BOAT ACCIDENT LAWYERS - ACCIDENT LAWYERS
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Boat Accident Lawyers
- An accident is a specific, unexpected, unusual and unintended external action which occurs in a particular time and place, with no apparent and deliberate cause but with marked effects.
An unfortunate incident that happens unexpectedly and unintentionally, typically resulting in damage or injury
A crash involving road or other vehicles, typically one that causes serious damage or injury
anything that happens suddenly or by chance without an apparent cause; "winning the lottery was a happy accident"; "the pregnancy was a stroke of bad luck"; "it was due to an accident or fortuity"
an unfortunate mishap; especially one causing damage or injury
Used euphemistically to refer to an incidence of incontinence, typically by a child or an animal
- A person who practices or studies law; an attorney or a counselor
- (Lawyer (fish)) The burbot (Lota lota), from old french barbot, is the only freshwater gadiform (cod-like) fish. It is also known as mariah, the lawyer, and (misleadingly) eelpout, and closely related to the common ling and the cusk. It is the only member of the genus Lota.
- (lawyer) a professional person authorized to practice law; conducts lawsuits or gives legal advice
- A lawyer, according to Black's Law Dictionary, is "a person learned in the law; as an attorney, counsel or solicitor; a person licensed to practice law.
- a small vessel for travel on water
- ride in a boat on water
- A serving dish in the shape of a boat
- (in general use) A ship of any size
- A small vessel propelled on water by oars, sails, or an engine
- gravy boat: a dish (often boat-shaped) for serving gravy or sauce
The flag of Lisbon, as "definitely" stipulated in 1940 by the Commission proposal of Heraldry of the Association of Portuguese Archaeologists, is described as follows:
Girona white and black pieces of eight [the "triangles"], with the coat of arms superimposed. Cords and balls of silver and black. Haste and spears gold [standard]. As the centerpiece of the arms is the boat, which is silver and black, the flag is white, representing the silver and black.
That what is now the municipal flag of the Municipality of Lisbon has ancient origins, intertwined with some of the most important moments in the history of the city (and simultaneously, the country) but also, inevitably, with the religious references that have marked those events and society at the time they occurred.
In the review of 1940, after centuries of successive blows of "heterodoxy" was chosen to return to an original heraldry, as far as possible, for - among other reasons - to preserve the original meanings. For this reason, it is valid as needed and return because it was largely achieved, I will not address here the development of symbols, understood as a long and winding detour ... though of undeniable interest (for another time and another perspective).
But even before moving to the origins, allowing a small, lightweight commentary on the visual appearance of the flag, and it poses. First, a color appears to have predominantly foreign, if we ignore the origins and meanings: the black (if not repaired, re-read the initial description and count).
For a city poetic and consistently associated with light, light, black appeals to their shadows, to their corners for the night ... or mourning. And fight ... there are the crows, funeral guards accompanying the remains of the Holy Spirit.
We have a contrast between what the contrasts in Lisbon, but also complements, the whiteness of the city, their houses, and churches, the black of the most esteemed and renowned melancholy fado sung in, among other treatment. The look and feel.
If we look at the origins, however, none of this matters. Power and Faith, in that order, speak louder. After all, is merely treat the flag?
Given that they underwent many changes along the way (which I will not address here, again), it can be said with some certainty that the present flag of Lisbon has its origin in what has arisen after the "revolution" or "crisis" of 1383 -1385 (set flag and coat of arms, it should be noted, because the coat is earlier). The best evidence we have it on the flag of Ceuta, a city that has held since its conquest (1415) until today a flag equal to Lisbon (with the exception of the coat, which, however, is that of Portugal). Reza Chronicle Azurara that, once the bastion taken Maghreb, El King John I asked (or ordered) to John Vasques de Almada to put the flag of Lisbon, that brought in the High Castle (supposedly the lack of royal standard). Please note the special significance of this event for the status of the city of Lisbon, in new historical context.
That coat - S. Vicente - comes from above, it is true, and now here we go. But on the banner itself ( "Gerona" in black and white), is that it was John himself who sested rules of the format, like the shield of the Order of St. Dominic, for being the important and central monastery of the order that the people of Lisbon welcomed the Master as "Regedor and Defender of the Realm." Indeed, the eight pieces were black and white on the shield of the Order of St. Dominic (also known as the Order of Preachers). And there are still so far ...
The relationship between Dr. John and the Rules of Order of St. Sundays, there is more to tell.
As one of several rewards for services rendered, D. John I donated to the lawyer's land Thursday Santo Domingo, where he would build the church of Santo Domingo de Benfica, where it is still the remains of John the Rules. Not simply that - but that is less known - known to have been in the city of Bologna (where John graduated Rules) who passed himself Santo Domingo, just over 150 years earlier. This after he made this city a real "capital" of that order. Accidents? I do not believe, surely.
We the wanderings of the Rules by John Bologna that we have a black and white flag? And somewhere in the Largo de Sao Domingos and current church, we recall the inspiring location ...
S. Vicente Legend
The Coat of Arms which appears on the municipal flag of Lisbon is at the center, a black boat, finished in the stern and the bow, two crows.
This picture was sent put there by D. Afonso Henriques, first king of Portugal, after the capture of Lisbon, a city dedicated to St. Vincent.
It is thought that the significance of this figure is linked to the legend of St. Vincent.
This legend goes back almost a millennium, evoking the early days of implantation of Christianity in the Iberian Peninsula, at the time under the dominion of Rome,
CANNES, France (AP) -- A provocative new documentary that made its debut Friday at the Cannes Film Festival claims Britain's royals are racist "gangsters in tiaras" and Prince Philip is a womanizing psychopath.
The movie "Unlawful Killing" revives claims that Princess Diana - adored by millions as the "people's princess" but viewed in royal circles as an embarrassing loose cannon - was murdered by the British establishment. The film was screened Friday for the first time at the festival.
It bills itself as "the antidote to 'The King's Speech'" and depicts the royal family as feudal relics presiding over a network of official cronies at taxpayers' expense. Director Keith Allen says, however, it's "not an attack on the monarchy."
"I don't think it's anti-monarchy," he said. "I think it may be questioning capitalism."
The film takes its title from the verdict of an official British inquest into Diana's 1997 death in a Paris car crash. The jury ruled the princess was unlawfully killed, but deflated claims of a conspiracy, blaming "grossly negligent driving" by her drunk and speeding driver and pursuing vehicles.
But the movie by actor Allen - father of singer Lily Allen - revisits conspiracy theories put forward by Mohamed Al Fayed, whose son Dodi was Diana's boyfriend at the time and died in the same crash.
Fayed, the billionaire former owner of London's Harrods department store, funded the 2.5 million pound ($4 million) documentary. He has long maintained that his son and Diana were killed by the British secret service at the behest of an establishment horrified by her romance with a Muslim man.
The film begins with Diana's prediction in a 1995 letter to a friend that "my husband is planning an 'accident' in my car" and attempts to expose holes in the coroner's inquest.
It poses more questions than it answers. Who was in the white Fiat that witnesses saw in the Alma Tunnel just before the crash? Was driver Henri Paul really drunk or did someone tamper with his blood samples? Why did a French ambulance take so long to arrive?
"I didn't want to make a sensationalist film," Allen said, calling the documentary a "forensic account" of a legal process that "doesn't add up."
The film certainly doesn't pull punches. Critics would say it lashes out in all directions, scattering accusations of royal racism, judicial complicity and media laziness.
It includes an array of high-profile talking heads: talk show host Piers Morgan, actor Tony Curtis, celebrity biographer Kitty Kelley and psychologist Oliver James, who brands the husband of Queen Elizabeth II a psychopath.
Al Fayed spokesman Conor Nolan said the businessman had seen the film and was "absolutely delighted" with it.
Others remain decidedly unconvinced. Martin Gregory, author of "Diana, the Last Days," said the movie was "simply regurgitation of everything Mohamed Al Fayed has been saying since the year 2000."
"Nothing in the film is new," he said, taking Allen to task at the film's Cannes press conference.
The film was screened Friday for journalists and buyers. It's unlikely to find one in Britain, where it cannot be shown in its current form for legal reasons. Allen said he had declined to make any of the 87 cuts recommended by the film's lawyers before it can be shown there.
The documentary already has been criticized for including a picture of Diana after the crash that has never been shown before in Britain.
So does Allen agree with Al Fayed that Diana was murdered?
Not exactly. He said he thought her death was the result of an attempt to scare and discredit her that "went massively wrong."
"I do believe Diana was in a position to rock a lot of boats," he said. "You could argue it's a warning and any statements she made after the crash would be put down to 'She's had a nasty crack on the head.'"
"What I'm saying is, don't necessarily believe the hype," he adde
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