Verjaardag, Geboortedatum

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George Frederick Will (born May 4, 1941) is an American libertarian-conservative political commentator and author. He writes regular columns for The Washington Post and provides commentary for NBC News and MSNBC. In 1986, The Wall Street Journal called him "perhaps the most powerful journalist in America," in a league with Walter Lippmann (1889–1974). He won the Pulitzer Prize for Commentary in 1977.

 
 
Verjaardag, Geboortedatum
zondag 4 mei 1941
Geboorteplaats
Champaign
Leeftijd
80
Sterrenbeeld

4 mei 1941 was een zondag onder het sterrenbeeld . Het was de 123e dag van het jaar. President van de Verenigde Staten was Franklin D. Roosevelt.

Als je op deze dag bent geboren, ben je 80 jaar oud. Je laatste verjaardag was op dinsdag 4 mei 2021, 3 dagen geleden. Je volgende verjaardag is op woensdag 4 mei 2022, in 361 dagen. Je hebt 29.223 dagen geleefd, of ongeveer 701.371 uur, of ongeveer 42.082.271 minuten, of ongeveer seconden.

Sommige mensen die deze verjaardag delen:

4th of May 1941 News

Nieuws zoals het verscheen op de voorpagina van de New York Times op 4 mei 1941

Stage News

Date: 05 May 1941

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NEWS OF THE SINGERS

Date: 04 May 1941

FORTUNE GALLO'S San Carlo Opera Company will end its thirty-first annual season with appearances this Tuesday and Wednesday in Hartford, Conn. During its 20,000-mile trans-continental tour this year the company visited forty other cities.

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Science In The News

Date: 04 May 1941

By Waldemar Kaempffert

Waldemar Kaempffert

Pub book on brain waves

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THE SCREEN; 'The Girl in the News,' Another Suspensive Drama Directed by Carol Reed, Opens at the Globe

Date: 05 May 1941

T.S

T.

Pin another gold star on the Globe's report card this morning for another breathtakingly suspensive melodrama from England. Hand a similar decoration to Carol Reed, who has directed it with the same grim urgency as his "Night Train," and to a thoroughbred cast for a flawless performance. "The Girl in the News" has not the headlong haste and violence of its predecessor; its impact comes rather from the relentless accumulation of small events which twice bring an innocent young nurse under the shadow of the gallows. Its tension increases like the tightening of a steel spring and it snaps only at the last moment.As the young woman twice accused, Nurse Graham is first brought to book for the death of a querulous female invalid who took an overdose of sedative and left unexplained certain incriminating circumstances. Acquitted despite the doubts of her own attorney, the nurse unwittingly steps into a trap when the wife of an invalid offers her employment. Thus when the wife and her paramour, the butler, dispose of the husband by using the identical sedative, the nurse's guilt is taken for granted. That the illicit lovers nearly succeed until an ironic twist betrays them gives the film its hectic pulse.Like the Englishman he is, Mr. Reed is a very devil at creating terror by contrast. The sense of impending disaster he allows to accumulate behind the commonplaces of small talk of a barrister's flat, and the murder itself gains in enormity when set against the archaic and time-slowing formalities of an English court or the politely isolated manners of his characters. Camera and sound track are constantly used with decisive effect. When a chambermaid takes tea to the already slain husband, the butler's hand momentarily dims the radio to hear her scream of discovery; a playful kitten pawing at the hem of a nightgown relates an invalid's painful progress to a forbidden medicine chest, and the courtroom sequences are clean of needless mumbo-jumbo. Characters, humorous or sinister, are revealed in a moment's flash. Mr. Reed keeps to the point.The performances are extraordinarily good. Margaret Lockwood's young lady in distress is forthright and true from moment to moment; Barry K. Barnes plays the young attorney with clipped precision, and Emlyn Williams adds another character to his series of malevolent portraits as the butler. To single out others would be an injustice to a cast that is perfect from top to bottom. Bring out the smelling salts, folks. Another spellbinding English thriller has come to town!

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News and Views of Literary London

Date: 04 May 1941

By Herbert W. Horwilllondon

Herbert Horwilllondon

EDWARD SHANKS opens his Sunday Times review of John Gore's memoir of "King George V" (Murray) by quoting the dictum of an unnamed Chinese sage that it is a hard task to write the biography of a royal person while his dynasty is still on the throne.

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NEWS AND GOSSIP OF THE RIALTO; GOSSIP OF THE RIALTO

Date: 04 May 1941

HERE it is May, and the theatre finds very little in its immediate future -- one new play this month, maybe two; one next. The record isn't very good, especially since in May last year there were ten new shows, including two musicals.

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RADIO NEWS AND GOSSIP; Wartime Problems to Be Considered at Meeting At Ohio State

Date: 04 May 1941

By R.w. Stewart

PROBLEMS of radio in wartime will be to the forefront at Ohio State University's twelfth Institute for Education by Radio, which will be in session today through Wednesday in Columbus, Ohio.

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NEWS OF FooD; Apple Butter Crock of Colonial Days Makes Reappearance on Store Shelves

Date: 05 May 1941

By Jane Holt

Jane Holt

On the pantry shelf of every selfrespecting colonial farmhouse -- snuggling cozily beside the cookie jar -- was a fat, brown crook of apple butter, just such a crock as we discovered last week on the shelves of a city department store. In delight we took off the lid to smell the fine, familiar fragrance.

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RANDOM NOTES FOR TRAVELERS; Summer Courses at Latin-American Universities -- Vacations in Nova Scotia -- Teachers Vote for Mexico -- News Items

Date: 04 May 1941

By Diana Rice

Diana Rice

To sponsor trip to Univ of Chile for Summer courses

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CLASSROOM OF A HEMISPHERE; News of Uncle Sam Hurled Overseas Daily in Many Tongues Spurs People in Score of Nations to Listen and Study

Date: 04 May 1941

By T.r. Kennedy Jr

NBC comment

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