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Lynx Creek (disambiguation)

Lynx Creek west branch, a creek near Mount Nelson a mountain in Jasper National Park, Alberta, Canada Lynx Creek north branch, a creek near Thorington Tower a mountain in Jasper National Park, Alberta, Canada Lynx Creek Peace River, a tributary o ...

                                               

Bentall

Bentall Centre, Kingston a shopping centre in Kingston upon Thames, London, England Bentalls a department store chain in the United Kingdom Bentall Centre, Vancouver the collective name for five office towers, plus the basement mall, located in V ...

                                               

4th Canadian Film Awards

The 4th Canadian Film Awards were presented on April 27, 1952 to honour achievements in Canadian film. The ceremony was hosted by Sidney Earle Smith, the president of the University of Toronto.

                                               

Cobble Hill

Success Academy Cobble Hill, part of Success Academy Charter Schools Cobble Hill, Brooklyn, a neighborhood in Brooklyn, New York Cobble Hill Tunnel, an abandoned railroad tunnel in Brooklyn, New York Cobble Hill, an alternate name for Tyringham C ...

                                               

1994 in Belgium

7 April – Murder of 10 Belgian peacekeepers at the beginning of the Rwandan genocide 10 to 11 January – NATO summit in Brussels 31 December – Switel Hotel fire in Antwerp

                                               

Prix Iris for Best Costume Design

The Prix Iris for Best Costume Design is an annual film award, presented by Quebec Cinema as part of its Prix Iris awards program, to honour the years best costume design in films made within the Cinema of Quebec. The award was presented for the ...

                                               

Prix Iris for Best Makeup

The Prix Iris for Best Makeup is an annual film award, presented by Quebec Cinema as part of its Prix Iris awards program, to honour the years best makeup work in films made within the Cinema of Quebec. The award was presented for the first time ...

                                               

Prix Iris for Best Hair

The Prix Iris for Best Hair is an annual film award, presented by Quebec Cinema as part of its Prix Iris awards program, to honour the years best hairstyling in films made within the Cinema of Quebec. The award was presented for the first time at ...

                                               

Alireza Shojaian

Alireza Shojaian is a Paris based Iranian painter and visual activist. Shojaian obtained his bachelor degree in fine arts and painting from the Islamic Azad University in 2014. He was not allowed to complete his masters degree for choosing Queer ...

                                               

Nespamedu

Nespamedu was an ancient Egyptian Vizier who officiated during the 25th Dynasty during the reign of Taharqa. Nespamedu followed his father Nespaqashuty C as vizier.

                                               

Fair Play (song)

Fair Play is a song by Northern Irish artist Van Morrison. The opening track on the 1974 album Veedon Fleece, it derived its name from Morrisons Irish friend, Donall Corvins repeated use of the Irish colloquialism "fair play to you" as a wry comp ...

                                               

Alexander Forrester of Garden

Alexander Forrester of Garden Scottish landowner He was the son of David Forrester of Torwood and Garden and Elizabeth Sandilands, daughter of James Sandilands of Slamannan. The name may be spelled "Forester" or "Forster". They were keepers of th ...

                                               

Defence of Iwardo

The Defence of Iwardo was a military engagement between Ottoman authorities and Assyrian rebels led by Gallo Shabo in 1915, during the Assyrian genocide.

                                               

Ludington House

Ludington House may refer to: Ludington House, an 1878 house built by Antoine Ephrem Cartier in Ludington, Michigan, U.S. Ludington House Lawrence, Kansas, a National Register of Historic Places listing in Douglas County, Kansas, U.S. Ludington H ...

                                               

Glenora

Glenora, British Columbia, also Fort Glenora, an unincorporated settlement in British Columbia, Canada Glenora, Edmonton, a neighborhood in Edmonton, Canada Glenora, Ontario, a community in Ontario, Canada North Glenora, Edmonton, a neighborhood ...

                                               

Lichtenberg Castle

Lichtenberg Castle may refer to: in France: Chateau de Lichtenberg near Lichtenberg, Bas-Rhin, Alsace in Germany: Lichtenberg Castle Saxony near Lichtenberg/Erzgeb. in Saxony Lichtenberg Castle Palatinate near Kusel in Rhineland-Palatinate Lichte ...

                                               

Glatigny

Glatigny may refer to the following places in France: Glatigny, Moselle, in the Moselle department Glatigny, Loir-et-Cher, a former parish of Souday, Loir-et-Cher department Glatigny, Manche, in the Manche department Clagny-Glatigny, a quarter of ...

                                               

Philippsburg (disambiguation)

a fictitious town in Martin Walsers novel Ehen in Philippsburg Philippsbourg, French municipality in the Department of Moselle German name: Philippsburg

                                               

Lauenburg (disambiguation)

Lauenburg is a city in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany It may also refer to: Naturpark Lauenburgische Seen, nature park in Lauenburg District Lauenburg in Pommern, the German name of Lebork, Poland Landkreis Lauenburg in Pommern, former Prussian admi ...

                                               

Grodziec

Grodziec may refer to the following places in Poland: Grodziec Castle Grodziec, Lower Silesian Voivodeship south-west Poland Grodziec, Greater Poland Voivodeship west-central Poland Grodziec, Gmina Ozimek in Opole Voivodeship south-west Poland Gr ...

                                               

East Town Street Historic District

The East Town Street Historic District is a historic district in Downtown Columbus, Ohio. The site was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976 and the Columbus Register of Historic Properties in 1982; the district boundaries di ...

                                               

Albion Carpet Mill

The Albion Carpet Mill, also known as the Bromley Mills, is a former mill for producing ingrain and damask carpet. Various members of the Bromley family were associated with Philadelphias carpet industry. By 1882, James A. and George D. Bromley w ...

                                               

Whittlesey House (Albuquerque, New Mexico)

The Whittlesey House is a historic house in the Huning Highlands neighborhood of Albuquerque, New Mexico. It was built in 1903 by architect Charles Frederick Whittlesey, who briefly lived there with his family, and currently houses the Albuquerqu ...

                                               

William M. Marutani

William M. Marutani was the first Asian-American male judge in Pennsylvania. Marutani was the only Japanese American commissioner to sit on the Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians.

                                               

Hillary Hall

Hillary Hall was the Boulder County, Colorado clerk and recorder from 2006–2018. She issued hundreds of marriage licenses to same-sex couples in 2014 before the Colorado Supreme Court ordered her to stop.

                                               

Dursey Massacre

The Dursey Massacre, also called the Dursey Island Massacre, took place in June 1602 during the Nine Years War on Dursey Island off the Beara Peninsula in southern Ireland. According to Philip OSullivan Beare, a group of around three hundred Gael ...

                                               

Bethlehem Historic District

Bethlehem Historic District may refer to: in the United States by state Bethlehem Academy Historic District, St. John, Kentucky Bethlehem Loading Company Mays Landing Plant Archeological Historic District, Estell Manor, New Jersey Central Bethleh ...

                                               

Brooklyn Heights (disambiguation)

Brooklyn Heights is the name of a neighborhood in New York City. Brooklyn Heights may also refer to several other places in the United States: Brooklyn Heights, Los Angeles Brooklyn Heights Historic District, overlapping historic district in Broo ...

                                               

Academy Hill Historic District

Academy Hill Historic District may refer to: Academy Hill Historic District Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania, listed on the NRHP in Monroe County, Pennsylvania Union Street-Academy Hill Historic District, Montgomery, NY, listed on the NRHP in New York A ...

                                               

Evergreen Historic District

Evergreen Historic District may refer to: Evergreen Historic District Mesa, Arizona, listed on the NRHP in Maricopa County, Arizona Evergreen Avenue Historic District, East Mill Creek, UT, listed on the NRHP in Utah Vollintine Evergreen Avalon Hi ...

                                               

Maidenhair (Wyeth Painting)

Maidenhair is a 1974 painting by the American artist Andrew Wyeth. It depicts a young bride-to-be sitting alone in the Old German Meeting House in Waldoboro, Maine.

                                               

Charles W. Reed

Charles Wellington Reed was an American soldier who fought with the Union Army in the American Civil War. Reed received his countrys highest award for bravery during combat, the Medal of Honor, for actions taken on July 2, 1863 during the Battle ...

                                               

Priscilla Johnson McMillan

Priscilla Johnson McMillan is an American journalist, translator, author, and historian, who is a Center Associate at the Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies at Harvard University. At the beginning of her career she worked for Senator J ...

                                               

The Givers

Prior to writing The Givers, Callahan wrote seven nonfiction books, including his 2010 publication, Fortunes of Change: The Rise of the Liberal Rich and the Remaking of America, in which he described the emerging upper class of "cosmopolitan elit ...

                                               

Julia Bal de Zuniga

Julia H. Bal was born in Ghent, Belgium, the daughter of musicians Herman J. Bal and Josephine Marie Bal. Her father was head of the piano department at the Royal Conservatory of Ghent, and later headed the music department at Baylor University, ...

                                               

Sleeping Venus with Cupid (Poussin)

Sleeping Venus with Cupid is an oil on canvas painting by the French artist Nicolas Poussin. It was completed in 1630 and is now part of the collection of the Gemaldegalerie Alte Meister in Dresden, Germany. It depicts a naked Venus, the Roman go ...

                                               

C. H. Gonda

Charles Henry Gonda, professionally known as C. H. Gonda, was a Hungarian architect active in Shanghai in the 1920s–1940s, famous for his modernist style of building. Among his largest extant works are the Capitol Theatre, Sun Department Store, C ...

                                               

Wollaton Road Methodist Church, Beeston

The church was first located on Wollaton Road in 1853 when the congregation purchased a Particular Baptist Chapel on Wollaton Road, Beeston for £170 equivalent to £17.300 in 2019. In 1857 the chapel was prospering enough for the congregation to p ...

                                               

Carrington Baptist Church, Nottingham

The congregation was formed by three friends from the Stoney Street Baptist Church in 1846. Worship began in the house of Charles Stevenson of Sherwood but they quickly realised the growing need in Carrington and started services in a room above ...

                                               

Eleanor Patterson Spencer

Spencer was from Northampton, Massachusetts. She attended Smith College, where she studied under Alfred Vance Churchill and edited the Smith College Weekly newspaper. She completed her undergraduate studies in 1917, and earned a masters degree in ...

                                               

Juliana Popjoy

Juliana Popjoy was a British partner of Beau Nash. She was one of his mistresses known as "Betty Besom". She was reputed to have lived in a tree. The cartoon of her jumping the "sacred boundary of discretion" dates from the year she died.

                                               

Natalia Mehlman Petrzela

Natalia Mehlman Petrzela is an American historian, specializing in the politics and culture of the modern United States. She is a professor of history at The New School. Petrzela is also a history communicator who frequently writes pieces about A ...

                                               

Winston Churchills "Wilderness" years, 1929–1939

Winston Churchill retained his UK Parliamentary seat at the 1929 general election as member for Epping, but the Conservative Party was defeated and, with Ramsay MacDonald forming his second Labour government, Churchill was out of office and would ...

                                               

Mary Bushnell Williams

Mary Bushnell Williams was an American author, poet, and translator. She resided in Louisiana her entire life except for a brief period when she removed to Texas during the civil war. A pupil of Alexander Dimitry, her translations from different ...

                                               

Zhù (surname)

Zhù is a Chinese surname., meaning wizard’, prayers’, or to pray’ in ancient Chinese. The origin of the name is either from Zhu, an official post in ancient China in charge of chanting prayers during religious worship, or from Zhu, the name of a ...

                                               

Sakala-nīti-sammatamu

Sakala-nīti-sammatamu is an anthology of Telugu poems by Madiki Singana. It is about nīti or morals in the society of Telugu country. The poet belongs to Kakatiya dynasty of 12th-14th century A.D. Madiki Singana, the compiler was a poet appropria ...

                                               

Laxmikanta Mohapatra

Laxmikanta Mohapatra was an Indian Odia poet, writer, performance artist and freedom fighter. More than 10 of his books have been published. He was a leading campaigner of Odisha State unification movement and an eminent member of Utkala Sammilani.

                                               

Lorikayan

Lorikayan is the most famous folklore of Bhojpuri. Its protagonist is Lorik. The sense in which the hero narrates the life-events of Lorik in this folklore full of heroic rasa, is delightful to see and hear. Lorik is remembered as a great ancesto ...

                                               

Ahmedabad International Literature Festival

The Ahmedabad International Literature Festival is an annual literary festival that takes place in Ahmedabad, Gujarat, India. It is held every year in November or in December for two days. The Ahmedabad International Literature Festival was found ...

                                               

Dipak Bardolikar

Musaji Isapji Hafesji, popularly known by his pen name Dipak Bardolikar, was a Gujarati poet, writer and journalist. Born and educated in Bardoli, he was involved in the Indian independence movement. He moved to Karachi in Pakistan after the part ...

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