Displaying results 1 - 25 of 1960 for world war ii. Subscribe to this search
‘Hieroglyph: Stories and Visions for a Better Future’ is the first anthology from Arizona State University’s Project Hieroglyph, which aims to reignite humanity’s grand ambitions for the future through the power of storytelling.
Why would anyone spend money and time to watch a feature-length movie about Mormons? After attending a special screening and interviewing a few people involved with its production, I’ll propose four reasons to see “Meet the Mormons,” which begins showing in theaters Oct. 10.
The candidates for attorney general openly derided the other's experience Tuesday night, each telling viewers of a televised debate their foe is unqualified for the office.
Rotary started in February 1905 when Chicago lawyer Paul Harris and three friends met after dinner. The idea was to have a new club in which businessmen could get together periodically to get better acquainted. They rotated their meetings each week to the business of a member. Over the next few years Rotary transformed into a civic service club, spread across the United States and then around the world. Eventually Rotary came to Arizona and in 1914, the 100th Rotary Club was organized in Phoenix.
Like rats leaving a sinking ship, this past month we have seen Democrat party stalwarts abandoning their leader, President Barack Obama, left and right. San Francisco’s uberprogressive, liberal Sen. Diane Feinstein calling out her “lider” on national television for not having even one military plan to defeat ISIS. She wasn’t the first Democrat turncoat either. There was a conga line leading out of the House and the Senate of ex-Obama loyalists.
Unable to find her second directing project, Angelina Jolie took to sifting through “generals.”
Jack O'Connell plays Olympic track star Louis Zamperini, who was lost in the Pacific for 47 days after his plane was shot down during World War II.
Let’s face it, America and the West are failing now on the world stage. Particularly in the Middle East, fanatical Islamists are riding a huge wave of success. The convert-or-die crowd seems close to establishing the long-desired caliphate of regional Islamic hegemony.
In the town of Madison, Florida, you can find the Colin P. Kelly memorial, a striking sculpture of four angels, their wings unfurled in the wind. The memorial was dedicated in 1943 to the name and heroics of a B-17 pilot whose plane was shot down just days after Pearl Harbor.
When the name “Falcon Field Airport” is mentioned, the next thing people often ask is, “Isn’t that place getting shut down?” Nothing could be further from the truth.
Love others as much as you love yourself,” Jesus told his followers. These words are considerably more than a sugary Sunday-school story. For those who take these words to heart, “love others” has profound, life-altering implications, not all of which are warm and fuzzy. Consider the life of Bernard Lichtenberg, arrested seven decades ago. His crime: He loved. Lichtenberg was a Catholic priest serving in Berlin before the outbreak of World War 2. When Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party came to power, he recognized the coming terror better than most, and made it his ambition to help the Jewish people and other persecuted groups.
… OK, he won’t be ready until 2015, when Ian McKellen will play an elderly Sherlock Holmes drawn out of retirement after World War II in Mr. Holmes. But you can see him here in a first glimpse, and I’m still/already excited.
Seventy years ago, Allied forces landed tens of thousands of men at Normandy, France, in the largest seaborne invasion in history — D-Day. In the time since then, Justin Roy has stayed busy, hoping to one day forget what he saw and did there.
Millions of Americans fought and died to establish and preserve our constitutionally guaranteed right to liberty. Why doesn’t that tell our elected officials where our priority lies? Without our liberty our lives, and more importantly the lives of our children, are reduced to centralized government tyranny and slavery.
“If Republicans are blaming Hillary Clinton for the deaths at Benghazi, I believe that George Schultz should be held responsible for the 241 dead servicemen killed in Beirut, Lebanon by terrorist suicide bombers. But they won’t because that would show them as the hypocrites they are, not to mention it would sully the memory of Saint Ronald.
No one can blame Gareth Edwards for admittedly feeling nervous when asked to helm a remake of the biggest monster movie of all time. Sure, the only other film he had directed happened to be 2010's "Monsters." But this time, it was Godzilla.
PROVIDENCE, R.I. — If summer in Rhode Island has a taste, it's lemon — or, rather, Del's Frozen Lemonade.
COMMES, France — Weather conditions over Normandy had been iffy for days. Showers and wind in the morning gave way to glorious spring sunshine in the afternoon, then electric green lightning storms over the sea at night.
After witnessing the horrors and difficulties of war, coming home often is the hardest part of a tour of military service for veterans and soldiers. Chandler and Gilbert are trying to ease the transition.
Who knew Congressman Paul Gosar is an anarchist? Who knew that Arizona legislators Judy Burges, David Livingston, Kelli Ward, Kelly Townsend and Bob Thorpe side with lawlessness?
Wimpy’s Paradise opened its doors Feb. 14 in downtown Chandler, providing another dining option for visitors to the downtown area.
NEW YORK — Sandwiched between the chest-thumping ambition of awards season and the swaggering spectacle of summer, spring movie-going is usually an afterthought, a limbo for films not bankable enough for July or highbrow enough for the Oscars. But it might actually be the best time of year for the movies. In springtime — particularly this year — the movies come alive.
“With your courage and with your compassion and your desire, we will build a Great Society. It’s a Society where no child will go unfed, and no youngster will go unschooled.”
DENVER — Domo isn't just a Japanese restaurant. It's a place where you can immerse yourself in Japanese culture — by visiting a museum that evokes a northern Japanese farmhouse, strolling in a garden studded with Buddha statues, or even taking a martial arts class in the lovingly converted former warehouse where the restaurant compound is located.