Occurred on August 2021 / North Bend, Washington, USA Info from Licensor: "For more than a year, a three-legged coyote has lived around our yard. She's amazing and strong and resilient and inspiring-which is why I assume she's female. Sometimes she hangs with some friends, most of the time, she flies solo. This is a chronological set of clips of her visits. Be awed by her awesomeness!"
The Observer Magazine of 28 January 1973 told the tale of the French novelist Colette’s tempestuous summer of 1911 and a chain of events so packed with melodrama that even she found them ‘too theatrical’, according to her biographer Margaret Crosland (‘Colette’s mad, hot July’). Between 1906 and 1912 Colette...
Industry vet and Colette founder Colette Steckel spent the majority of the past year making some big moves—one of those being especially literal. In July, the jewelry designer officially opened up shop in Brentwood after spending five years offering her globally-inspired treasures in her Melrose Place storefront. As many small business owners have been forced to learn in these times, adaption is the key to success, and Steckel knew that the relocation would be an exciting way to continue the evolution of her brand.
The Post and Courier
After graduating from Bishop England High School, I will be joining the Class of 2025 at the University of Georgia. As a dawg, I will be studying accounting with a minor in vocal music. As a kid what did you want to be when you grew up?. There was not...
The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal
A Mass of Christian Burial for Colette Meeks, 93, will be held 11:00 AM Friday at St. James Catholic Church with burial to follow in the Corinth National Cemetery. Visitation will begin at 10:00 AM. Mrs. Meeks passed away on June 21, 2021 at her residence surrounded by her family. She was born on November 15, 1927 in Belfast, Northern Ireland. She met her late husband Henry and married in Belfast in 1945 and soon after made her permanent residence in Corinth. She was a founding member of St. James Catholic Church where she was very active. She was an avid walker and walked 4 miles a day regardless of the weather. She stayed busy most of the time raising her five daughters. She was a loving mother and grandmother and was loved by all who came to know her. She is survived by her daughters, Sharon Hughes, Carol Gray, Cathy Mathis (Bill) all of Corinth, Alison Schenk (Brian) of Raleigh, NC and Mimi Cash (Ken) of Saltillo; grandchildren, John Gray, Ryan Gray (Stephanie), George Hughes, Hadley Boyer (Peter), Miles Hughes (Kristin), Jess Mathis (Tori), Kate Hathorn (Samuel), Madelyn Bradley (Scott), Jake Schenk, Jack Schenk, Claire Church (Forrest), Sam Cash and Molly Cash; great-grandchildren, Dominic Boyer, Aubrey Boyer, Noah Gray, Isobella Gray, Liam Mathis, Colette Mathis, Evie Hathorn, Maeve Hathorn, Wright Hathorn, Taegan Hathorn, Tess Bradley, Ellie Bradley and Thomas Church. She also leaves behind many friends and church family. She was preceded in death by her parents, Thomas and Katherine McCambridge; husband, Henry Meeks, grandchild, Nick Hughes; sisters, Mabel Wilson, Kathleen Storey, Anna Daniels and her beloved aunt and uncle, Mary and Thomas Cochrane. Father Mario Solorzano will officiate the services. Online condolences can be left at www.McPetersFuneralDirectors.com.
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Created as part of a VR video game, Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond, the short documentary Colette is one unexpected winner at the most recent edition of the Oscars. Marking the first time a video game company has been nominated and awarded an Oscar, Colette is directed by Anthony Giacchino and was originally featured in Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond, an action-packed immersive VR experience set in World War II, where you step into the boots of an agent of the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) in war torn Europe during the Second World War. A deep single-player campaign takes you through historic events on land, air, and sea, sabotaging Nazi bases, subverting enemy plans, aiding the French Resistance, and much, much more.
Villanova University graduate Anthony Giacchino partnered with Facebook and Electronic Arts to create “Colette,” which won an Oscarfor Best Documentary Short Subject, writes Kevin Riordan for The Philadelphia Inquirer.
Virtual reality earned a great public relations coup from the Oscars. Respawn Entertainment, a division of Electronic Arts, and Oculus Studios won an Academy Award on Sunday for Best Documentary Short for the film Colette. The win is a momentous occasion for the video game industry. It should also draw...
The documentary short Colette won an Oscar last night, a first for the video game industry, and it took an unusual route to get there. The film was originally produced by Oculus Studios and EA's Respawn Entertainment as part of the first-person shooter VR game Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond. In keeping with Medal of Honor's historical accuracy aims, players can unlock short "Gallery" films (in a regular 2D format) about real-life World War II veterans as they progress through the game. Among those is a 24-minute piece on Colette Marin-Catherine.
Respawn Entertainment has won an Oscar for their short film Colette at the 93rd Academy Awards last night. The studio has made history at the awards show by being the first video game studio to be nominated, and win, an Academy Award for Best Documentary Short. Colette was made in collaboration with Oculus and filmmakers Anthony Giacchino and Alice Doyard for the VR game Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond.
This year's Academy Award for Best Documentary (Short Subject) has gone to Colette, a 25-minute film released as part of Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond. It's the first Academy Award win for part of a video game, as well as the first win for programming funded by Facebook and Electronic Arts, by way of Respawn.
Santa Cruz Sentinel
“Colette,” a sentimental journey taken by a 90-year-old Frenchwoman to Germany to see where her brother was killed and buried by Nazis, Sunday night won the “Best Documentary Short Subject” at the Academy Awards – and Santa Cruz native Rose Bush, the film’s director of photography, was ecstatic about the news.
Facebook just won its first Oscar. “Colette,” from the social giant’s Oculus VR group and EA’s Respawn Entertainment, picked up the trophy for documentary short subject Sunday at the 93rd Academy Awards. The 24-minute film follows former French Resistance member Colette Marin-Catherine as she travels to Germany for the first time in 74 years. “Colette” was created for the World War II-set VR video game “Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond.”
Colette, written and directed by Emmy-winning filmmaker Anthony Giacchino, produced by Oculus Studios and Respawn Entertainment, and released by The Guardian, has won an Oscar for best short documentary. Executive produced by Peter Hirschmann and produced by Alice Doyard, Annie Small and Aaron Matthews, Colette triumphed at the 93rd Academy...