Sunday, 4 March 2012

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Tv Actress Biography
Zainab Qayyum (also known as "ZQ") is a Pakistani model, an actress and a TV host. She is considered to be one of the most talented stars in Pakistan. She was crowned the best model of the year 2004 in the Lux Style Awards and was given the Most Stylish TV Actress Award in the Indus Style Awards 2006. She has appeared in numerous dramas serials, and in even more music videos, such as Abrar-ul-Haq's Asaan Jana Malo Maal.

Zainab Qayyum's family comes from Kohat, but she was born in Karachi. She did her O-Levels in Karachi, and then moved to Lahore to study for a B.A and M.A. She graduated from Kinnaird College with a Masters degree in literature. In Lahore, she taught in a grammar school for a year, before joining Libas as an assistant editor. She worked there for two years while doing her Masters.
She started her modeling while she was an assistant director of Libas International. The first time she did catwalk work was for Vinny, who invited her to model in a show.
Zaniab Qayyum hosted "Maachis" which was a top-rated talk show on Hum TV, focusing on real-life family issues. The concept of Maachis show was based on America's popular Jerry Springer Show, which brings real-life cases of betrayal and cheating in front of a live audience, and allows guests to make public confessions, venting their venom and even hitting each other. Zainab Quayyum also hosted a morning show on the Duniya TV channel.She is now married to a Dubai based business man named Aslam.
[edit]Film career
After a successful television acting career, Qayyum is to make her Pakistani film debut in Syed Faisal Bukhari's Saltanat as a lead role opposite Javed Sheikh, Mona Laizza, Ahsan Khan and Javeria Abbassi. She would be doing an "item number" with Laizza. The film began filming in early 2010 in Malaysia, Dubai and Pakistan. The music is composed by Chaku Lehri, a newcomer in the composing scene.

In 1992, Kanno made her debut as a member of a group called Sakurakko Kurabu Sakura Gumi (trans. Sakurakko Club Sakura Group) after passing the orientation for the TV variety show Sakurakko Kurabu. As a member of the Sakura Gumi, she started to participate actively from the group's second single DO-shite and on. Because the group was one that allowed its members to undertake their own individual endeavors, Kanno increased her level of work outside the variety show, while remaining as a regular in the show.
In 1993, she made her Japanese television drama debut in Twins Kyōshi (Twins Teacher), and has continued to appear in dramas ever since. In 1996, Kanno appeared in her break through drama, as her role as the heroine in the drama called Iguana no Musume (The Iguana's Daughter) is widely acclaimed by critics for her exceptional acting abilities. Although afterwards, she continued to take on lead roles in several TV and live stage dramas, the drama that she appeared in late 1997, called Kimi no Te ga Sasayaiteiru (Your Hand is Whispering) is said to be the most representative of Kanno's work thus far. Her role as a person trying to overcome hearing deficiencies while trying to build a family won the general public opinion vote, which later translated into several awards for her, such as the ATP Award and "Erando-ru New Talent" Award.
She made her solo debut on 24 March 1995 with "Koi wo shiyō!" (Let's Love!), after the Sakura Gumi disbanded. Her first album was released later that year. Moreover, she also participated in photography modeling. On her 20th birthday, her photo album named "NUDITY" went on sale and was one of 1997 top-ten bestselling books in Japan.[1]
Besides starring in dramas, Kanno is also active in variety shows. In 2005, she featured in the Fuji TV show Burogu Taipu as a regular. While Kanno is mostly focused on acting, she still continues to sing.
She has severe Myopia, as a result, she wears contact lenses frequently.
She used to be a competitive hurdler. It is said that she holds a personal record of 13.8seconds in the 100 m hurdles. (In comparison, the world record is 12.21 seconds for female 100 m hurdles). Her interests include travelling and shopping.

Heaton, who was raised and remained a devout Roman Catholic,[1] moved to Cleveland with his family as an infant and grew up there, as well as Lakewood, Ohio, a westside Cleveland suburb. He graduated from Lakewood High School in 1934 and then attended John Carroll University where he graduated magna cum laude in 1938, having served as sports editor of the Carroll News and the Carillon Yearbook. He was also vice president of his class at JCU for three years and was on the tennis team. After graduation, he became the JCU sports publicist and tennis coach. He was hired by The Plain Dealer in 1942, where his father, Charles Sr., who died in 1937, had been a transportation manager, starting out as a writer and reporter on the news side. He went into military service for three years during World War II, serving in the U.S. Army Intelligence Corps as an officer in North Africa, Italy, Corsica, France and Germany.
After his retirement from the Plain Dealer, on October 1, 1993,[2] Heaton still worked as a free-lance writer and columnist, also as a beat reporter for ABC-TV afffilate WEWS-TV, in the station's coverage of the NFL's Cleveland Browns, appearing on the station's programs Browns Town and Countdown to 99 weekly programs. As a beat writer he also covered stories for the NBA's Cleveland Cavaliers, and MLB's Cleveland Indians over the years.
In addition to his work with the Browns, Heaton also reported on 24 of the NFL's first 25 Super Bowls. Somehow, he found time to crank out a weekly column on TV sports. Heaton also wrote stories on the Indians' home games, the Kentucky Derby, the Indianapolis 500, golf and tennis. He also covered local colleges when Baldwin-Wallace Olympic track champion Harrison Dillard and John Carroll football players Don Shula and Carl Taseff flourished. At the peak of his career, in the 1960s and 1970s, Heaton wrote a sports column, Plain Talk, that ran four days a week, and simultaneously served as the Browns beat writer, turning out a daily story plus a notes column, "Extra Points."
Former Browns and Pro Football Hall of Fame running back Leroy Kelly told that he loved reading Heaton's articles about the team since he started with the Browns in 1964. Kelly is quoted as saying: "He (Chuck) wasn't that type of writer to get down on players when we were doing bad. Back then, we had some pretty good teams and great ballplayers. He enjoyed writing about the team, being a part of the team. He always had that great smile on his face."
He also said Heaton worked hard to get him into the Hall of Fame: "I always wanted him to be my presenter," Kelly wrote. "I would see him at the Super Bowl games and he would say, It's just a matter of time. Be patient and we'll get those votes.' [That day is] is one of the greatest moments of my life." Kelly was eventually introduced by Heaton when Kelly was elected into the Pro Football Hall Of Fame in 1994.
[edit]Honors and awards
Heaton was inducted into the Halls of Fame for the Cleveland Press Club, the Society of Professional Journalists, John Carroll University, the Greater Cleveland Sports Foundation, the Touchdown Club, the Greater Cleveland Sports Hall of Fame, and the now-defunct Sports Media Association of Cleveland and Ohio.
In 1980, Heaton won the Pro Football Writers Association award for distinguished reporting. He received the honor before a breakfast crowd of 2,300 in Canton. His plaque resides in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
[edit]Family and personal life
Heaton gained national attention as the father of actress Patricia. The writers of Everybody Loves Raymond would occasionally mention Heaton in their storylines. He was a frequent visitor to the set, socializing with the actors. Cable TV stations did three biographies of Patricia in which Heaton was interviewed. Heaton married the former Patricia Hurd, a former Junior Wrightman teen tennis player, in June 1949. Patricia's father, Seth Hurd, was a prominent judge in Cuyahoga County at the time. The couple had five children together, which included actress Patricia, Jr. and son Michael, who became a Cleveland Plain Dealer sportswriter. Heaton and wife Patricia remained together until Patricia's death from a brain anuerism at age 46 on January 20, 1971. Heaton then met and then married Cecilia Evers, an advertising executive, in 1975. Cecilia, called CeCe, and Heaton stayed together until his death.
[edit]Heaton's death and legacy
Heaton died from complications from pneumonia on February 7, 2008 at Harborside Healthcare in Westlake, where he had lived in convalescence for the previous nine months due to ailing health. [3] The Chuck Heaton award is now annually bestowed upon upon the print, radio, online or television journalist by the Press Club in Cleveland for "sensitivity and humility" and excellence in reporting that the club feels best exemplifies Heaton's career.[4]
Browns Scrapbook: A Fond Look Back At Five Decades Of Football From A Legendary Cleveland Sportswriter, by Chuck
Heaton, ISBN 978-1-59851-043-0, Gray & Co., Publishing, 2007.
The Cleveland Browns: Power and Glory, ISBN 0131367544, Prentice-Hall Publishing, 1974.
^ Chuck Heaton a voice we will never forget, Cleveland Plain Dealer, for, by Terry Pluto, February 15, 2008.
^ Chuck Heaton bio at
^ Longtime Plain Dealer sports reporter Chuck Heaton passes away, article, by Robert Chibik, February 14, 2008.
^ Chuck Heaton Award HTML at Cleveland Press Club webslte.

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