Wladislaw

Wladislaw

Wladislaw, Wladyslaw, and Wladislas, Pol. Władysław. For Polish rulers thus named, use Ladislaus.
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Clint Walker played Posey, aka 1; Donald Sutherland played Pinkley, aka 2; Jim Brown was Jefferson, aka 3; Ben Carruthers played Gilpin, aka 4; Stuart Cooper played Lever, aka 5; Tom Busby was Vladek, aka 6; Colin Maitland played Sawyer aka 7; Telly Savalas played Maggott, aka 8; Charles Bronson played Wladislaw, aka 9; Trini Lopez was Jiminez, aka 10; John Cassavetes played Franko, aka 11 and Al Mancini played Bravos, aka 12.
And this Wladislaw, who became the prince of Gniezno after his uncle, the great Wladislaw, having killed the said Lesek and captured Duke Henry of Wroclaw, who was a true believer, died eventually by God s order because of his own licentiousness as follows.
Also, next year, he performed Wladislaw Szpilman Concertino with symphonic orchestra in Rzeszow, Poland.
Inosemzev, Wladislaw (2014), "Die drohende Krise," International Politik (Special No.
Birtley's Isaac Milburn lost on a split decision to Wladislaw Baryshnik in England's Under-21 match against Germany at Basingstoke.
The first obvious signs of unrest occurred in Poland, where several riots broke out in June 1956, imposing a series of claims and reforms: the Polish Communist Party called for a reinstatement of the purged Wladislaw Gomulka as head of the party; the dissolution of organized collective agricultural farms; higher privileges for the Catholic Church; the overall reduction in the intensity of state control, etc.
Ouvrieres, 2010, p24f.; Wladislaw Hedeler and Alexander Vatlin (eds.), Die Weltpartei aus Moskau.