The off-Broadway comedy Around the World in 80 Days, which features five actors playing 39 roles from Jules Verne’s classic adventure novel, will play its final performance on October 13. The show began performances on June 4 and opened on September 17, recently celebrating its 100th performance at the YOW! Theater. All performances scheduled for October 14 and beyond have been cancelled. Based on a vaudeville-style script by Mark Brown, Around the World in 80 Days is a hilarious take on Jules Verne’s celebrated novel about Phileas Fogg, an explorer who sets out to circumnavigate the world in order to win a bet. Around the World in 80 Days Related Shows Around the World in 80 Days stars James Seol, Guy LeMonnier, Shirine Babb, Matt Lutz and Gary Littleman. The show is directed by Rachel Klein. To find out more about the show, watch James Seol’s Showtease interview! View Comments Show Closed This production ended its run on Oct. 13, 2013
Harbormaster Matt Zukosky is seen here scanning the waters of Gardiner’s Bay, watching for any problems on the water. Independent/T.E. McMorrowThey write tickets, make arrests, and are first responders in case of emergency, just like any other police officer in East Hampton, but the harbormasters’ authority is on sea, not land.On Saturday, August 24, harbormasters Matt Zukosky and Jay Sharron took the 43-foot-long state-of-the-art patrol vessel the John L. Behan out of the dock at the Coast Guard station on Star Island, and went on a routine patrol. Over the next few hours, they monitored a Connecticut vessel being towed off the beach that had gone aground the night before near Devon Yacht Club in Amagansett, and stopped a few boaters violating the rules of the watery road.The boat is a new acquisition for the town, made possible by a grant from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. The John L. Behan is named for the former New York State Assemblyman from Montauk.“It’s the crème de la crème,” Zukosky said. It is versatile craft. The cabin can be sealed from outside air, allowing the boat to fight otherwise toxic fires with a robotically-controlled water cannon. The Montauk Fire Department have personnel trained to use the vessel for fire-fighting in Montauk Harbor.After the plane crash that claimed the lives of Ben and Bonnie Krupinski, and their grandson, William Maerov, along with pilot Jon Dollard, the John L. Behan served as the dive platform for the East Hampton Town police dive team, Zukosky said.On the beach by Devon Yacht Club, a salvage boat had tied a tow line to the vessel, slowly pulling it back into Gardiner’s Bay. The boat had taken on water early that morning, forcing the pilot, who had his wife on board, to put the boat close to the beach, with the wind and current doing the rest.“It got very windy, very choppy, so the stern of the boat started taking on water,” Zukosky said, adding the driver was a seasoned boater. “He recognized that, and tried to get it close to shore so it wouldn’t sink.”With that situation under control, they headed back across Gardiner’s Bay before Zukosky spotted a group of paddleboarders and kayakers.“It looks like one guy may not have a life jacket,” Zukosky said, before adding that if a personal flotation device is on the board or in the vessel, it doesn’t have to be worn. On the other hand, if a paddleboarder doesn’t have the proper equipment, harbor patrol can terminate his or her voyage.When they returned to the Coast Guard station, Chief Harbormaster Ed Michels hopped onboard. Michels has organized the harbor patrol to enable it to work with 16 other departments across the East End in a marine task force, to step in where help is needed. He spoke about “the ocean rescue that started out with a bunch of off-duty lifeguards, and has turned into an agency that the state is getting ready to recognize. Every time we get a plane crash, they are right there with me.”A particular concern for Michels is pollution.“Every time we board a boat, we check the head,” Michels said. “We lose our water, we don’t have any place else to go.”Michels has been on the job for 40 years. He is originally from Astoria. He joined the Coast Guard in 1973 and was first sent to Boston.“I came out here in 1986,” Michels said. He was chief on the cutter Point Wells, the Coast Guard’s rescue boat at the time, which has since been replaced by the Bonito, for three years, then became chief of the base for another three years, before making the career move to harbor patrol. He became chief harbormaster in 1999. Michels also stresses keeping drunk boaters off the waters. This is the first year in a while that Marine Patrol hasn’t made a boating while intoxicated arrest. He supports legislation introduced by Assemblyman Fred Thiele that would make boating while intoxicated a felony if there are children [email protected] Share Jay Sharron and Matt Zukosky.
Join our LinkedIn Legal Aid sub-group Law firm ProlegalSusan Brown, director: ‘Introducing a system which has no certainty of reducing costs and could equally well increase them, will undoubtedly lead to satellite litigation, will make it more difficult for claimants to find an experienced personal lawyer to represent them, and is extremely dangerous at a time when the legal services industry is on the brink of the major upheaval that will result from the introduction of alternative business structures. ‘With so much of the emphasis of this bill on legal aid and sentencing proposals, it seems the justice secretary has failed to understand the implications of the proposals in relation to litigation funding and costs.’ Young Legal Aid LawyersLaura Janes, chair, said: ‘The burden of these changes will fall on the most vulnerable. Legal aid is already only available to the poorest in society who are in the most desperate situations. Many cases brought by these people are only necessary in the first place because of poor decision-making by the state – particularly in benefits and immigration cases. For these people to bear the brunt of the cuts is completely unprincipled and unfair.’ She said: ‘These changes represent a false economy. It is disappointing that Ken Clarke has not listened to the Justice Select Committee who warned the proposals need to be thoroughly reviewed before being implemented; or the independent Committee of Inquiry who just last week confirmed that the proposals would not bring about long-term savings that Ken Clarke hopes; or the 5,000 people who felt so deeply about this issue that they took time to respond to the original consultation.‘We sincerely hope that the passage of the bill through parliament will provide more of a listening exercise than we have had so far,’ she added. London Solicitors Litigation AssociationSeamus Smyth, president: ‘In so far as the bill relates to civil litigation it contains no surprises. ‘We are however disappointed that the bill has not clarified the position in regard to offers to settle and seems to contradict the Ministry of Justice’s earlier announcement in March that the rules governing Part 36 would be amended, reversing the effect of the decision in Carver v BAA plc. In our view the draft S51 makes the position less clear and will inevitably result in satellite litigation.’ More reaction ResolutionDavid Allison, chair of the legal aid committee, said the cuts will mean thousands of vulnerable parents going through the trauma of divorce and separation will be left without legal help, creating a serious risk that many children will lose contact with one of their parents or be subjected to unfair financial arrangements that harm their upbringing. He said: ‘Where there are serious problems between parents, stripping away affordable justice will force families into situations where children simply lose contact with one of their parents, which is wholly unacceptable in a civilized society.’ ‘The cuts will also mean that, separated parents with primary responsibility for caring for the children may not be able to obtain a fair financial deal from the former partner.’ He said large groups of vulnerable people will no longer be eligible for legal aid, and will be left with mediation as their only option, which although a valuable option it is not only suitable for all and requires both parties to voluntarily agree to take part. He said: ‘The government seems determined to turn a deaf ear to the misery that these cuts could create for thousands of children and families. Not to mention the long-term impact the cuts will have on wider society and the costs that will transfer to other state funded services as people develop other difficulties such as mental health issues, as they seek to work through these things on their own. ‘These cuts are clearly ill-considered and rushed. The consultation process has been the latest in a line of similar coalition government fiascos. It received an unprecedented 5,000 responses according to the Ministry of Justice’s own figures. It is inconceivable that these responses have been given full and proper consideration.’ He warned that the government’s proposals could be the final nail in the coffin for many legal aid providers, leaving too few lawyers able to help the small numbers of vulnerable people who would still be protected by family legal aid. ‘The cuts are likely to create spiralling costs for taxpayers and chaos in the court system as increasing numbers of people, stripped of their right to legal aid and affordable justice, try to represent themselves,’ he said. Citizens Advice BureauChief executive Gillian Guy: ‘The government is making a fundamental mistake on legal aid and it is those in greatest need who will suffer. Restricting the scope of legal aid is the wrong way to reform the system and may cost more than it saves. ‘Civil legal aid keeps people in their homes, in their jobs and out of debt. These cuts will leave hundreds of thousands with nowhere to turn for help. Serious cases of family breakdown, unfair dismissal and refusal of benefits will simply get worse.’ Law firm Mayer BrownRani Mina, commercial dispute resolution partner: ‘The recoverability of ATE insurance premiums will be abolished as expected. It is likely this will result in a lower overall take-up rate and reduce access to justice for many who could not afford to take on the risk of litigation without such protection.’ Access to Justice Action GroupAJAG co-ordinator Andrew Dismore: ‘The government does not care about the ability of ordinary people to enforce their rights. Their view of justice is based on the interests of big business insurance companies, not the person in the street. ‘The winners under the government’s plans are the insurance company major shareholders, the losers are ordinary people. ‘This is “Ritz justice”: anyone can go there, but only if you can afford it. Justice ministers can, senior judges can, but the average “no win, no fee” claimant cannot. ‘Our research has shown that the typical “no win no fee” claimant is not wealthy, but lives on average or below average income. ‘Their claims are mostly worth under £5,000 – a lot of money to most hard-working families, but not the millionaires in the cabinet who cannot, or will not, comprehend the impact of these changes on their victims.’ BeachcroftAndrew Parker, head of Strategic Litigation at the national law firm and an assessor to the Jackson Review, commented: ‘It’s good to see the government sticking to its guns on implementing the core principles of LJ Jackson’s recommendations; businesses and consumers will benefit from this control of disproportionate legal costs. ‘We do, however, need to see delivery of the second phase of the Jackson reforms, in which legal costs in low value personal injury cases are fixed and the process for paying compensation is simplified. That will help put claimants with genuine claims at the centre of the process.’ The Law Society and legal profession this week vowed to continue campaigning against the government’s legal aid cuts, following publication of the Legal Aid, Sentencing and Punishment of Offenders Bill by justice secretary Kenneth Clarke. The bill, issued as the Gazette went to press, confirmed the government’s intention to press ahead both with reforms aiming at slashing £350m from the legal aid budget, and Lord Justice Jackson’s proposals on civil litigation costs. As proposed in last year’s green paper, legal aid will be removed for welfare benefits advice; clinical negligence; debt (except where a person’s home is at risk); private law family cases; employment; non-detention immigration matters; education; and housing (unless a person is facing homelessness). Public funding will also be removed from those seeking compensation under the Criminal Injuries Compensation Scheme. There were two minor concessions. Legal aid will be retained for special educational needs cases, and prohibited steps and specific issue orders in private family cases where there is a risk that the child concerned may be taken abroad. In addition, the definition of domestic violence has been expanded beyond physical abuse to include mental and sexual abuse, neglect, maltreatment and exploitation. In a small victory for The Law Society, the government decided against seizing the interest from client accounts to supplement the legal aid budget. Chancery Lane has however expressed alarm at a proposal buried in documents accompanying the bill for the state to take 25% of all general damages awarded to claimants in receipt of legal aid (see separate story here). Legal aid will remain available for judicial review applications, but will be restricted to individuals who will directly benefit from the case, making it impossible for challenges to be brought in the public interest by campaign groups. In criminal cases, the bill appears to introduce an ‘interest of justice’ test to determine legal representation for those detained in a police station. The bill provides for the abolition of the Legal Services Commission and the appointment of a civil servant to be Director of Legal Aid Casework, designated by the lord chancellor to administer the legal aid scheme. Justice minister Jonathan Djanogly said: ‘These reforms will ensure that we have a legal aid system which is targeted at those who need it most, in the most serious cases, as well as providing value for money to the taxpayer.’ But representative groups lambasted the government for seemingly ignoring over 5,000 responses to its green paper, the vast bulk of which were hostile. Law Society president Linda Lee said: ‘The Law Society and the legal profession will continue its campaign against government cuts to legal aid. Cuts that will cost the taxpayer more than they save; cuts that will leave families, the elderly, victims of clinical negligence and the unemployed without access to justice.’ Lee said the government should have listened to ‘thousands of dissenting voices’ and introduced reforms that would make the necessary savings without simply transferring costs to other parts of the public sector. ‘Instead, the government is risking increased criminality and reduced social cohesion, as the MoJ’s own impact assessment warned, while damaging the ability of ordinary people to get justice,’ said Lee. Roger Smith, director of law reform and human rights organisation Justice, and a Gazette columnist, claimed the reforms will lead to ‘economic cleansing’ of the courts. ‘Courts and lawyers will be only for the rich,’ he warned. ‘The poor will make do as best they can with no legal aid and cheap, privatised mediation. There will be no equal justice for all, only for those with money.’ Director of the Legal Aid Practitioners Group Carol Storer said she would continue to lobby parliament against reforms that would ‘unravel’ the legal aid system. ‘Groups have put forward alternative proposals for cutting expenditure and have researched the economic case for continuing legal aid. Spending on legal aid cases can save money elsewhere,’ she said. Steve Hynes, director of the Legal Action Group, said the introduction of the director of casework role will mean the government acting as ‘judge and jury’ on whether cases brought against it are funded. ‘There is a real danger of political bias in decisions on legal aid,’ he added. On sentencing, the government abandoned its plan to give 50% discounts for those who enter early guilty pleas. Its new sentencing policy will look to: introduce mandatory prison sentences for threatening someone with a knife; review the use of indeterminate prison terms; consult on a new offence of squatting; and write into law the ability of homeowners to use reasonable force to defend themselves or their property. Campaigners also issued a rallying call to solicitors and their clients to fight against implementation of the Jackson reforms. The Consumer Justice Alliance, a collection of charities, victims’ groups, insurers and law firms which was set up in response to Jackson, said it is ‘now or never’ for practitioners who oppose the plans. ‘This is a call to arms [to] those solicitors who want to join the fight,’ said CJA chairman Nigel Muers-Raby. Association of Personal Injury LawyersDavid Bott, president: ‘Cutting legal aid for medical injuries at the same time as restricting ‘no win, no fee’ is a savage blow for patients whose lives may have been shattered by their injuries. ‘Obviously, this is an enabling bill and we still need to see the detail, but the intent behind it is clearly just as brutal as we had been led to expect. ‘The drive to cut costs by forcing injured people to give up part of their compensation to pay legal fees is unfair, unjust and unwarranted. People don’t choose to be injured, but when negligence happens, the guilty party – the losing defendant – must surely be held fully to account.’ Consumer Justice AllianceNigel Muers-Raby, chairman: ‘This government is pushing through sweeping and dangerous reforms with alarming speed. The government knows full well that by publishing such a wide-ranging bill, it is the controversial sentencing aspects that will grab the headlines. ‘However, buried in the bill, you can see that thousands of injured people will suffer as a result of what is being proposed today – the door to justice is effectively being slammed in their faces. ‘Every day across the country, victims of accidents or negligence have to confront a future in the face of life-changing injuries. ‘The bill threatens their ability to seek proper legal representation and to receive the compensation they need to begin to rebuild their lives.’ Victim SupportJaved Khan, chief executive: ‘Plans to make prisoners work, learn new skills and pay more towards supporting victims of crime are welcome. We know that victims want justice to be done and for offenders to stop committing crime and to repair some of the harm they have caused.On sentencing he added: ‘We welcome government having listened and responded to concerns about reducing sentences for pleading guilty early. ‘But the debate about reduced sentences has underlined the need for greater transparency and greater public understanding about sentencing. ‘Many of the public were no doubt unaware that by pleading guilty early offenders could already reduce their sentence by a third.’ Mary Ward Legal CentreMargie Butler, chief executive, said the cuts are a ‘disaster for justice’ and ‘wholly counter productive’. She said: ‘They will increase the deficit as they load extra costs on to other government departments. It has been estimated that preventative advice in these areas saves up to £10 for £1 invested. This will be lost if the proposals go ahead.’ She added: ‘The government received over 5,000 responses to the legal aid green paper published in November 2010 and appears to have failed to take into account the majority of representations made to them.’ Justice for All coalition Phil Jew, at Advice UK, said: ‘Legal aid cuts are a further blow to a whole swathe of people, those already suffering poverty and discrimination and bearing the brunt of cuts to public services. These are people without a safety net and it costs far more to pick up the pieces when problems spiral out of control than provide them with advice which can keep their families together and in work and education.’ ‘When you are destitute, in debt, at risk of losing your family, your job or your right to stay in the UK because of incompetence, bureaucracy or carelessness, legal aid is there for when you cannot sort it out on your own. Bureaucracy should be cut before front line services but at a time of massive cuts, that will not happen if scrutiny of government departments is reduced because people cannot challenge wrong decisions,’ said Jew. Bar CouncilPeter Lodder QC, chairman, said: ‘The government has failed to listen to the views expressed by many in the judiciary, the legal profession and voluntary organisations in formulating its proposals on legal aid. ‘Legal aid will be withdrawn from whole swaths of areas of law and access to justice will be systematically deprived. ‘It is wholly unsatisfactory that the government is determined to forge ahead with its radical reform of legal aid in family cases while the important work of the Family Justice Review is still ongoing. The government has apparently not taken any account of the interim recommendations of the Family Justice Review for fundamental reform of the family justice system; reforms which are likely to achieve economies in the delivery of justice. ‘We are very concerned about the risk to significant numbers of children at the centre of family disputes before the courts, whose parents will not be able to receive legal advice or representation. This has significant implications for access to justice of these children, and of their families, many of whom are among the most vulnerable members of our society. ‘The government’s expectations of the impact of increased numbers of unrepresented litigants in the courts are wholly unrealistic. As those who work in the court system made clear in their representations to government, the courts will become clogged by unrepresented litigants, and, in the event that parties are forced to appear without representation, the systems will become slower. The court system will seize up, cases will take longer, and overall costs will increase. ‘In crime it is incomprehensible that the government should do nothing to reduce the burden on the legal aid fund by forcing wealthy defendants whose assets have been restrained to pay for their own defence instead of granting them free legal aid and artificially inflating the cost of legal aid to the taxpayer.’
Karlie Jackson had Bossier’s high series of 361. Bree Lewis had the Lady Kats’ high game of 127. Airline’s Trista Quinley bowled a 670 series to help the Airline Lady Vikings defeat Benton 25-2 in high school bowling action Thursday at Holiday Lanes. Jared Mead led Bossier with a 282 series and 132 game. Quinley had a high game of 257 as Airline improved to 2-0 Jacob Turner led Parkway with a 365 series and 144 game. In other girls matches, Loyola defeated Bossier 26-1 and Byrd downed Parkway 22-5. Austin Patton led Haughton with a 565 series. Cade Silba had a 448 series and Colin Gardner a 447. Airline’s Jayda Ellison bowled a high game of 183 and Paris Mendones had a 165. Ben Miller led Benton with a 454 series. Jacob Gafnea had a 452. Airline’s Gage Moore bowled a 636 series that included a 245 game. Chris Kouba had a high game of 216 and Max Mendones bowled a 173. In boys matches involving parish teams Thursday, Haughton defeated Benton 22-5 and Loyola topped Bossier 25-2. In a Wednesday match, Airline defeated Parkway 27-0. Caitlin Lawrence turned in an impressive performance for Benton with a 530 series including a 204 game. Michaela Celichowski bowled a 148 and Alexa Guardo a 142. Ysa Griego led Loyola with a 503 series including a 201 game. Alyssa Evans had Parkway’s high series of 369. Evans and Bailee Elliott both had 127 games. — Featured photo and results courtesy of Holiday Lanes.Perfect-Dating.comAre You Ready to Meet Cool Guys in Tung Chung?Perfect-Dating.com|SponsoredSponsoredUndoNews gadgetThis watch takes the whole country by storm! it’s price? Ridiculous!News gadget|SponsoredSponsoredUndoTheTopFiveVPNThe Trick Netflix Doesn’t Want You To Know To Unlock RestrictionsTheTopFiveVPN|SponsoredSponsoredUndoTheTopFiveVPNThe Secret Netflix Doesn’t Want You To Know To Unblock RestrictionsTheTopFiveVPN|SponsoredSponsoredUndoAspireAbove.comRemember Abby from NCIS? Take A Deep Breath Before You See How She Looks NowAspireAbove.com|SponsoredSponsoredUndoCelebsland.com9 Celebrity Before-And-After Plastic Surgery DisastersCelebsland.com|SponsoredSponsoredUndo
50 Link to post Link to post Link to post Favourite Logos:LA Angels Anaheim Mighty DucksHumboldt BroncosSaskatchewan Roughriders CFL 2019 VancouverFan69 Quote 4,375 posts The Flutie era Stamp home & away set was nice because red and white were prominent with just black accents. Location:Vancouver, BC Share this post 350 I’d like to see the riders come out with a retro look, I really dislike this one. 526 5 4 5 229 Share on other sites 10 Roughnecks are red, black and silver Chewbacca 973 Members 350 0 Members 350 1,052 posts 18 616 Sign in to follow this UofC Dinos are red, black and yellow Share this post sl.n news Favourite Logos:Chicago Blackhawks, Minnesota North Stars, Hartford Whalers Link to post Feel the same way about BC. The current uniform is a mess and they’d benefit from a return to the old one. Calgary is never going to drop the black and they don’t need to. They do need to dial it back down a bit to like how it was during the Flutie era. Just getting rid of the black helmet would be enough. They can keep the outlaw helmet, though. Link to post Share this post Flames are red, black and yellow 2,792 Share on other sites Members Members clonewars2008 CFL 2019 Only 75 emoji are allowed. Quote Link to post 6,981 posts Members Share on other sites BJ Sands Quote Runnin’ down a dream Jer15 Members 5,159 Stamps are red and black Page 1 of 18 Share this post Quote Location:Longueuil Quebec Next Members 1,089 posts 5 Link to post 13 hours ago, BJ Sands said: 18 “Sports Aesthetics” 973 I think that in 2020 Calgary drops black and goes back to red and grey. 9,766 posts Share this post Well, Calgary’s colours are ostensibly red and black, with some other colours thrown in. 1 Share this post Members 39 minutes ago, VancouverFan69 said: Posted January 28, 2019 Share on other sites Sports Logos monkeypower Link to post Recommended Posts nuordr 18 Share this post Favourite Logos:1992-2007 Ottawa Senators primary2002-2005 Ottawa Renegades primary2014-pres Ottawa REDBLACKS primary 1920 Team Canada2011-pres Winnipeg Jets primary Hitmen are black, copper and red https://3downnation.com/2018/09/12/new-era-takes-over-but-cfl-uniforms-will-remain-the-same-in-2019/ 229 Posted January 16, 2019 The yearly comment hoping for the Ottawa signature uniform coming back and also a Rough Rider 70’s throwback. Location:Kentucky SportsLogos.Net Quote Link to post jonny24 1,288 Posted January 16, 2019 Quote Followers 3 Calgary is never going to drop the black and they don’t need to. They do need to dial it back down a bit to like how it was during the Flutie era. Just getting rid of the black helmet would be enough. They can keep the outlaw helmet, though. https://en.montrealalouettes.com/2019/01/25/february-1st-montreals-launch/ Prev Quote Reply to this topic Share this post Members 340 posts 4 Share on other sites Share this post Hitmen are black, copper and red Hoping the Riders sub in their road white pants with the primary home green jerseys at least some time this upcoming year. Last year was just mono-green with the primary home uniforms (not counting the 3rd uniform throwbacks). Favourite Logos:Canucks: Johnny Canuck, Stick ‘n RinkNHL: Flaming C, North Star N, CH, Chief Black Hawk, Purple and Gold Crown, 35-point Leaf, Red Winged WheelMLS: Whitecaps current and ’79 vintage Quote clonewars2008 Share this post 6 How about a map to your house, Drew Carey? bosrs1 Posted January 16, 2019 Forums Home 1 3 × Pasted as rich text. Paste as plain text instead Share this post Share on other sites I think the Stamps could take a cue from Ohio State and go red and silver with black as an accent, though obviously with the red helmets instead and the Stamps current number font instead of a basic one-colour block. Posted January 15, 2019 Share this post 0 616 Share on other sites Posted January 24, 2019 Forums Home Posted January 28, 2019 Share on other sites Submit Reply Posted January 25, 2019 616 Calgary’s major pro teams should have no black and they should look like this: The CFL has too proud a history to look like the Arena League’s wacky Canadian cousin. I hope New Era’s changes are positive, but I’m not holding my breath. 18 monkeypower Location:San Diego By Chewbacca, January 15, 2019 in Sports Logo News Share on other sites 526 Hoping the Riders sub in their road white pants with the primary home green jerseys at least some time this upcoming year. Last year was just mono-green with the primary home uniforms (not counting the 3rd uniform throwbacks). 16kid M4One On 1/15/2019 at 8:29 PM, jonny24 said: Location:Kashyyyk Wade Heidt 3 3 293 posts 616 Montreal unveils it’s new uniforms feb 1st Share on other sites Posted January 15, 2019 4 Share on other sites 1 The yearly comment hoping for the Ottawa signature uniform coming back and also a Rough Rider 70’s throwback. Quote M4One Jer15 3,735 Link to post 17 hours ago, Wade Heidt said: Members Members 6 Page 1 of 18 3 Share on other sites 10 hours ago, monkeypower said: However, there is no denying that red and silver look bold and distinctive. No team in pro football, including the NFL, has that colour scheme. Those colours were “Calgary” like royal blue and old gold are “Winnipeg”. Location:Saskatchewan (Ridernation) Montreal rebrand unveiling on Friday. Some shots of the jersey and helmets in this clip, though I don’t know how many are new. 1 VancouverFan69 5,159 0 I think that in 2020 Calgary drops black and goes back to red and grey. 616 3 Members Location:Vancouver, BC Quote Join the conversation On 1/15/2019 at 7:07 AM, BJ Sands said: Roughnecks are red, black and silver The Arena League’s wacky Canadian cousin look is hurting the CFL bigtime. BC, Calgary and Ottawa are the worst culprits. 3,735 50 Share this post Members Wade Heidt Link to post 1,172 Share on other sites 1,172 Share on other sites Link to post Link to post Sports Logos This new CPL soccer team, Calvary FC, are green, red and black and part of the reason for red and black are the other Calgary teams Location:Effington 2,792 2,792 959 526 2,792 1,172 cmbuk At minimum. This new CPL soccer team, Calvary FC, are green, red and black and part of the reason for red and black are the other Calgary teams 0 Members Insert image from URL nuordr Posted January 26, 2019 MRU and the two Jr. A hockey teams are all blue based, with no red or black. Quote Quote Favourite Logos:Barcelona DragonsHartford WhalersUS Soccer RattlesnakeJoliet Slammers “J-Bird”NBA All-Star New Orleans Crawfish Next jonny24 VancouverFan69 0 Drop The Orca Vancouver! This new CPL soccer team, Calvary FC, are green, red and black and part of the reason for red and black are the other Calgary teams bosrs1 16kid 616 Go To Topic Listing How about a map to your house, Drew Carey? They did sub in the white pants with the primary green jerseys in 2016. I like this look better than the mono-green. 3,735 Members Quote 5,159 Share on other sites Posted January 28, 2019 2 Sports Logo News 41 posts 19,560 posts Reply to this topic… monkeypower UofC Dinos are red, black and yellow Members Share on other sites Desktop Tablet Phone 561 posts 7,190 posts Wade Heidt VancouverFan69 0 2,792 Flames are red, black and yellow 50 2,792 Two of the nicest jerseys in sport. How about a map to your house, Drew Carey? MRU and the two Jr. A hockey teams are all blue based, with no red or black. Posted January 28, 2019 Phoenix is a bangwagon town monkeypower Share on other sites 959 jonny24 The CFL has too proud a history to look like the Arena League’s wacky Canadian cousin. Members 616 Quote Quote UofC Dinos are red, black and yellow Those colours were “Calgary” like royal blue and old gold are “Winnipeg”. Share this post Link to post They did sub in the white pants with the primary green jerseys in 2016. I like this look better than the mono-green. Well, Calgary’s colours are ostensibly red and black, with some other colours thrown in. Share this post Link to post Quote 0 SportsLogos.Net 4 MRU and the two Jr. A hockey teams are all blue based, with no red or black. Posted January 16, 2019 2 2 hours ago, clonewars2008 said: Share this post × Your link has been automatically embedded. Display as a link instead Location:Vancouver 0 Favourite Logos:Canucks: Johnny Canuck, Stick ‘n RinkNHL: Flaming C, North Star N, CH, Chief Black Hawk, Purple and Gold Crown, 35-point Leaf, Red Winged WheelMLS: Whitecaps current and ’79 vintage 5 hours ago, monkeypower said: monkeypower Quote The CFL has too proud a history to look like the Arena League’s wacky Canadian cousin. I hope New Era’s changes are positive, but I’m not holding my breath. 5,093 posts I thought I read that they would remain the same this year, and they’d roll out new designs for 2020. With the exception of Montreal it seems. Sports Logo News VancouverFan69 × You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL. 1,089 posts 526 Sodboy13 Share this post 2,792 526 Share on other sites Link to post Well, Calgary’s colours are ostensibly red and black, with some other colours thrown in. Link to post Share on other sites 526 monkeypower Stamps are red and black CFL 2019 On 1/25/2019 at 12:43 PM, M4One said: Members cmbuk Quote Link to post 616 All Activity 2,792 Prev Share this post Sodboy13 Location:GTA Hitmen are black, copper and red 10 Location:Vancouver 2,792 Location:Vancouver, BC Favourite Logos:The Cross, New Orleans Saints, New England Patriots BJ Sands Flames are red, black and yellow Roughnecks are red, black and silver Stamps are red and black Location:Chicago Favourite Logos:Canucks: Johnny Canuck, Stick ‘n RinkNHL: Flaming C, North Star N, CH, Chief Black Hawk, Purple and Gold Crown, 35-point Leaf, Red Winged WheelMLS: Whitecaps current and ’79 vintage 1 With those longer existing teams in Calgary, it really has just been the black thrown in with the previously existing colours. Stampeders, Flames, and U of C. Calgary Dinos just used to be red and yellow. 616 1,597 posts Link to post 5,093 posts I haven’t seen a 2019 CFL thread so I figured I’d make one. If one already exists, please feel free to delete this. So far, New Era is taking over the jerseys from Adidas and the Alouettes are changing everything. Is there any other changes happening this year? Posted January 26, 2019 Members × Chewbacca If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account. Wade Heidt 352 posts Apparently only Montreal is changing for 2019 based on this article: Posted January 29, 2019 VancouverFan69 Formally mr.negative15 41 posts jonny24 Share this post Posted January 25, 2019 I also really miss the logo that wrapped around the back of the helmet. That’s a good look to draw from too. Link to post Posted January 28, 2019 Share this post 1,089 posts Calgary’s major pro teams should have no black and they should look like this: 18 You can post now and register later. 973 2 Posted January 16, 2019 Hey, remember the ’90s? 1,288 Quote Quote 10 × Your previous content has been restored. Clear editor 1,288 Members Posted January 15, 2019 229 1 Posted January 28, 2019 352 posts 959 Followers 3 5,093 posts All Activity 18 3 hours ago, VancouverFan69 said: Sign in to follow this Share on other sites 5