Friday, June 7, 2013

God s Word the book of Job



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Add parallelJob 42

King James Version (KJV)



42 Then Job answered the Lord, and said,



2 I know that thou canst do every thing, and that no thought can be withholden from thee.



3 Who is he that hideth counsel without knowledge? therefore have I uttered that I understood not; things too wonderful for me, which I knew not.



4 Hear, I beseech thee, and I will speak: I will demand of thee, and declare thou unto me.



5 I have heard of thee by the hearing of the ear: but now mine eye seeth thee.



6 Wherefore I abhor myself, and repent in dust and ashes.



7 And it was so, that after the Lord had spoken these words unto Job, the Lord said to Eliphaz the Temanite, My wrath is kindled against thee, and against thy two friends: for ye have not spoken of me the thing that is right, as my servant Job hath.



8 Therefore take unto you now seven bullocks and seven rams, and go to my servant Job, and offer up for yourselves a burnt offering; and my servant Job shall pray for you: for him will I accept: lest I deal with you after your folly, in that ye have not spoken of me the thing which is right, like my servant Job.



9 So Eliphaz the Temanite and Bildad the Shuhite and Zophar the Naamathite went, and did according as the Lord commanded them: the Lord also accepted Job.



10 And the Lord turned the captivity of Job, when he prayed for his friends: also the Lord gave Job twice as much as he had before.



11 Then came there unto him all his brethren, and all his sisters, and all they that had been of his acquaintance before, and did eat bread with him in his house: and they bemoaned him, and comforted him over all the evil that the Lord had brought upon him: every man also gave him a piece of money, and every one an earring of gold.



12 So the Lord blessed the latter end of Job more than his beginning: for he had fourteen thousand sheep, and six thousand camels, and a thousand yoke of oxen, and a thousand she asses.



13 He had also seven sons and three daughters.



14 And he called the name of the first, Jemima; and the name of the second, Kezia; and the name of the third, Kerenhappuch.



15 And in all the land were no women found so fair as the daughters of Job: and their father gave them inheritance among their brethren.



16 After this lived Job an hundred and forty years, and saw his sons, and his sons' sons, even four generations.



17 So Job died, being old and full of days.






Wednesday, May 29, 2013

the Lord s Prayer



Psalm 23

A psalm of David.

1 The Lord is my shepherd, I lack nothing.

2 He makes me lie down in green pastures,

he leads me beside quiet waters,

3 he refreshes my soul.

He guides me along the right paths

for his name’s sake.

4 Even though I walk

through the darkest valley,[a]

I will fear no evil,

for you are with me;

your rod and your staff,

they comfort me.



5 You prepare a table before me

in the presence of my enemies.

You anoint my head with oil;

my cup overflows.

6 Surely your goodness and love will follow me

all the days of my life,

and I will dwell in the house of the Lord

forever.


from Shiiee God bless you I would like you to send you comments.



Wednesday, April 10, 2013

Get out of Town

Rutgers Basketball Coach Mike Rice Abusing His Players 2013 ...► 2:38► 2:38www.youtube.com/watch?v=rbaYqcMMZ6A


3 days ago - Uploaded by ron goldstein

Rutgers Basketball Coach "Mike Rice" Caught On Tape Abusing His Players   you know mabey coch Rice has his Reson wyh he trated his Players like shit becues they wheer Playing like shit . I mean thing if coch colines was lie That mabey the Sixers could win some games evry one say the said the same about time coflin of ny Giants.

NCAA Champions


Championship games, by year, showing winners and losers, final scores and venues Year Winning team Winning head coach Score Losing team Losing head coach Venue City Ref.

1939 Oregon Hobson, HowardHoward Hobson 046.3 !46–33 Ohio State Olsen, HaroldHarold Olsen Patten Gymnasium Evanston, Illinois [17]

1940 Indiana McCracken, BranchBranch McCracken 060.2 !60–42 Kansas Allen, PhogPhog Allen Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [18]

1941 Wisconsin Foster, BudBud Foster 039 !39–34 Washington State Friel, JackJack Friel Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [19]

1942 Stanford Dean, EverettEverett Dean 053.2 !53–38 Dartmouth Cowles, O. B.O. B. Cowles Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [20]

1943 Wyoming Shelton, EverettEverett Shelton 046.2 !46–34 Georgetown Ripley, ElmerElmer Ripley Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [21]

1944 Utah Peterson, VadalVadal Peterson 042 !42–40* Dartmouth Brown, EarlEarl Brown Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [22]

1945 Oklahoma A&M Iba, HenryHenry Iba 049 !49–45 NYU Cann, HowardHoward Cann Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [23]

1946 Oklahoma A&M Iba, HenryHenry Iba 043 !43–40 North Carolina Carnevale, BenBen Carnevale Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [24]

1947 Holy Cross Julian, DoggieDoggie Julian 058.1 !58–47 Oklahoma Drake, BruceBruce Drake Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [25]

1948 Kentucky Rupp, AdolphAdolph Rupp 058.2 !58–42 Baylor Henderson, BillBill Henderson Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [26]

1949 Kentucky Rupp, AdolphAdolph Rupp 046.1 !46–36 Oklahoma A&M Iba, HenryHenry Iba Hec Edmundson Pavilion Seattle, Washington [27]

1950 CCNY Holman, NatNat Holman 071.2 !71–68 Bradley Anderson, ForddyForddy Anderson Madison Square Garden New York City, New York [28]

1951 Kentucky Rupp, AdolphAdolph Rupp 068.2 !68–58 Kansas State Gardner, JackJack Gardner Williams Arena Minneapolis, Minnesota [29]

1952 Kansas Allen, PhogPhog Allen 080.3 !80–63 St. John's McGuire, FrankFrank McGuire Hec Edmundson Pavilion Seattle, Washington [30]

1953 Indiana McCracken, BranchBranch McCracken 069 !69–68 Kansas Allen, PhogPhog Allen Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [31]

1954 La Salle Loeffler, KenKen Loeffler 092.2 !92–76 Bradley Anderson, ForddyForddy Anderson Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [32]

1955 San Francisco Woolpert, PhilPhil Woolpert 077.3 !77–63 La Salle Loeffler, KenKen Loeffler Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [33]

1956 San Francisco Woolpert, PhilPhil Woolpert 083.2 !83–71 Iowa O'Connor, BuckyBucky O'Connor McGaw Hall Evanston, Illinois [34]

1957 North Carolina McGuire, FrankFrank McGuire 054.1 !54–53 Kansas Harp, DickDick Harp Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [35]

1958 Kentucky Rupp, AdolphAdolph Rupp 084.3 !84–72 Seattle Castellani, JohnJohn Castellani Freedom Hall Louisville, Kentucky [36]

1959 California Newell, PetePete Newell 071.1 !71–70 West Virginia Schaus, FredFred Schaus Freedom Hall Louisville, Kentucky [37]

1960 Ohio State Taylor, FredFred Taylor 075.4 !75–55 California Newell, PetePete Newell Cow Palace Daly City, California [38]

1961 Cincinnati Jucker, EdEd Jucker 070 !70–65* Ohio State Taylor, FredFred Taylor Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [39]

1962 Cincinnati Jucker, EdEd Jucker 071.3 !71–59 Ohio State Taylor, FredFred Taylor Freedom Hall Louisville, Kentucky [40]

1963 Loyola Chicago Ireland, GeorgeGeorge Ireland 060.1 !60–58* Cincinnati Jucker, EdEd Jucker Freedom Hall Louisville, Kentucky [41]

1964 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 098 !98–83 Duke Bubas, VicVic Bubas Municipal Auditorium Kansas City, Missouri [42]

1965 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 091 !91–80 Michigan Strack, DaveDave Strack Memorial Coliseum Portland, Oregon [43]

1966 Texas Western Haskins, DonDon Haskins 072.2 !72–65 Kentucky Rupp, AdolphAdolph Rupp Cole Field House College Park, Maryland [44]

1967 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 079 !79–64 Dayton Donoher, DonDon Donoher Freedom Hall Louisville, Kentucky [45]

1968 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 078.2 !78–55 North Carolina Smith, DeanDean Smith Sports Arena Los Angeles, California [46]

1969 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 092.3 !92–72 Purdue King, GeorgeGeorge King Freedom Hall Louisville, Kentucky [47]

1970 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 080.2 !80–69 Jacksonville Williams, JoeJoe Williams Cole Field House College Park, Maryland [48]

1971 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 068.1 !68–62 Villanova[a] Kraft, JackJack Kraft Astrodome Houston, Texas [49]

1972 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 081.2 !81–76 Florida State Durham, HughHugh Durham Memorial Sports Arena Los Angeles, California [50]

1973 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 087 !87–66 Memphis State Bartow, GeneGene Bartow St. Louis Arena St. Louis, Missouri [51]

1974 North Carolina State Sloan, NormNorm Sloan 076.3 !76–64 Marquette McGuire, AlAl McGuire Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, North Carolina [52]

1975 UCLA Wooden, JohnJohn Wooden 092.1 !92–85 Kentucky Hall, Joe B.Joe B. Hall San Diego Sports Arena San Diego, California [53]

1976 Indiana Knight, BobBob Knight 086 !86–68 Michigan Orr, JohnnyJohnny Orr Spectrum Philadelphia, Pennsylvania [54]

1977 Marquette McGuire, AlAl McGuire 067 !67–59 North Carolina Smith, DeanDean Smith Omni Coliseum Atlanta, Georgia [55]

1978 Kentucky Hall, Joe B.Joe B. Hall 094 !94–88 Duke Foster, BillBill Foster The Checkerdome St. Louis, Missouri [56]

1979 Michigan State Heathcote, JudJud Heathcote 075.3 !75–64 Indiana State Hodges, BillBill Hodges Special Events Center Salt Lake City, Utah [57]

1980 Louisville Crum, DennyDenny Crum 059 !59–54 UCLA[a] Brown, LarryLarry Brown Market Square Arena Indianapolis, Indiana [58]

1981 Indiana Knight, BobBob Knight 063.2 !63–50 North Carolina Smith, DeanDean Smith Spectrum Philadelphia, Pennsylvania [59]

1982 North Carolina Smith, DeanDean Smith 063.1 !63–62 Georgetown Thompson, JohnJohn Thompson Louisiana Superdome New Orleans, Louisiana [60]

1983 North Carolina State Valvano, JimJim Valvano 054.2 !54–52 Houston Lewis, GuyGuy Lewis University Arena Albuquerque, New Mexico [61]

1984 Georgetown Thompson, JohnJohn Thompson 084.2 !84–75 Houston Lewis, GuyGuy Lewis Kingdome Seattle, Washington [62]

1985 Villanova Massimino, RollieRollie Massimino 066 !66–64 Georgetown Thompson, JohnJohn Thompson Rupp Arena Lexington, Kentucky [63]

1986 Louisville Crum, DennyDenny Crum 072.1 !72–69 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski Reunion Arena Dallas, Texas [64]

1987 Indiana Knight, BobBob Knight 074 !74–73 Syracuse Boeheim, JimJim Boeheim Louisiana Superdome New Orleans, Louisiana [65]

1988 Kansas Brown, LarryLarry Brown 083.1 !83–79 Oklahoma Tubbs, BillyBilly Tubbs Kemper Arena Kansas City, Missouri [66]

1989 Michigan Fisher, SteveSteve Fisher 080.1 !80–79* Seton Hall Carlesimo, P. J.P. J. Carlesimo Kingdome Seattle, Washington [67]

1990 UNLV Tarkanian, JerryJerry Tarkanian 103 !103–73 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski McNichols Sports Arena Denver, Colorado [68]

1991 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski 072.2 !72–65 Kansas Williams, RoyRoy Williams Hoosier Dome Indianapolis, Indiana [69]

1992 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski 071.4 !71–51 Michigan[a] Fisher, SteveSteve Fisher Metrodome Minneapolis, Minnesota [70]

1993 North Carolina Smith, DeanDean Smith 077.2 !77–71 Michigan[a] Fisher, SteveSteve Fisher Louisiana Superdome New Orleans, Louisiana [71]

1994 Arkansas Richardson, NolanNolan Richardson 076.1 !76–72 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski Charlotte Coliseum Charlotte, North Carolina [72]

1995 UCLA Harrick, JimJim Harrick 089.1 !89–78 Arkansas Richardson, NolanNolan Richardson Kingdome Seattle, Washington [73]

1996 Kentucky Pitino, RickRick Pitino 076.2 !76–67 Syracuse Boeheim, JimJim Boeheim Continental Airlines Arena East Rutherford, New Jersey [74]

1997 Arizona Olson, LuteLute Olson 084.1 !84–79* Kentucky Pitino, RickRick Pitino RCA Dome Indianapolis, Indiana [75]

1998 Kentucky Smith, TubbyTubby Smith 078.1 !78–69 Utah Majerus, RickRick Majerus Alamodome San Antonio, Texas [76]

1999 Connecticut Calhoun, JimJim Calhoun 077.1 !77–74 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski Tropicana Field St. Petersburg, Florida [77]

2000 Michigan State Izzo, TomTom Izzo 089.2 !89–76 Florida Donovan, BillyBilly Donovan RCA Dome Indianapolis, Indiana [78]

2001 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski 082.3 !82–72 Arizona Olson, LuteLute Olson Metrodome Minneapolis, Minnesota [79]

2002 Maryland Williams, GaryGary Williams 064 !64–52 Indiana Davis, MikeMike Davis Georgia Dome Atlanta, Georgia [80]

2003 Syracuse Boeheim, JimJim Boeheim 081.1 !81–78 Kansas Williams, RoyRoy Williams Louisiana Superdome New Orleans, Louisiana [81]

2004 Connecticut Calhoun, JimJim Calhoun 082.2 !82–73 Georgia Tech Hewitt, PaulPaul Hewitt Alamodome San Antonio, Texas [82]

2005 North Carolina Williams, RoyRoy Williams 075.1 !75–70 Illinois Weber, BruceBruce Weber Edward Jones Dome St. Louis, Missouri [83]

2006 Florida Donovan, BillyBilly Donovan 073 !73–57 UCLA Howland, BenBen Howland RCA Dome Indianapolis, Indiana [84]

2007 Florida Donovan, BillyBilly Donovan 084.2 !84–75 Ohio State Matta, ThadThad Matta Georgia Dome Atlanta, Georgia [85]

2008 Kansas Self, BillBill Self 075.2 !75–68* Memphis[a] Calipari, JohnJohn Calipari Alamodome San Antonio, Texas [86]

2009 North Carolina Williams, RoyRoy Williams 089.3 !89–72 Michigan State Izzo, TomTom Izzo Ford Field Detroit, Michigan [87]

2010 Duke Krzyzewski, MikeMike Krzyzewski 061 !61–59 Butler Stevens, BradBrad Stevens Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis, Indiana [88]

2011 Connecticut Calhoun, JimJim Calhoun 053.1 !53–41 Butler Stevens, BradBrad Stevens Reliant Stadium Houston, Texas [89]

2012 Kentucky Calipari, JohnJohn Calipari 067.1 !67–59 Kansas Self, BillBill Self Mercedes-Benz Superdome New Orleans, Louisiana [90]

2013 Louisville Pitino, RickRick Pitino 082.1 !82–76 Michigan Beilein, JohnJohn Beilein Georgia Dome Atlanta, Georgia [91]



[edit] Multiple championsTeams that have won the championship more than once Team Wins Years won

UCLA 11 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1995

Kentucky 8 1948, 1949, 1951, 1958, 1978, 1996, 1998, 2012

Indiana 5 1940, 1953, 1976, 1981, 1987

North Carolina 5 1957, 1982, 1993, 2005, 2009

Duke 4 1991, 1992, 2001, 2010

Connecticut 3 1999, 2004, 2011

Kansas 3 1952, 1988, 2008

Louisville 3 1980, 1986, 2013

Cincinnati 2 1961, 1962

Florida 2 2006, 2007

Michigan State 2 1979, 2000

North Carolina State 2 1974, 1983

Oklahoma A&M 2 1945, 1946

San Francisco 2 1955, 1956



[edit] Champions by conferenceChampionships by conference membership at the time of tournaments Conference Wins Years won Ref(s)

Pacific-12 Conference !Pacific-12 Conference 15 1939, 1942, 1959, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1995, 1997 [17][37][92][93]

Atlantic Coast Conference !Atlantic Coast Conference 12 1957, 1974, 1982, 1983, 1991, 1992, 1993, 2001, 2002, 2005, 2009, 2010 [94][95][96][97]

Southeastern Conference !Southeastern Conference 11 1948, 1949, 1951, 1958, 1978, 1994, 1996, 1998, 2006, 2007, 2012 [98][99][100][101][102][103][104][105][106][107][108]

Big Ten Conference !Big Ten Conference 10 1940, 1941, 1953, 1960, 1976, 1979, 1981, 1987, 1989, 2000 [109]

Big East Conference 7 1984, 1985, 1999, 2003, 2004, 2011, 2013 [91][110][111]

Independents 6 1944, 1947, 1954, 1963, 1966, 1977 [44][112][113][114][115][116]

Missouri Valley Conference !Missouri Valley Conference 4 1945, 1946, 1961, 1962 [117][118][119][120]

Big Eight Conference !Big 8 Conference 2 1952, 1988 [30][66]

Metro Conference !Metro Conference 2 1980, 1986 [121]

West Coast Conference !West Coast Conference 2 1955, 1956 [122]

Big Twelve Conference !Big 12 Conference 1 2008 [123]

Big West Conference !Big West Conference 1 1990 [124]

Metropolitan New York Conference !Metropolitan New York Conference 1 1950 [125]

Mountain States Conference !Mountain States Conference 1 1943 [126]



[edit] Championships by current conference membershipChampionships by current conference membership Conference Wins Years won Ref(s)

Pacific-12 Conference !Pacific-12 Conference 16 1939, 1942, 1944, 1959, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1995, 1997 [127][128]

Atlantic Coast Conference !Atlantic Coast Conference 12 1957, 1974, 1982, 1983, 1991, 1992, 1993, 2001, 2002, 2005, 2009, 2010 [129]

Big East Conference 12 1961, 1962, 1977, 1980, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1999, 2003, 2004, 2011, 2013 [130][131][132][133]

Southeastern Conference !Southeastern Conference 11 1948, 1949, 1951, 1958, 1978, 1994, 1996, 1998, 2006, 2007, 2012 [134]

Big Ten Conference !Big Ten Conference 10 1940, 1941, 1953, 1960, 1976, 1979, 1981, 1987, 1989, 2000 [135]

Big Twelve Conference !Big 12 Conference 5 1945, 1946, 1952, 1988, 2008 [136][137][138]

Mountain West Conference !Mountain West Conference 2 1943, 1990 [139][140]

West Coast Conference !West Coast Conference 2 1955, 1956 [141]

Atlantic 10 Conference !Atlantic 10 Conference 1 1954 [142]

City University of New York Athletic Conference !City University of New York Athletic Conference 1 1950 [143]

Conference USA !Conference USA 1 1966 [144]

Horizon League !Horizon League 1 1963 [145]

Patriot League !Patriot League 1 1947 [146]

from Shihee.
 this was a geat year to be college basketball fan



[edit] See also

Wednesday, March 27, 2013

CUT MAN SOME SLACK

Cataldi: Show Doug Collins the door




Doug Collins should resign as Sixers coach immediately, according to Cataldi.

Doug Collins is an embarrassment — to his team, to his fans and above all to himself. The fact that he is still coaching the Sixers has become a daily indictment of the organization’s inept new ownership.



These days, Collins is a dreadful coach with a knack for saying ignorant things at inopportune times. The low point of his miserable season came last week, when he launched an idiotic appeal on behalf of Andrew Bynum after the no-show center was finally ruled out for the season.



“I hope we all keep him in prayer,” Collins said.



Is it possible to say anything more insulting to a Sixers fan base that spent millions on worthless tickets? It is a matter of public record that season-ticket sales doubled after the Bynum trade, and 10-game plans were sold at four times the pace of the previous season. Recently, those same tickets were selling for as low as four cents apiece.



If Colllins were still thinking clearly, he would be expressing sympathy for the fans, not a player who re-injured his fragile knees while bowling. … A player who said “it doesn’t matter” when he returns, and received $16.9 million for doing nothing. And there’s no need to say a rosary for the Sixers, either. They had insurance on Bynum’s contract. They will get most of his salary back.



The only real victims in this Bynum fiasco are the fans, and yet neither Collins nor his bosses took a moment to acknowledge that injustice. Believe it or not, the team’s last public statement is that Bynum is “Plan A” for next season. Owner Joshua Harris, CEO Adam Aron and GM Tony DiLeo have all vanished from public view (except for Aron on Twitter) at a time when Sixers games have become jarring to the sensibilities.



Make no mistake: Right now, the team is every bit as infuriating on the court as it is off it. For example, there was the unimaginable meltdown in the final nine seconds of a loss in Denver last Thursday night. After they had to use two consecutive timeouts because no Sixer could get free for an inbounds pass, TV color commentator Malik Rose screamed, “No one was hustling! No one even tried to get open!”



Despite their win over putrid Sacramento on Sunday night, the team obviously doesn’t care anymore. His constant screaming is white noise to them now. After that Denver debacle, Collins launched into yet another mindless tirade — not at the players this time, but at the media.



“You were watching the game, right?” he shouted. “What do you want me to say?”



Let’s all answer that question in unison. We want you to say goodbye — to this awful season and to your tenure as coach of the Sixers. You have become an embarrassment to all of us, and especially to yourself.



Doctor’s orders: Stop coddling Halladay



The Phillies are afraid of Roy Halladay. Manager Charlie Manuel and pitching coach Rich Dubee live in constant fear of the veteran pitcher.



It was obvious that Manuel and Dubee were intimidated by Halladay near the end of last season, when he insisted on pitching with a sore right shoulder. In the history of medical science, no doctor has ever prescribed violent stress on an inflamed joint, with one notable exception, Doc Halladay.



Manuel and Dubee have deferred to Halladay again this spring. That’s why the former ace was out there nine days ago, trying to overcome the nausea of a stomach virus. After one inning, Halladay had to leave. The manager’s response was that Halladay was “hard-headed.” Hard-headed? Doesn’t the manager have ultimate say over who plays?



Then there was Dubee’s decision last Saturday not to test Halladay against Baltimore in Sarasota, citing a fear of “germs” on the hour-plus bus ride. Instead, Halladay stayed back and faced minor-league hitters in Clearwater, the only germ-free city in America.



The pitcher got shelled in that appearance, allowing 11 of 18 batters to reach base, but that’s not the worst part. With two outs and the bases loaded, Dubee called off the first inning. That’s right. He told the umpires that Halladay had already thrown 27 pitches, and all parties agreed to pretend there were three outs. If that isn’t coddling a player, what is?



Roy Halladay still has a chance to help the Phillies this season, but not until his bosses grow a backbone and handle him like all of the other Phillies. There’s a reason why doctors don’t treat themselves.



Kelly adjusting on the fly



Psst. Wanna know a secret? The Eagles have a new coach, and he really enjoys privacy — so much so that Eagles training camp is no longer at Lehigh, and his first national appearance was more about who he isn’t than who he is.



Chip Kelly has always been most comfortable when lurking in the shadows. That’s one of the reasons he took college football by surprise a few years ago with his innovative style. He loves to exploit the unprepared.



Unfortunately for him, the NFL is a public entity. Football relies on open training camps and media accessibility to feed its unrivaled popularity. The Super Bowl is a media orgy for a very obvious reason, because it generates anticipation, which produces massive revenues.



How Kelly adjusts to this new world should be a fascinating subplot in his rookie season. Already, he is being asked to install his new systems at open summer camps, by mandate, to the public. (The move from Lehigh does build in more control for him, but not nearly as much as he wants). Meanwhile, he is plotting how to outwit his more experienced counterparts in the draft.



At the NFL owners’ meetings, Kelly downplayed talk about his unusual style, basically saying the speculation is much ado about nothing. These are the best coaches in the world, he said. They wouldn’t fall for his college tricks anyway. Hmmmm. Do you think he made the same points during the interview process with the Eagles? Uh, no.



Chip Kelly is going to need some time to get used to Philadelphia, a city known to nitpick every word. And we’re going to need some time to get used to him, too.



Idle thoughts from Cataldi



» Bravo to LaSalle, and especially Tyrone Garland, for a magical trip into the Sweet 16. Even if the Explorers don’t get any further in the NCAA tournament — and who’s going to bet against them now? — we’ll always have the amazing “Southwest Philly Floater.”



» Isn’t it bizarre that, during the most chaotic week of the year for the Sixers, we saw a lot more of his son T.J. at Temple than we did of GM Tony DiLeo? If he really wanted to go into the federal Witness Protection Program, Tony shouldn’t have taken the GM job. That’s all I’m saying.



» Darin Ruf, the best young bat on the Phillies, was sent back to the minors last weekend because he also has the worst young glove. If he can’t learn to play the outfield, the Phils will have to trade him. Those who have watched him regularly this spring say his best position, by far, is designated hitter.

Shihee
Doug collins is the best coach that sixers ever hade so cut the man some Sixers need to trade every one and get new Players

» NFL coaches love to preach loyalty, and then, one breath later, they cut local heroes like Brian Urlacher in Chicago and Ed Reed in Baltimore. Didn’t these football geniuses learn anything from the Eagles’ catastrophic decision three years ago to dump Brian Dawkins?



» Donovan McNabb was hired last week to do a daily radio show, in afternoon drive time, for NBC sports. This way, his many brilliant and provocative insights will not be restricted to one city, or one sport. The world eagerly awaits his thoughts on the infield-

Monday, February 25, 2013

OSCARS WINNERS

Academy Awards 2013 Recap: Full List of the 2013 Oscar Winners


Today at 8:56 am by BostInno

Posted in 2013 Oscars, Academy Awards, Oscar WinnersNATIONAL+1 0 The 85th Annual Academy Awards came and went on February 24th, 2013. We took in the fashion, the songs and the acceptance speeches in a four-hour long ceremony on Sunday night. After weeks of anticipation and predictions, we now have a complete list of Academy Award winners that proved they mastered their craft, and in return, they were rewarded with the coveted golden Oscar statues. Check out the full list of 2013 Academy Award winners below. And as a treat, watch Michelle Obama’s special Oscar appearance and Seth MacFarlane’s hilarious opening monologue.



2013 Oscar Winners

1.Best Picture: “Argo.”

2.Actor: Daniel Day-Lewis, “Lincoln.”

3.Actress: Jennifer Lawrence, “Silver Linings Playbook.”

4.Supporting Actor: Christoph Waltz, “Django Unchained.”

5.Supporting Actress: Anne Hathaway, “Les Miserables.”

6.Directing: Ang Lee, “Life of Pi.”

7.Foreign Language Film: “Amour.”

8.Adapted Screenplay: Chris Terrio, “Argo.”

9.Original Screenplay: Quentin Tarantino, “Django Unchained.”

10.Animated Feature Film: “Brave.”

11.Production Design: “Lincoln.”

12.Cinematography: “Life of Pi.”

13.Sound Mixing: “Les Miserables.”

14.Sound Editing (tie): “Skyfall,” ”Zero Dark Thirty.”

15.Original Score: “Life of Pi,” Mychael Danna.

16.Original Song: “Skyfall” from “Skyfall,” Adele Adkins and Paul Epworth.

17.Costume: “Anna Karenina.”

18.Documentary Feature: “Searching for Sugar Man.”

19.Documentary (short subject): “Inocente.”

20.Film Editing: “Argo.”

21.Makeup and Hairstyling: “Les Miserables.”

22.Animated Short Film: “Paperman.”

23.Live Action Short Film: “Curfew.”

24.Visual Effects: “Life of Pi.”

Daniel Day Lewis set an Academy Awards record as the third person to ever win three Best Actor awards. “Lincoln,” while nominated for 12 awards, only won two. “Life of Pi,” which snagged 11 nominations from the Academy, won four Oscars on Sunday night.



Fifteen years since his win for “Good Will Hunting,” Ben Affleck took the stage when “Argo” won Best Picture at the end of the evening, telling the audience: “I never thought I’d be back here. And I am.”



In the four hour ceremony, host Seth MacFarlane made the audience laugh (and groan) at his punchlines. His protégé Teddy Bear, “Ted” even appeared on stage to present an award with co-star Mark Wahlberg.



Adele performed her hit song “Skyfall” as a tribute to the James Bond movie franchise’s 50th anniversary this year, and the song won the Oscar for Original Song. Additionally, Norah Jones performed her Oscar-nominated song “Everybody Needs a Best Friend” from the movie “Ted.” And, for the first time in over three decades, Barbara Streisand performed at the Oscars, delivering a tribute to the late Marvin Hamlisch.



The movie “Chicago” celebrated its 10th anniversary of their Oscar win this year, and the cast reunited on the Oscar stage to perform during a celebration of movie musicals that have impressed audiences over the last decade. In that montage, Jennifer Hudson performed a song from her movie “Dream Girls,” and the cast of “Les Miserables,” including Anne Hathaway, Amanda Seyfried, Russell Crowe and Hugh Jackman, reunited on stage as well.



For a full list of this year’s nominees, click here.



Related:

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Wednesday, January 30, 2013

the Super Bowl Champions

Super Bowl XLVI


Feb. 5, 2012

Lucas Oil Stadium

Indianapolis, Indiana



MVP: Eli Manning, QB, NY Giants

New York Giants 21

New England Patriots 17

Go To: Select... Recap Boxscore MVP Photos Highlights

Super Bowl XLV

Feb. 6, 2011

Cowboys Stadium

North Texas



MVP: Aaron Rodgers, QB, Green Bay

Green Bay Packers 31

Pittsburgh Steelers 25

Go To: Select... Recap Boxscore MVP Photos Highlights Discuss

Super Bowl XLIV

Feb. 7, 2010

Miami Gardens

Florida



MVP: Drew Brees, QB, New Orleans

New Orleans Saints 31

Indianapolis Colts 17

Go To: Select... Recap Boxscore MVP Photos Highlights Discuss

Super Bowl XLIII

Feb. 1, 2009

Raymond James Stadium

Tampa, Florida



MVP: Santonio Holmes, WR, Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh Steelers 27

Arizona Cardinals 23

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Super Bowl XLII

Feb. 3, 2008

U. of Phoenix Stadium

Glendale, Arizona



MVP: Eli Manning, QB, New York

New York Giants 17

New England Patriots 14

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Super Bowl XLI

Feb. 4, 2007

Dolphin Stadium

Miami, Florida



MVP: Peyton Manning, QB, Indianapolis

Indianapolis Colts 29

Chicago Bears 17

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Super Bowl XL

Feb. 5, 2006

Ford Field

Detroit, Michigan



MVP: Hines Ward, WR, Pittsburgh

Seattle Seahawks 10

Pittsburgh Steelers 21

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Super Bowl XXXIX

Feb. 6, 2005

Alltel Stadium

Jacksonville, Florida



MVP: Deion Branch, WR, New England

New England Patriots 24

Philadelphia Eagles 21

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Super Bowl XXXVIII

Feb. 1, 2004

Reliant Stadium

Houston, Texas



MVP: Tom Brady, QB, New England

Carolina Panthers 29

New England Patriots 32

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Super Bowl XXXVII

Jan. 26, 2003

Qualcomm Stadium

San Diego, California



MVP: Dexter Jackson, FS, Tampa Bay

Oakland Raiders 21

Tampa Bay Buccaneers 48

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Super Bowl XXXVI

Feb. 3, 2002

Louisiana Superdome

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Tom Brady, QB, New England

St. Louis Rams 17

New England Patriots 20

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Super Bowl XXXV

Jan. 28, 2001

Raymond James Stadium

Tampa, Florida



MVP: Ray Lewis, LB, Baltimore

Baltimore Ravens 34

New York Giants 7

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Super Bowl XXXIV

Jan. 30, 2000

Georgia Dome

Atlanta, Georgia



MVP: Kurt Warner, QB, St. Louis

St. Louis Rams 23

Tennessee Titans 16

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Super Bowl XXXIII

Jan. 31, 1999

Pro Player Stadium

Miami, Florida



MVP: John Elway, QB, Denver

Denver Broncos 34

Atlanta Falcons 19

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Super Bowl XXXII

Jan. 25, 1998

Qualcomm Stadium

San Diego, California



MVP: Terrell Davis, RB, Denver

Green Bay Packers 24

Denver Broncos 31

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Super Bowl XXXI

Jan. 26, 1997

Louisiana Superdome

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Desmond Howard, KR-PR, Green Bay

New England Patriots 21

Green Bay Packers 35

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Super Bowl XXX

Jan. 28, 1996

Sun Devil Stadium

Tempe, Arizona



MVP: Larry Brown, CB, Dallas

Dallas Cowboys 27

Pittsburgh Steelers 17

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Super Bowl XXIX

Jan. 29, 1995

Joe Robbie Stadium

Miami, Florida



MVP: Steve Young, QB, San Francisco

San Diego Chargers 26

San Francisco 49ers 49

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Super Bowl XXVIII

Jan. 30, 1994

Georgia Dome

Atlanta, Georgia



MVP: Emmitt Smith, RB, Dallas

Dallas Cowboys 30

Buffalo Bills 13

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Super Bowl XXVII

Jan. 31, 1993

Rose Bowl

Pasadena, California



MVP: Troy Aikman, QB, Dallas

Buffalo Bills 17

Dallas Cowboys 52

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Super Bowl XXVI

Jan. 26, 1992

Metrodome

Minneapolis, Minnesota



MVP: Mark Rypien, QB, Washington

Washington Redskins 37

Buffalo Bills 24

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Super Bowl XXV

Jan. 27, 1991

Tampa Stadium

Tampa, Florida



MVP: Ottis Anderson, RB, New York

Buffalo Bills 19

New York Giants 20

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Super Bowl XXIV

Jan. 28, 1990

Louisiana Superdome

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Joe Montana, QB, San Francisco

San Francisco 49ers 55

Denver Broncos 10

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Super Bowl XXIII

Jan. 22, 1989

Joe Robbie Stadium

Miami, Florida



MVP: Jerry Rice, WR, San Francisco

Cincinnati Bengals 16

San Francisco 49ers 20

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Super Bowl XXII

Jan. 31, 1988

Jack Murphy Stadium

San Diego, California



MVP: Doug Williams, QB, Washington

Washington Redskins 42

Denver Broncos 10

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Super Bowl XXI

Jan. 25, 1987

Rose Bowl

Pasadena, California



MVP: Phil Simms, QB, New York

Denver Broncos 20

New York Giants 39

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Super Bowl XX

Jan. 26, 1986

Louisiana Superdome

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Richard Dent, DE, Chicago

Chicago Bears 46

New England Patriots 10

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Super Bowl XIX

Jan. 20, 1985

Stanford Stadium

Palo Alto, California



MVP: Joe Montana, QB, San Francisco

Miami Dolphins 16

San Francisco 49ers 38

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Super Bowl XVIII

Jan. 22, 1984

Tampa Stadium

Tampa, Florida



MVP: Marcus Allen, RB, Los Angeles

Washington Redskins 9

Los Angeles Raiders 38

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Super Bowl XVII

Jan, 30, 1983

Rose Bowl

Pasadena, California



MVP: John Riggins, RB, Washington

Miami Dolphins 17

Washington Redskins 27

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Super Bowl XVI

Jan. 24, 1982

Pontiac Silverdome

Pontiac, Michigan



MVP: Joe Montana, QB, San Francisco

San Francisco 49ers 26

Cincinnati Bengals 21

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Super Bowl XV

Jan. 25, 1981

Louisiana Superdome

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Jim Plunkett, QB, Oakland

Oakland Raiders 27

Philadelphia Eagles 10

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Super Bowl XIV

Jan. 20, 1980

Rose Bowl

Pasadena, California



MVP: Terry Bradshaw, QB, Pittsburgh

Los Angeles Rams 19

Pittsburgh Steelers 31

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Super Bowl XIII

Jan. 21, 1979

Orange Bowl

Miami, Florida



MVP: Terry Bradshaw, QB, Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh Steelers 35

Dallas Cowboys 31

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Super Bowl XII

Jan. 15, 1978

Superdome

New Orleans, Louisiana



co-MVP:Randy White, DT, Dallas

Harvey Martin, DE, Dallas

Dallas Cowboys 27

Denver Broncos 10

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Super Bowl XI

Jan. 9, 1977

Rose Bowl

Pasadena, California



MVP: Fred Biletnikoff, WR, Oakland

Oakland Raiders 32

Minnesota Vikings 14

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Super Bowl X

Jan. 18, 1976

Orange Bowl

Miami, Florida



MVP: Lynn Swann, WR, Pittsburgh

Dallas Cowboys 17

Pittsburgh Steelers 21

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Super Bowl IX

Jan. 12, 1975

Tulane Stadium

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Franco Harris, RB, Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh Steelers 16

Minnesota Vikings 6

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Super Bowl VIII

Jan. 13, 1974

Rice Stadium

Houston, Texas



MVP: Larry Csonka, RB, Miami

Minnesota Vikings 7

Miami Dolphins 24

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Super Bowl VII

Jan. 14, 1973

Memorial Coliseum

Los Angeles, California



MVP: Jake Scott, S, Miami

Miami Dolphins 14

Washington Redskins 7

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Super Bowl VI

Jan. 16, 1972

Tulane Stadium

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Roger Staubach, QB, Dallas

Dallas Cowboys 24

Miami Dolphins 3

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Super Bowl V

Jan. 17, 1971

Orange Bowl

Miami, Florida



MVP: Chuck Howley, LB, Dallas

Baltimore Colts 16

Dallas Cowboys 13

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Super Bowl IV

Jan. 11, 1970

Tulane Stadium

New Orleans, Louisiana



MVP: Len Dawson, QB, Kansas City

Minnesota Vikings 7

Kansas City Chiefs 23

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Super Bowl III

Jan. 12, 1969

Orange Bowl

Miami, Florida



MVP: Joe Namath, QB, New York

New York Jets 16

Baltimore Colts 7

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Super Bowl II

Jan. 14, 1968

Orange Bowl

Miami, Florida



MVP: Bart Starr, QB, Green Bay

Green Bay Packers 33

Oakland Raiders 14

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Super Bowl I

Jan. 15, 1967

Memorial Coliseum

Los Angeles, California



MVP: Bart Starr, QB, Green Bay

Kansas City Chiefs 10

Green Bay Packers 35

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GO RAVEN ,S