- published: 29 Nov 2012
- views: 14929
This is an old project, my Laurea Thesis: "Reconstruction of the Maritime Theater at the Villa Adriana". Based on the studies made by Mathias Ueblacker and his book : " Das Teatro Marittimo in der Villa Adriana". Dedicated to my lovely sister: Martina. April 2008 Enjoy it.
Communicate valuable training lessons without words with this unique series of maritime safety clips. To purchase the full-length video, visit http://www.maritimetraining.com/Product/Maritime-Piece-Theater-Basic-Awareness. Produced by Maritime Training Services, © 2012.
The Arleigh Burke-class guided missile destroyer USS Ross (DDG 71) takes part in a ship formation to begin At Sea Demonstration 2015 (ASD 15) Oct. 18, 2015. ASD15, conducted under the auspices of the Maritime Theater Missile Defense (MTMD) Forum, is intended to assess and evaluate network interoperability between participating units.
(...) The splendid Teatro Marittimo (Maritime Theatre) is an island of sorts elaborated with an iconic colonnade and circumscribed by a canal. This is where the Emperor isolated himself when he wanted to think amidst silence and tranquility. http://www.italia.it/en/travel-ideas/unesco-world-heritage-sites/the-emperors-abode-hadrians-villa.html
I think i can sum this band up in 2 words - Musical Geniuses. Not a big fan but they were entertaining to watch. At times i nodded off durning the set as for me i need a solid groove that lasts longer than 30 secs. and they change tempos too much for my ears...don't shoot the messenger its...JMHFO
The Arleigh Burke-Class guided missile destroyer USS Ross (DDG 71) successfully intercepted a ballistic missile target in the North Atlantic Ocean during the Maritime Theater Missile Defense (MTMD) Forum’s At Sea Demonstration (ASD) Oct. 20, 2015. Find us on the web: www.AiirSource.com AiirSource℠ covers events and missions from the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, Air Force, and Coast Guard. Like & share this video to show your support! Subscribe to stay updated: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=AiirSource Google+ http://google.com/+AiirSource Facebook http://facebook.com/AiirSource Twitter @AiirSource http://twitter.com/AiirSource Flickr http://www.flickr.com/AiirSource Credits: PO3 Kelby Sanders
Official music video for "Milwaukee" by Maritime - now available everywhere on Dangerbird Records. Download on iTunes: http://smarturl.it/maritimemke Directed and Produced by Bob Purvis in association with Allies & Co. CREW Director of Photography: Dan Andera Editor: Michael Vollmann Colorist: Rob Due AC: Mike Krieger 2nd AC: Randy Lorenz DIT/VTR: Steve Schoonover Key Grip: Kenny Sommerville Grips: Ryan Bingham Shaun Buehler Josh Halverson Clay Symchic AD: Ed Johns Set designer: Kenny Seibert Art lead: Justin Linnemeier Production: Traci Bunkleman Bob Garvey Andy Gorzalski Jon Jameson Brendan Thain Jones Arthur Neinhuis Andy Silverman Special Thanks 88.9 Radio Milwaukee Amelinda Burich Acme Records Allies & Co. Anodyne Coffee Roasting Ashley Chapman Avalon Theater Blackbird Bar Classic...
Welcome back, to another thrilling installment of Maritime Theater, here for your listening pleasure. For this spectacular episode we are featuring a clash of the titans, a battle of the third so to speak: Modern Warfare 3 and Battlefield 3. In studio today we have our stunning hosts, Arman, Kenneth, and Ryan.
Welcome back, to the second part of another thrilling installment of Maritime Theater, here for your listening pleasure. For this spectacular episode we are featuring a clash of the titans, a battle of the third so to speak: Modern Warfare 3 and Battlefield 3. In studio today we have our stunning hosts, Arman, Kenneth, and Ryan.
Maritime destroys the Showbox Theater in Seattle America on Friday October 12, 2007, playing track number two "With Holes For Thumb Sized Birds" off their dynamite new album Heresy, And The Choir Hotel. Filmed by Jason Anfinsen
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The villa was constructed at Tibur (modern-day Tivoli) as a retreat from Rome for Roman Emperor Hadrian in the early 2nd century. Hadrian was said to dislike the palace on the Palatine Hill in Rome, leading to the construction of the retreat. During the later years of his reign, he actually governed the empire from the villa. A large court therefore lived there permanently. A postal service connected them to Rome. After Hadrian, the villa was used by his various successors. During the decline of the Roman Empire the villa fell into disuse and was partially ruined. In the 16th century Cardinal Ippolito II d'Este had much of the marble and statues in Hadrian's villa removed to decorate his own Villa d'Este located nearby.