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September-October and by
The production, starring Sienna Miller, James Purefoy and Sheridan Smith, opened in March 2011 and closed in June 2011, and was followed by productions of Rosencrantz And Guildenstern Are Dead, ( June-August 2011 ) and The Tempest, starring Ralph Fiennes ( September-October 2011 ).
The September-October 1942 issue of PR carried Orwell's reply to letters sent in by D. S. Savage, George Woodcock, and Alex Comfort in response to his " London Letter " of the March-April issue, in which he criticized " left-wing defeatism " and " turn-the-other-cheek " pacifists, stating that they were " objectively pro-Fascist ".

September-October and which
Other notable annual film festivals which started at its original theater at the John F. Kennedy Center include the Latin American Film Festival during September-October ( which began in 1989 ) and the European Union Film Festival in November ( 1987 )
The September-October 2006 issue of Film Comment magazine published his essay Canon Fodder which attempted to establish criteria for judging film masterworks.
The First Army was mainly composed of North African units ( Maghrebis and French Pied-noirs soldiers ) from the Army of Africa which already played a major role in the liberation of Corsica ( September-October 1943 ) and the Italian Campaign ( 1943 – 44 ) in which around 130, 000 of their force's men engaged.

September-October and was
He also accompanied him on the adventurous return voyage to Fréjus ( September-October 1799 ), and was of some help in the affairs that led up to the coup d ' état of Brumaire ( November ) 1799.
The ranch was featured on the television programme Billy Connolly's Route 66, a travel documentary on the British ITV channel, in September-October 2011.

September-October and .
Despite further anti-government demonstrations after the untimely death of an opposition leader, the first multi-party National Assembly elections in almost 30 years took place in September-October 1990, with the PDG garnering a large majority.
* September-October: The Byzantine civil war of 1341 – 1347 between John VI Kantakouzenos and the regency for the infant John V Palaiologos breaks out.
* Hershel Shanks, " The Siloam Pool Where Jesus Cured the Blind Man ", Biblical Archaeology Review: 31: 5 ( September-October 2005 ), pp. 16-23.
5 ( September-October, 2008 ): 551-557.
* New York: Gimpel Weitzenhoffer, Louis le Brocquy, Studies Towards an Image of James Joyce, September-October 1978.
* Noam Chomsky, " On the Backgrounds of the Pacific War ," Liberation, September-October 1967.
* Maj. George W. Herring ( September-October 1943 )
September-October 2000. pp. 64-71.
According to an interview with Michael Kassnar of Trans World Arms at the SHOT Show 2012, Trans World Arms is planning to bring the civilian version of Tavor to market around September-October 2012 timeframe.
The TNG is open to new proposals two times a year, typically in March-April and September-October.
Stevenson, " Walter F. Ferrier and the Ferrier Mineral Collections ", Mineralogical Record, Volume Three, Number Five: September-October 1972, p. 232 ff.
1 # 126-127 ( September-October 1979 ), and Marvel Team-Up vol.

term and jury
" A UK newspaper reported the case of a self-taught gunsmith named Grant Wilkinson, who " was ordered to serve a minimum term of 11 years after a jury found him guilty of running a gun factory supplying lethal Mac-10 weapons to criminals, mainly in London ".
During the United States v. Sun Myung Moon in 1982, federal prosecutors argued that the word " Moonie " be banned during the jury selection process because they said it was considered " a negative term ," and prejudicial in nature.
When used alone the term jury usually refers to a petit jury, rather than a grand jury.
The Salon des Refusés, French for “ exhibition of rejects ” (), is generally an exhibition of works rejected by the jury of the official Paris Salon, but the term is most famously used to refer to the Salon des Refusés of 1863.
After a highly publicized five-week jury trial that was the most closely watched of a wave of corporate fraud trials, Stewart was found guilty in March 2004 of conspiracy, obstruction of an agency proceeding, and making false statements to federal investigators, and was sentenced in July 2004 to serve a five month term in a federal correctional facility and a two year period of supervised release ( to include five months of electronic monitoring ).
But " outrageous " is an inherently subjective term, susceptible to the personal taste of the jury empaneled to decide a case.
Although the term has rarely been used in North America, a notable example of such use was when John Adams successfully defended the British Army soldiers responsible for the 1770 Boston Massacre by pleading to the jury that the soldiers were acting in self defence against:
The term " Pyx " refers to the boxwood chest ( in Greek, πυξίς, pyxis ) in which coins were placed for presentation to the jury.
In March 2004, a grand jury returned a six-count indictment against Reliant Energy Services, Inc. and four of its officers — Jackie Thomas, a former vice president of Reliant's Power Trading Division ; Reggie Howard, a former director of Reliant's West Power Trading Division ; Lisa Flowers, a term trader for Reliant's West Power Trading Division ; and Kevin Frankeny, Reliant's manager of western operations — for their alleged role in the California electricity crisis.
The term has thus been broadened in Australian jurisdictions to include any hearing during a trial where the jury is removed.
A jury subsequently convicted him of corruption and embezzlement, sending him to jail for a 6-8 year term.
Originally a nautical term, on sailing ships a jury rig is a replacement mast and yards improvised in case of damage or loss of the original mast.
differences in the definition of " occurrence " ( the insurance policy term governing the amount of insurance ) and uncertainties over which definition of " occurrence " applied, the court split the insurers into two groups for jury trials on the question of which definition of " occurrence " applied and whether the insurance contracts were subject to the " one occurrence " interpretation or the " two occurrence " interpretation.
The term is chiefly used in common law jurisdictions to describe exceptions from jury trial, as most other legal systems ( Roman, Islamic ) do not use juries to any great extent.
The term can be applied to the conversation that takes place when a defendant enters into a plea bargain and the judge is supposed to verify that the defendant understands that they are waiving their right to a jury trial.
This term also applies to the panel of military officers selected to serve as the finders of fact or " jury ".
They refused to do so and federal prosecutors asked that they be jailed for up to 18 months ( the typical term of a grand jury ).
Since it has become such an oft-used tactic, the term " Batson challenge " has come to mean the act of claiming, based on this decision, that a trial should be invalidated on the basis of peremptory challenges having excluded a cognizable group from the jury, such as excluding on the basis of race alone.
The term " Pyx " refers to the boxwood chest ( in Greek, πυξίς, pyxis ) in which coins were placed for presentation to the jury.
In the same month he discharged the grand jury of Middlesex before the end of term in order to save the Duke of York from indictment as a popish recusant, a proceeding which the House of Commons declared to be illegal, and which was made an article in the impeachment of Scroggs in January 1681.
In comparison, the legal term law refers to a rigid set of behavioral proscriptions, a theory is presented by a lawyer in an effort to convince a judge or jury, and facts are assertions that lawyers make and attempt to prove to the court.
" Batson challenge " is a term now used to refer to the act of arguing for the invalidity of a trial on the basis that peremptory challenges during jury selection resulted in the exclusion of a cognizable group.

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