Evelyn

Jigsaw
Michael Abberton
3rd
Jo

Dr Cadabra
Trevor Baxendale
6th
Mel

Far Away in a Manger
Iain McLaughlin
5th
Peri & Erimem

All Snug in Their Beds
Scott Allan Woodard
4th
Romana & K9

Decorative Purposes
Eddie Robson
8th
Lucie

The Stars Our Contamination
Steven Savile
6th
Peri

Keeping it Real
Joseph Lidster
5th
Tegan

Christmas Everyday
Mark Magrs
7th

Faithful Friends – Part 3
Cavan Scott & Mark Wright
8th
Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart & Charley Pollard

Notes[edit]

This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (July 2010)

External links[edit]

Big Finish Productions – Short Trips: The Ghosts of Christmas

This Doctor Who–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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한국야동

Spraycan Art

Spraycan Art is the first book that documented the initial stages of the worldwide spread of New York City Subway graffiti style and subculture. Authored by Henry Chalfant and James Prigoff and published by Thames & Hudson on September 1, 1987.[1] The photographs are primarily of walls rather than subway cars, and features the work of Mode 2, 3D, Bando, Lee, Chico, Tracy 168, Buda, Shame, Blade and many others.
Spraycan Art followed the release of Subway Art (also published by Thames & Hudson), authored by Henry Chalfant and Martha Cooper.
References[edit]

^ Spraycan Art Publishing Date: September 1, 1987

http://www.amazon.com/Spraycan-Art-Street-Graphics/dp/050027469X/ref=cm_cr_pr_product_top

강남오피

France 3 Alpes

France 3 Alpes

Launched
1968

Owned by
France Télévisions

Slogan
“Toujours plus près, pour mieux se comprendre”

Country
 France

Broadcast area
 Rhône-Alpes

Headquarters
La Tronche

Formerly called
ORTF Rhône-Alpes (1968-1975)
FR3 Rhône-Alpes Auvergne (1975-1992)
France 3 Rhône-Alpes Auvergne (1992-2010)

Website
France 3 Alpes

France 3 Alpes is one France 3’s regional broadcasting services to people in the Rhône-Alpes region. It was launched as ORTF Rhône-Alpes in 1968. It is headquartered in La Tronche. The service is also one of 2 services to be broadcast to people living in the region, the other being France 3 Rhône-Alpes, which is broadcast from Lyon. France 3 Alpes also produces news content. It is also received in Switzerland.[1]

Contents

1 Presenters
2 Programming
3 References
4 External links

Presenters[edit]

Delphine Aldebert
Jean-Christophe Solari

Programming[edit]

19/20 Alpes[2]
19/20 Grenoble
Soir 3 Alpes
12/13 Alpes[3]
La voix est libre
Midi Pile
Alpes Express

References[edit]

^ [1]
^ [2]
^ [3]

External links[edit]

Official site (French)

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Television in France

Terrestrial digital (free)

TF1
France 2
France 3
Canal+
France 5
M6
Arte
C8
W9
TMC
NT1
NRJ 12
LCP & Public Sénat
France 4
BFM TV
I>Télé
CStar
Gulli
France Ô
HD1
L’Équipe
6ter
Numéro 23
RMC Découverte
Chérie 25
LCI
franceinfo:

Terrestrial digital (pay)

Paris Première
Canal+ Cinéma
Canal+ Sport
Planète+

Other free

Equidia
Euronews
FashionTV
France 24
KTO
Liberty TV
M6 Boutique
M6 Music
Téva
TV5Monde

Canal+ Group

Canal+ Séries
Canal+ Family
Canal+ Décalé
Ciné+ Premier
Ciné+ Frisson
Ciné+ Émotion
Ciné+ Classic
Comédie+
Jimmy
Planète+
Planète+ Thalassa
Sport+
Télétoon+

Orange S.A.

OCS Max
OCS City
OCS Choc
OCS Geants

The Walt Disney Company

Disney Channel
Disney Cinemagic
Disney Junior
Disney XD

NBCUniversal

13ème Rue Universal
Syfy Universal
E!

Viacom

MTV
MTV Idol
MTV Pulse
MTV Base
Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon 4Teen
Nickelodeon Junior
Paramount Channel
Game One
J-One

AB Groupe

AB1
AB Moteurs
Action
Animaux
Chasse et Pêche
Ciné Fx
Encyclo
Escales
Mangas
Polar
RTL9
Toute l’Histoire

Time Warner

TCM Cinéma
Cartoon Network
Boomerang
Boing
Toonami

Other (pay)

beIN Sports
Canal J
La Chaîne Météo
MCM
Mezzo
OM TV
XXL

Media holding companies

AB Groupe
Canal+ Group
France T

Ferdinand Helias

Ferdinand Benoit Marie Guislain Helias d’Huddeghem (born in Ghent, Belgium, 3 August 1796; died in Taos, Cole County, Missouri, 11 August 1874) was a Roman Catholic clergyman who worked in Missouri.
Biography[edit]
He belonged to a noble Belgian family, and his brother was prime minister of that kingdom for several years. Ferdinand entered the Society of Jesus in 1817, and at the close of his novitiate was appointed professor and prefect of studies in the high school of Brig, Switzerland. After several years, he was summoned to Rome to act as assistant secretary to the father general of the order, and subsequently was assigned to the American mission.
Helias arrived in the United States, 19 May 1833, and was immediately appointed master of novices in the Jesuit college, Frederick, Maryland. Shortly afterward he organized at St. Louis, Missouri, a German congregation, which, through his labors, became one of the largest in the country. He also built St. Joseph’s Church for the use of the German Catholics. In 1838 he organized the first German congregation outside of St. Louis at Washington, Franklin County, Missouri, and founded a church.
From Washington he made his way through the wilderness, with compass in hand, to Westphalia, Osage County, where he organized a church and founded a mission. In course of time, he organized congregations and built churches in Rich Fountain in the same county, in St. Thomas and Jefferson City, in Taos, in Booneville, Cooper County, and in several other places. His missionary labors extended to Westport and Independence, the extreme western settlements of the state.
For the last 24 years of his life, he was principally stationed at Taos, near Jefferson City. Notwithstanding his advanced age, he continued to perform his functions until the day before his death.
Notes[edit]

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

References[edit]

“The Mission of Central Missouri”. St. Louis Catholic historical review. Catholic Historical Society of Saint Louis: 159–176. 1920. 
 This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Wilson, James Grant; Fiske, John, eds. (1892). “Helias d’Humonde, Ferdinand Mary”. Appletons’ Cyclopædia of American Biography. New York: D. Appleton. 

일산오피

Doryodes

Doryodes

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Superfamily:
Noctuoidea

Family:
Erebidae

Tribe:
Euclidiini

Genus:
Doryodes
Guenée, 1857[1]

Synonyms

Themma Walker, 1863
Tunza Walker, 1863

Doryodes is a genus of moths in the Erebidae family.

Contents

1 Species
2 Former species
3 References
4 External links

Species[edit]

Doryodes bistrialis (Geyer, 1832)
Doryodes broui Lafontaine & Sullivan, 2015
Doryodes desoto Lafontaine & Sullivan, 2015
Doryodes fusselli Sullivan & Lafontaine, 2015
Doryodes insularia Hampson, 1904
Doryodes latistriga Sullivan & Lafontaine, 2015
Doryodes okaloosa Sullivan & Lafontaine, 2015
Doryodes reineckei Sullivan & Lafontaine, 2015
Doryodes spadaria Guenée, 1857
Doryodes tenuistriga Barnes & McDunnough, 1918

Former species[edit]

Doryodes grandipennis Barnes & McDunnough, 1918

References[edit]

^ taxapad.com

Wikispecies has information related to: Doryodes

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Doryodes.

External links[edit]

Doryodes at Markku Savela’s Lepidoptera and Some Other Life Forms
Natural History Museum Lepidoptera genus database

This Erebinae-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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2008 Football League Two play-off Final

2008 Football League Two play-off Final

Stockport County
Rochdale

3
2

Date
26 May 2008

Venue
Wembley Stadium, London

Man of the Match
Anthony Pilkington, Stockport County

Referee
Stuart Attwell

Attendance
35,715

Weather
Rain, Windy

← 2007
2009 →

The 2008 Football League Two play-off Final, also known as the 2008 Coca-Cola League Two play-off Final due to sponsorship from Coca-Cola, was a football match played at Wembley Stadium on 26 May 2008, at the end of the 2007–08 season.
It was the fourth League two play-off final since the Football League’s 2004 rebranding and the 22nd play-off final in all at the fourth level of English football. The match determined the fourth and final team to gain promotion from League Two to League One, and was contested by Stockport County and Rochdale.

Contents

1 Build Up
2 Tournament Bracket
3 Match details
4 Result
5 Statistics
6 See also
7 References
8 External links

Build Up[edit]
Both teams also had excellent run-ins during the regular season, County had, in fact, gained 55 points from their final 24 games, losing just three and finish the season in fourth place with 82 points. While Rochdale picked up 45 points for their final 24 games and finished the season in fifth place with 80 points.[1]
Stockport County reached the final by defeating Wycombe Wanderers over the two-legged semi final. In the first game at Adams Park, Stockport went 1–0 down after a mistake from allowed Delroy Facey to score on the stroke of half- time. In the second half Stockport came close and finally equalised on 82 minutes when Stephen Gleeson volleyed home a key away goal for Stockport.[2][3] In the return leg at Edgeley Park Stockport confirmed their place in the play off final with a 1–0 win. Liam Dickinson scored the only goal of this game in the 6th minute after a solo run from the halfway line to tap the ball past Frank Fielding in the Wycombe goal[4][5]
Rochdale faced Darlington in their two-legged play-off semi-finals. In the first leg Rochdale lost 2–1 away from home in a match played at the Balfour Webnet Arena. Jason Kennedy Opened the scoring for the home side with an exquisite lob on 28 minutes before Chris Dagnall equalised for Rochdale on 70 minutes after his shot was deflected into the net by a Darlington defender, wrong footing the goalkeeper David Stockdale. Ian Miller won the game for Darlington in the first minute of stoppage time with a lopped header.[6][7] The return le