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Cneo Domicio Enobarbo (cónsul 32)

Cneo o Gneo Domicio Enobarbo (en latín, Gnaeus Domitius Ahenobarbus; 11 de diciembre de 17 a. C.-enero de 40) fue un político romano, estrechamente relacionado y emparentado con los componentes de la dinastía Julio-Claudia. Domicio era el único hijo varón de Antonia la Mayor (sobrina de César Augusto e hija de Marco Antonio y Octavia la Menor) y Lucio Domicio Enobarbo. Sus hermanas fueron Domicia y Domicia Lépida. Fue cuñado y primo segundo del emperador Calígula do you tenderize steak, primo hermano del emperador Claudio y padre biológico del emperador Nerón.

Domicio, estrechamente emparentado con los emperadores que gobernaron el Imperio romano durante los dos primeros tercios del siglo I, es descrito por Suetonio como «despreciable y deshonesto» waterproof cover for phone. Prestó servicio junto a su primo segundo Cayo César en oriente. Cayo era hijo de Marco Vipsanio Agripa y Julia la Mayor, hija de Augusto. Domicio fortaleció su amistad con este al matar a un liberto porque se negó a tomar el vino que él le indicaba. En la Vía Apia atropelló deliberadamente a un niño que estaba jugando con su muñeca y en el Foro Romano sacó un ojo a un caballero o miembro del orden ecuestre (caballero romano) porque éste supuestamente le «había criticado abiertamente».​

Realizó diversas malversaciones de fondos públicos durante su carrera. Cuando fue elegido pretor, se quedó con el premio de las carreras de carros. Los administradores se quejaron, pero Domicio decretó que a partir de ese momento los premios se pagarían en el acto. El emperador Tiberio le acusó de traición, adulterio con una mujer noble e incesto con su hermana; sin embargo, la muerte de Tiberio le libró de la ejecución. Era también conocido en Roma por ser un gran mujeriego.​

Se casó en el año 28 con su prima segunda Agripina la Menor tras el decimotercero cumpleaños de la novia. Tiberio lo organizó y ordenó que el matrimonio se celebrara en la capital. Domicio era muy rico; sin embargo, decidieron aparentemente vivir entre Roma y Antium, lugar de nacimiento de su único hijo, el emperador Nerón.

Fue nombrado cónsul en 32 y Tiberio le nombró comisionado a principios de 37. Su hijo Nerón nació el 15 de diciembre de 37. Según Suetonio, cuando la gente acudió a felicitar a los padres, Domicio dijo que cualquier hijo nacido de él y de su esposa tendría un carácter detestable y se convertiría en un peligro público: «Nada bueno puede salir de una unión entre Agripina y yo».​

Murió de un edema en Pyrgi (antigua ciudad etrusca) en enero de 40.​ Nerón heredó un tercio de la fortuna de su padre; sin embargo, el emperador Calígula, que también aparecía nombrado en el testamento, se quedó con la mayor parte de la herencia del joven. Cuando Claudio ascendió al trono restauró al joven Nerón su fortuna.​

La viuda de Domicio, Agripina, se casó tras la muerte de su esposo con el emperador Claudio, que adoptó a su hijo como heredero con el nombre de Nerón Claudio Druso César Germánico. Nerón exaltó la memoria de su padre biológico y ordenó al Senado que erigiera una estatua en su honor.

En el Ara Pacis (altar de la época Augusta), aparecen retratados Domicio y su hermana mayor Domicia. La mujer que está detrás de Domicio y Domicia es su madre Antonia la Mayor junto a su esposo Lucio Domicio Enobarbo.


Shane Cansdell-Sherriff

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 14 September 2016.

Shane Lewis Cansdell-Sherriff (born 10 November 1982), also known simply as Shane Sherriff, is an Australian professional footballer. Traditionally a left or central defender, Sherriff has also been deployed on the left side of midfield.

Sherriff’s first professional club was Leeds United, who spotted him playing for the New South Wales academy team. He spent three years at the club, but only tasted first team football on loan at Rochdale in 2002. Sherriff was released by Leeds during the club’s financial crisis in 2003, and signed for Danish Superliga side AGF Aarhus. After three years in Denmark, Sherriff was signed by Tranmere Rovers at the start of the 2006/07 season after impressing manager Ronnie Moore on trial and was made club captain, making over 40 appearances in his debut season. During the 2007/08 season, injuries to the club’s first choice wingers Steve Davies and Chris Shuker and the arrival of Andy Taylor at left back saw Sherriff frequently appearing on the left side of midfield.

Jonathan Moscone

Jonathan Moscone (born October 5 goalkeeper uniform set, 1964) is an American theater director, and currently the Chief of Civic Engagement for Yerba Buena Center for the Arts in San Francisco, California. Formerly the artistic director of California Shakespeare Theater (Cal Shakes) in Berkeley and Orinda, California for 16 years, Moscone received the inaugural Zelda Fichandler Award, given by the Stage Directors and Choreographers Foundation for his transformative work in theater in 2009.

Moscone was born in San Francisco, the youngest child of George Moscone and Gina Bodanza; his father was a member of the San Francisco Board of Supervisors at the time of his birth, and later became a state senator and Mayor of San Francisco. His siblings are Jenifer (born in 1957), Rebecca (born in 1960), and Christopher (born in 1962). When he was 14 years old, his father was murdered by former Supervisor Dan White. Jonathan’s mother fell into a deep, multi-year depression and Jonathon did not speak about his father’s death publicly for 20 years.

Moscone attended junior and senior high school at Saint Ignatius College Preparatory in San Francisco’s Sunset district, graduating in 1982. He attended Williams College in Williamstown, Massachusetts, where he majored in Theater and English, graduating in 1986. Moscone credits his father, who took him to the Civic Light Opera, for sparking his love of theater. As a youth, he also often went to matinees at the American Conservatory Theater.

After college, Moscone worked for producer Carole Shorenstein Hays, and then moved to New York where he worked as an assistant to Joseph Papp, producer of the New York Shakespeare Festival, from 1986 to 1989 best large water bottle. In 1989, Moscone became a directing intern at Berkeley Repertory Theatre in Berkeley, California. That year he was accepted into the Yale School of Drama, where he received his Masters of Fine Arts in Directing in 1993.

Upon graduation from Yale, Moscone moved to Dallas where he worked at the Dallas Theater Center, serving as DTC’s associate director from 1993 to 1999. While at DTC, Moscone began his freelance directing career. In 1995, he directed his first play at the Magic Theatre in San Francisco. Moscone cites as influences Joseph Papp, JoAnne Akalaitis (particularly her 1989 production of Cymbeline), Stan Wojewodski (former Dean of the Yale School of Drama and now a theater director), and Richard Hamburger at the Dallas Theatre Center.

I believe we have to let other voices into what we think of as the classics. Everyone has the right to touch and feel and own the classics. They belong to all of us.

In 2000, Moscone became the artistic director of California Shakespeare Theater (Cal Shakes), which operates in Berkeley, California, and performs at the Bruns Memorial Amphitheater in Orinda, California. In addition to providing artistic leadership at California Shakespeare Theater, Moscone continues to work as a freelance director throughout the United States, is an adjunct faculty member at American Conservatory Theater’s Masters of Fine Arts Program, and since 2012 has served on the board of directors of the Theatre Communications Group, the national service organization for the American theater.

In 2009, Moscone received the inaugural Zelda Fichandler Award, given by the Stage Directors and Choreographers Foundation for “transforming the American theatre through his unique and creative work.”

Moscone directed a wide range of plays at CalShakes and other theaters around the country. Among the more notable of his efforts was his co-direction (with Sean Daniels) in 2005 of the The Life and Adventures of Nicholas Nickleby. The play, which was performed in two parts, ran more than six hours and an enormous cast of 24 players. The San Francisco Chronicle said it was CalShakes’ “most ambitious and successful productions ever”. In 2010, Moscone directed the world premiere of Octavio Solis’ John Steinbeck’s ‘The Pastures of Heaven’, which was also the recipient of the inaugural NEA New Play Development Award. Moscone directed Bruce Norris’ Clybourne Park in 2011 for the American Conservatory Theater, a play which later won the Pulitzer Prize. That same year, he directed Candida, for which he won the San Francisco Bay Area Theatre Critics Circle award as Best Director of the year.

Moscone made his debut as a playwright in 2012 with the world premiere of Ghost Light, which he co-created and developed with playwright Tony Taccone for the Oregon Shakespeare Festival and the Berkeley Repertory Theatre. The play, which draws heavily on Moscone’s experiences in the wake of his father’s murder, concerns a man directing a production of William Shakespeare’s Hamlet, who is tormented by dreams involved a sadistic prison guard and whose love life is falling apart. In both flashback and contemporaneous action, a 14-year-old version of the director tries to sicken himself so that his father won’t be murdered. The play is set against the electoral fight against California’s Proposition 8, the making of Gus Van Sant’s film Milk, and repeated intercessions for help by the ghost of Hamlet’s father do you tenderize steak.

Moscone came out of the closet as a gay man at a 1998 memorial service for his father and Milk. He married clean energy executive Darryl Carbonaro in November 2013. They make their home in San Francisco.