Angela Lindvall

Angela Lindvall (born January 14, 1979) is an American model and actress. Lindvall was discovered by an IMG scout when she was 14 years old, and immediately signed with IMG New York. She took a break from modeling returning when she was 17 years. She was featured on the cover of Italian Vogue in 1997, photographed by Steven Meisel. She was featured on many top magazine covers in the late 1990s and the early 2000s, such as Vogue, Elle, Harper’s Bazaar, Maria Claire, Numero, W, i-D, V and so on. And during the peak of her long career, she was always the world’s top designers’ favourite, such as Karl Lagerfeld, Miuccia Prada, Stella McCartney. She was a Prada Girl and a Chanel Girl. She has worked as the face of Chanel, Gucci, Valentino, Prada, Calvin Klein, Miu Miu, Dior, Louis Vuitton, Hermes, Versace, DKNY, Roberto Cavalli, Fendi, Missoni, Jil Sander, Jimmy Choo. As an actress, she has appeared in several films, including “CQ” in 2001 and “Kiss Kiss Bang Bang” in 2005 and “Small Apartm
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Angela Down

Angela Down (born 15 June 1946) is an English actress. She is known for her role in the BBC drama series “Take Three Girls” portraying Cockney art student Avril for the first season before being replaced in the second. She played a leading role as princess Maria in the 15-hour BBC version of Leo Tolstoy’s “War and Peace” (1972), starred as Sylvia Pankhurst in the BBC’s “Shoulder to Shoulder ” (1974), and played teacher Myra Bawne in the 1980 BBC drama serial “We, the Accused”, opposite Ian Holm. She gave a wonderful performance as Helena in the 1981 BBC Shakespeare collection, All’s Well That Ends Well. Her film roles included appearances in “The Looking Glass War” (1969), the cult horror film “What Became of Jack and Jill?” (1972), as Justine Mahler in Ken Russell’s 1974 film “Mahler”, and as Mrs Cole in the 1996 film “Emma”, starring Gwyneth Paltrow.
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Maria Angela Ardinghelli

Maria Angela Ardinghelli (1730–1825) was an Italian translator, mathematician, physicist and noble, mostly known as the Italian translator of the works of Stephen Hales, a Newtonian physiologist. She translated two of his works; “Haemastaticks” and “Vegetable Staticks”. Aside from Ardinghelli’s historical invisibility, she managed to remain relevant without being shunned into social isolation or derision by sharing her works with specific audiences.
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