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The Night

The film had its world premiere at the Santa Barbara International Film Festival on January 20, 2020. It was released in the United States on January 29, 2021, by IFC Midnight, and in Iran on February 24, 2021, by Mammoth Pictures and Ayat Film Company. It received positive reviews from critics.

The Night

Babak Naderi and his wife Neda, an Iranian couple living in the United States with their one-year-old daughter Shabnam, are driving home after visiting some friends. However, the car's navigation system starts malfunctioning, and they end up getting lost. After driving around for a couple of hours, they decide to spend the night at the Hotel Normandie. Babak almost gets into a physical altercation with a homeless elderly man while entering the hotel, but the man vanishes after Babak and Neda check into the hotel. The receptionist informs them that only one suite is available, and that the hotel doors are locked at night.

The film had its world premiere at the Santa Barbara International Film Festival on January 20, 2020.[3] It was released in theaters and via video on demand in the United States on January 29, 2021, by IFC Midnight.[5] The film was released in Iran on February 24, 2021, by Mammoth Pictures and Ayat Film Company;[6] it is the first American-made film to receive permission for theatrical release in Iran since the Iranian Revolution in 1979.[3] The film received permission for release in Iran prior to the Trump administration's new sanctions on Iran in late 2018.[3]

Ghouls and goblins of all ages can enjoy eerie fun on select nights this October. Join our mischievous characters for a night of Halloween adventures complete with animals, spooky frights, and festive treats!

Three fish, Midnight Squid, Spook Fish, and Blobfish, can only be caught in the Submarine, unless the player uses Magic Bait. Additionally, Seaweed, Sea Cucumber, Octopus, and Super Cucumber can be caught here, and there is a rare chance to catch a Pearl.

Available from 5pm to 2am. The magic shop boat is located to the right of Famous Painter Lupini. It sells decorative items, seeds, a unique hat, and a unique fireplace, with different stock each night. Each item may be purchased in unlimited quantities. Seed sell prices are the same as at Pierre's General Store.

Summer night programs are a good way to experience and understand the night sky and nocturnal ecology. Check the program schedule during summer months to see what evening programs are scheduled during your visit.

Celebrate your love at Las Caletas, the magical surroundings where Rhythms of the Night is performed every night. Accessible only by boat, this tropical paradise is illuminated by more than 500 torches and a myriad of candles, creating the most romantic unique ambiance for an unforgettable wedding.

Pretty soon, station reps and Chicago White Sox promoters had the crazy idea of actually blowing up disco records. The team was averaging just 16,000 fans a game and would have done anything to fill Comiskey Park. So, on a muggy Thursday night doubleheader with the Detroit Tigers, fans could bring a disco record and get in for less than $1. What transpired came to be known as "Disco Demolition" and is the subject of Dahl's new book Disco Demolition: The Night Disco Died, co-written with Dave Hoekstra.

At the time, Jim Maines was a long-haired, working-class 19-year-old from the South Side. "We thought we'd be the only ones that showed up that night, but when we got there, it was unbelievable," he says. He was among roughly 50,000 rowdy fans, some of whom started using records as Frisbees. ("Oh, you can throw them very hard," Maines says. "It was like a big party in there.")

Also at the game was a teenaged usher named Vince Lawrence, who says he'd hoped to snag a few disco records to take home. Then an aspiring musician who was saving up money for a synthesizer, he says he was one of the few African Americans there that night. Soon, he began to notice something about the records some people were bringing.

The Night Sky Network is a nationwide coalition of amateur astronomy clubs bringing the science, technology, and inspiration of NASA's missions to the general public. We share our time and telescopes to provide you with unique astronomy experiences at science museums, observatories, classrooms, and under the real night sky.

Ephron takes the shirt Rabin was wearing on the night of the assassination from Israel to the U.S. to have it examined by a gunshot expert. A right-wing activist describes what the assassination meant to her and her settler movement -- a political victory. Hagai, the accomplice, argues with his mother over the details of the murder, and it becomes clear that even she believes in the conspiracy theories.

The night sky tonight and on any clear night offers an ever-changing display of fascinating objects you can see, from stars and constellations to bright planets, the moon, and sometimes special events like meteor showers.

Observing the night sky can be done with no special equipment, although a sky map can be very useful, and a good telescope or binoculars will enhance some experiences and bring some otherwise invisible objects into view. You can also use astronomy accessories to make your observing easier, and use our Satellite Tracker page powered by

to find out when and how to see the International Space Station and other satellites. You can also capture the night sky by using any of the best cameras for astrophotography, along with a selection of the best lenses for astrophotography.

Read on to find out what's up in the night sky tonight (planets visible now, moon phases, observing highlights this month) plus other resources (skywatching terms, night sky observing tips and further reading)

At the end of March, Mars' eastward orbital motion carried it very close to the large and prominent open star cluster named Messier 35, NGC 2168, and the Shoe-Buckle Cluster. On Saturday night, Apr. 1, binoculars (orange circle) or a backyard telescope with a low magnification eyepiece will show Mars still shining just a thumb's width above (or 1.7 degrees to the celestial northeast of) the cluster's stars, which are sprinkled across an area the size of the moon. Gemini's western "feet" stars Tejat Posterior, Tejat Prior, and 1 Geminorum will shine nearby.

The lower part of the south and western sky on early April evenings is dominated by the three stars of the Winter Triangle. The prominent asterism, visible even while the bright moon is shining on Tuesday night, Apr. 4, is anchored on the bottom by the magnitude -1.45 star Sirius or Alpha Canis Majoris, the brightest star in the night sky. Above Sirius (to the celestial NNE) shines the white, magnitude 0.34 star Procyon or Alpha Canis Minoris. The third, northwestern vertex is occupied by the reddish, magnitude 0.50 star Betelgeuse or Alpha Orionis.

The moon will reach its third quarter phase on Thursday, Apr. 13 at 5:11 a.m. EDT (2:11 a.m. PDT and 09:11 GMT). Third-quarter moons rise around midnight in your local time zone and then linger into daylight in the southern sky during the morning.

In the western sky after sunset on Sunday, Apr. 23 the crescent moon will pose with Venus for a second night in a row. After 24 hours of motion, the moon will climb to sit a palm's width above (or celestial east of) extremely bright Venus. While the moon will be only 16% illuminated, Venus will display a 69%-lit gibbous phase when viewed in a telescope. That's because it will be a little bit farther from Earth than the sun. The pair will drop below the treetops towards midnight local time.

As the sky darkens after dusk on Tuesday, Apr. 26, the reddish dot of Mars will be visible several finger-widths to the left (or three degrees to the celestial south) of the waxing crescent moon. The duo will be cozy enough to share the field of view in binoculars (orange circle). Both solar system objects will be in central Gemini, surrounded by four of the brightest stars in that constellation: Castor and Pollux marking the twin's heads, and Wasat and Mebsuta marking their waists. The grouping will set in the west after midnight

On Saturday night, Apr. 29, the moon's gibbous phase will favor a look at a trio of large craters located a short distance south of the moon's center. Ptolemaeus, Alphonsus, and Arzachel are all large enough to see with binoculars and any size of telescope.

Mars will begin the month positioned just 1.7 degrees above (or celestial northeast of) the large Shoe-Buckle Cluster (or Messier 35) in Gemini. On each subsequent night, it will march east, passing close to the bright star Mebsuta (Epsilon Geminorum) on Apr. 14 and then ending the month near Wasat (Delta Geminorum). Telescope views of Mars in April will show a 90.5%-illuminated disk that shrinks in size from 6.4 to 5.4 arc-seconds. The waxing crescent moon will shine a few finger-widths to the right (or three degrees to the celestial south) of Mars on Apr. 25

Visual Magnitude: This is the astronomer's scale for measuring the brightness of objects in the sky. The dimmest object visible in the night sky under perfectly dark conditions is about magnitude 6.5. Brighter stars are magnitude 2 or 1. The brightest objects get negative numbers. Venus can be as bright as magnitude minus 4.9. The full moon is minus 12.7 and the sun is minus 26.8.

The world looks sunny after a great night's rest. But it's a different story when sleep is frequently interrupted. A lack of Zs makes it harder to think and easier to become irritated and anxious. In the long term, inadequate sleep increases your risk for obesity, high blood pressure, heart disease, diabetes, and even premature death. That makes it important to figure out what's interrupting your sleep.

"Your circadian rhythm, or sleep-wake cycle, may dramatically shift when you're older, causing you to get sleepy earlier. So, if 8 p.m. is the start of your 'biologic' night, then your natural wake time may be around 4 a.m.," Dr. Bertisch says. 041b061a72


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