Getting A Divorce Without A Lawyer

getting a divorce without a lawyer
  • Separate or dissociate (something) from something else
  • disassociate: part; cease or break association with; "She disassociated herself from the organization when she found out the identity of the president"
  • Legally dissolve one's marriage with (someone)
  • the legal dissolution of a marriage
  • Distance or dissociate oneself from (something)
  • get a divorce; formally terminate a marriage; "The couple divorced after only 6 months"
  • The burbot (Lota lota), from old french barbot, is the only freshwater gadiform (cod-like) fish. It is also known as mariah, the lawyer, and (misleadingly) eelpout, and closely related to the common ling and the cusk. It is the only member of the genus Lota.
  • A person who practices or studies law; an attorney or a counselor
  • a professional person authorized to practice law; conducts lawsuits or gives legal advice
  • A lawyer, according to Black's Law Dictionary, is "a person learned in the law; as an attorney, counsel or solicitor; a person licensed to practice law.

Halloween Serial Killer Horror Week - Ted Bundy
Halloween Serial Killer Horror Week - Ted Bundy
He was attractive, smart, and had a future in politics. He was also one of the most prolific serial killers in U.S. history. Ted Bundy screamed his innocence until his death in the electric chair became imminent, then he tried to use his victims one more time - to keep himself alive. His plan failed and the world got a glimpse of the true evil inside him. Ted Bundy was born Theodore Robert Cowell to Louise Cowell on November 24, 1946, at the Elizabeth Lund Home for Unwed Mothers in Burlington, Vermont. After eight weeks at the home Louise returned to her parents' house in Philadelphia to raise her new son. For the first several years of his life Ted thought his grandparents were his parents and his mother was his sister. In 1951 Louise and Ted moved to Tacoma, Washington and Louise married Johnnie Bundy, a military cook. Throughout his years at high school Bundy suffered from acute shyness that resulted in his appearing socially awkward. This affliction followed him to college and although Bundy had friends he never blended comfortably into doing much of the social activities others were doing. He rarely dated and kept to himself. But in 1967 Bundy met the woman of his dreams. She was pretty, wealthy, and sophisticated. They both shared a skill and passion for skiing and spent many weekends on the ski slopes. Ted fell in love with his new girlfriend and tried hard to impress her to the point of grossly exaggerating his own accomplishments. He tried to gain her approval with a summer scholarship to Stamford that he won although his time there was less than impressive. By 1968 she decided Bundy lacked any real future and was not husband material. She ended the relationship and broke Bundy's heart and his obsession toward her haunted him for years. Bundy suffered extreme depression over the break up and dropped out of school. It was during this time that he learned the truth that his sister was his mother and his parents were his grandparents. Bundy was also getting a whispered reputation by those close to him for being a petty thief. It was during this phase of his life that his shyness was replaced with false bravado and he returned in college, excelled in his major, and earned a bachelor's degree in psychology. Bundy became involved with another woman, Elizabeth Kendall, who was a divorcee with a young daughter. She fell deeply in love with Bundy and despite her suspicions that Bundy was seeing other women her devotion toward him continued. Bundy was not receptive to the idea of marriage, but allowed the relationship to continue even after reuniting with his first love who was attracted to the new confident, Ted Bundy. In 1974 young women began vanishing from college campuses around Washington and Oregon. Lynda Ann Healy, a 21-year-old radio announcer, was among those who were missing. In July 1974 two women were approached at a Seattle state park by an attractive man who introduced himself as Ted. He asked them to help him with his sailboat but they refused. Later that day two other women were seen going off with him and were never seen alive again. In the fall of 1974 Bundy enrolled in law school at the University of Utah and he moved to Salt Lake City. In November Carol DaRonch was attacked at a Utah mall by a man dressed as a police officer, but she managed to escape. She provided police with a description of the man, the VW he was driving, and a sample of his blood that got on her jacket during their struggle. Within a few hours after DaRonch was attacked, 17-year-old Debbie Kent disappeared. Around this time hikers discovered a grave yard of bones in a Washington forest, later identified as belonging to missing women from both Washington and Utah. Investigators from both states communicated together and came up with a profile and composite sketch of the man named "Ted" who approached women for help, sometimes appearing helpless with a cast on his arm or crutches. They also had the description of his tan VW and his blood type which was type-O. Authorities compared the similarities of the women disappearing. They were all white, thin, and single and had long hair that was parted in the middle. They also vanished during the evening hours. The bodies of the dead women found in Utah had all been hit with a blunt object to the head, raped and sodomized. Authorities knew they were dealing with a serial killer who had the capability to travel from state to state. On January 12, 1975, Caryn Campbell vanished from a ski resort in Colorado while on vacation with her fiance and his two children. A month later Caryn's nude body was found lying a short distance from the road. An examination of her remains determined she had received violent blows to her skull. Over the next few months five more women were found dead in Colorado with similar contusions to their head, possibly a result of being hit with a crowbar. In August 1975 police attempted to stop Bundy for a driving violation. He arou
Albert Finney, Shirley Anne Field
Albert Finney, Shirley Anne Field
East-German postcard by VEB Progress Film-Vertrieb, Berlin, nr. 1614, 1961. Retail price: 0,20 DM. Photo: Progress. Publicity still from Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1960). Dynamic, often explosive, stage and screen star Albert Finney (1936) was one of the working class and provincial actors that revolutionized British theater and film in the 1950’s and 1960’s as one of the ‘angry young men’ of the Kitchen Sink Theatre and Free Cinema wave. Although his early fame was later tempered by long absences from major motion pictures, he continues to earn awards and acclaim in a varied five-decade career on stage, films, and television. Throughout his acting career, he has impressed with his ability to step into a role and wear a character's persona no matter the age, nationality, or metier. He portrayed a Polish pope, a Belgian detective, an Irish gangster, a British miser, a gruff American lawyer, a Scottish King, a German religious reformer, and an Roman warrior — all with convincing authenticity. Albert Finney was born in the working-class town of Salford, England, to Alice Finney-Hobson and Albert Finney, Sr. in 1936. Although he was born working class, his was a relatively privileged upbringing as his father was a successful bookmaker. He trained at the RADA (Royal Academy of Dramatic Art), where his classmates included Alan Bates and Peter O'Toole. He began his stage career with the Birmingham Repertory Company playing Brutus in Julius Caesar. He made his London debut in the company's production of George Bernard Shaw's Caesar and Cleopatra in 1956. Two years later, he earned critical acclaim opposite Charles Laughton in a West End production of Jane Arden's The Party, directed by Laughton. He then joined the famed Shakespeare Memorial Theatre at Stratford-on-Avon for their 100th anniversary season, performing Cassio in Othello (directed by Tony Richardson with Paul Robeson in the lead), reteaming with Laughton for A Midsummer Night's Dream (as Lysander) and understudying Laurence Olivier's Coriolanus. His cinema debut was a small role as Laurence Olivier's son in The Entertainer (1960, Tony Richardson). His triumphant performance on the London stage as Billy Liar (1960) raised his profile higher. Albert Finney's upbringing in Lancashire, a region of mills and smokestacks, exposed him to the kind of social injustice and economic hardship that helped prepare him for his first leading film role as a nonconformist, disillusioned factory worker in Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1960). The film directed by Karel Reisz and produced by Tony Richardson and based on the novel by Alan Sillitoe brought Finney worldwide acclaim. Mike Cummings at All Movie Guide calls the film “a milestone in the development of British realist cinema”and TCM names it “a classic of British ‘angry young man’ cinema”. Finney was originally chosen for the title role in Lawrence of Arabia (1962, David Lean) after a screen test shot over four days at a cost of ?100,000. He later balked at the film's monumental shooting schedule, and did not want to commit to such a long term contract. Finney cemented his film stardom with the lead role in the lavish and bawdy Tom Jones (1963, Tony Richardson), adapted by screenwriter John Osborne from the Henry Fielding novel of the same name. He earned an Oscar nomination for his rakish, startlingly handsome and picaresque hero in this rollicking, uproarious hit which won four Academy Awards. Rather than attend the Oscar ceremony in 1964, he went on vacation sailing in the South Seas. When informed that he had been beaten as Best Actor by Sidney Poitier, he offered Poitier his heartfelt congratulations. He later would be nominated again for the Academy Award for Best Actor for Murder on the Orient Express (1974), The Dresser (1983), and Under the Volcano (1984). He was also nominated for Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performance in Erin Brockovich (2000). Despite his nominations, he has yet to appear in person at an Oscar ceremony. In 1963, Albert Finney took Broadway by storm in John Osborne's Luther (helmed by Tony Richardson), before reteaming with Karel Reisz for Night Must Fall (1964), on which Finney made his debut as producer. In 1965, he formed Memorial Films in association with actor Michael Medwin, responsible for several outstanding films including Lindsay Anderson's If... (1968) and O Lucky Man! (1973). With hints of autobiography, in 1967 he directed and starred in Charlie Bubbles (1967), a film from a Shelagh Delaney script about the disenchantments of success. The loss of youth was also at the centre of Two for the Road (1967, Stanley Donen), in which he starred with Audrey Hepburn. After these productions his film appearances became less frequent. With absolutely no interest in being a ‘personality’ actor and disdainful of his pretty boy image, Finney took pictures for their fun value, hamming his way through the title role of Scrooge

getting a divorce without a lawyer