Thou Shalt Not

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Thou Shalt Not may refer to:

Ten Commandments Part of the Law of Moses appearing in Exodus 20 and Deuteronomy 5 in Hebrew Bible

The Ten Commandments, also known as the Decalogue, are a set of biblical principles relating to ethics and worship, which play a fundamental role in Judaism and Christianity. The commandments include instructions to worship only God, to honour one's parents, and to keep the sabbath day holy, as well as prohibitions against idolatry, blasphemy, murder, adultery, theft, dishonesty, and coveting. Different religious groups follow different traditions for interpreting and numbering them.

ThouShaltNot were a band that post-punk, goth, industrial music, and synthpop. Active from 1998 to 2012, they were from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and were signed to Dancing Ferret Discs. In 2013 Alex Reed, singer and songwriter, announced that the band was no more, and that he would in the future record under the name Seeming.

<i>Thou Shalt Not</i> (musical) musical

Thou Shalt Not is a musical based on Émile Zola's novel Thérèse Raquin with music and lyrics by Harry Connick Jr. and an adapted book by David Thompson. The musical deals with the consequences involved in the breaking of several Commandments, in particular the sixth and seventh. It ran on Broadway in 2001.

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<i>Miserere</i> (Allegri) Composition by Gregorio Allegri

Miserere is a setting of Psalm 51 (50) by Italian composer Gregorio Allegri. It was composed during the reign of Pope Urban VIII, probably during the 1630s, for use in the Sistine Chapel during matins, as part of the exclusive Tenebrae service on Holy Wednesday and Good Friday of Holy Week.

Thou Shalt Suffer Norwegian band

Thou Shalt Suffer were a band that was part of the early Norwegian black metal scene. It formed in 1990 at Akkerhaugen, Norway, under the name "Dark Device". Its style was mainly death metal, though it included some black metal traits, alongside Ihsahn's trademark keyboard melodies. The band split up in late 1991 when its members formed Emperor and Ildjarn.

Phil Mulloy British animator

Phil Mulloy is a British animator of Irish ancestry. He was born in Wallasey, Merseyside and studied both painting and filmmaking. Mulloy worked as a screenwriter and director of live-action films until the late 1980s before becoming an animator. His animations have been described as "satirical grotesque" and often portray the dark side of human nature and contemporary social, political, and religious values in a humorous and at times, shocking way. His visual style is distinctive in its use of primitive, often skeletal figures and minimalist backgrounds. Mulloy has made over 30 animated films many of which are in themed groupings based on Hollywood genres. Mulloy has won many international awards for his work and has conducted several workshops for young animators.

Van Orden v. Perry, 545 U.S. 677 (2005), was a United States Supreme Court case involving whether a display of the Ten Commandments on a monument given to the government at the Texas State Capitol in Austin violated the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment.

Rabbit of Caerbannog

The Killer Rabbit of Caerbannog is a fictional character in the Monty Python film Monty Python and the Holy Grail. The scene in Holy Grail was written by Graham Chapman and John Cleese. The rabbit is the antagonist in a major set piece battle, and makes a similar appearance in Spamalot, a musical inspired by the movie. The iconic status of this scene was important in establishing the viability of the musical.

The Ten Commandments of Computer Ethics were created in 1992 by the Computer Ethics Institute. The commandments were introduced in the paper "In Pursuit of a 'Ten Commandments' for Computer Ethics" by Ramon C. Barquin as a means to create "a set of standards to guide and instruct people in the ethical use of computers." They follow the Internet Advisory Board's memo on ethics from 1987. The Ten Commandments of Computer Ethics copies the archaic style of the Ten Commandments from the King James Bible.

<i>Thou Shalt Not Kill... Except</i> 1987 film by Josh Becker

Thou Shalt Not Kill ... Except, also known as Stryker's War, is a 1985 American action horror film directed by Josh Becker and starring Robert Rickman, John Manfredi, Tim Quill, Cheryl Hausen, Perry Mallette and Sam Raimi. It was written by Becker and Scott Spiegel from a story by Becker, actor Bruce Campbell, and Sheldon Lettich.

<i>The Ten</i> 2007 film by David Wain

The Ten is a 2007 American anthology comedy film directed by David Wain and cowritten by Wain and Ken Marino. It was released through ThinkFilm. The film was released on August 3, 2007. The DVD was released on January 15, 2008.

Thou Shalt Not Kill may refer to:

Thou Shalt Not Lie is a 1915 American silent film directed by Clem Easton and starring William Garwood and Violet Mersereau. The film also starred Charles Ogle, and William Welsh.

Thou Shalt Always Kill

"Thou Shalt Always Kill" is a 2007 song by dan Le Sac Vs Scroobius Pip.

<i>Thou Shalt Not</i> (album) album by Harry Connick, Jr.

A 77-minute original cast recording of Harry Connick Jr.'s Tony nominated score from the 2001 Broadway musical Thou Shalt Not. Music and lyrics by Connick who does not sing on this album, but plays the piano as an "additional musician", and does the orchestrations and arrangements, and is a producer on the album.

The Computer Ethics Institute (CEI) is a nonprofit research, education, and public policy organization focused on the issues, dilemmas, and challenges of advancing information technology within ethical frameworks. CEI is based in Washington, DC, USA.

Littlenobody

Littlenobody, founded by Karen Penman, is a small animation collective working from the South East of England.

Psalm 21 psalm

Psalm 21 is the 21st psalm from the Book of Psalms. It is internally accredited to David.

<i>Ni Jing: Thou Shalt Not Steal</i> 2013 film directed by Roberto F. Canuto & Xu Xiaoxi

Ni Jing: Thou Shalt Not Steal is a 2013 Spanish and Chinese co-production drama film written and directed by Roberto F. Canuto and Xu Xiaoxi. The film represents one of the rare independent film collaborations between Spain and China, together with the previous film from the directors, Desire Street. The film is based in a true story that happened to a close friend of the directors and it was shot in Chengdu, China, using the local dialect of the region, the Sichuanese Mandarin.

"Thou Shalt Not Steal" is a song written by John D. Loudermilk and performed by Dick and Dee Dee. It reached #13 on the Billboard chart in 1964. The song was also released in the United Kingdom as a single, but it did not chart. The song was featured on their 1965 album, Thou Shalt Not Steal.

Ned Burton (1850–1922) was an American stage and film actor of the silent era.