Places Known For

liberal views


Ulyanovsk

сочинений в 6 томах. Библиотека Огонек. Изд-во «Правда». М., 1972. Гончаров и его творчество. С.Машинский. Стр. 3-54 His father, Aleksander Ivanovich Goncharov, died when the boy was seven years old. First his mother Avdotya Matveevna, then his godfather Nikolay Nikolayevich Tregubov, a nobleman and a former Navy officer, took it upon themselves to give a boy a good education. Tregubov, described as man of liberal views and member of the secret masonic


Province of Saxony

he took over the business of his early deceased father. Origins It originated in the Province of Saxony, in 1841. The members were also called '''Protestant Friends'''. The immediate occasion was an attempt to discipline a Magdeburg preacher who had expressed heretical views. Early leaders in the movement were Leberecht Uhlich and Gustav Adolf Wislicenus, both of whom were forced out of the Evangelical Church (Evangelical Church in Germany) for expressing liberal views. In like


Anuradhapura Kingdom

, later than the other two. However, it too was receptive to new and more liberal views regarding Buddhism. Siriweera (2004), p. 248 Rulers sponsored Theravada and often took steps to stop the spreading of Mahayana beliefs. Rulers such as Aggabodhi I, Kashyapa V (914–923) and Mahinda IV (956–972) promulgated disciplinary rules for the proper conduct of the Sangha. Voharika Tissa and Gothabhaya (249–262) expelled


Ming dynasty

;Ebrey (1999), 158. and by courtesans who were as literate and skillful in calligraphy, painting, and poetry as their male guests. Brook (1998), 230. The liberal views of Wang Yangming were opposed by the Censorate and by the Donglin Academy, reëstablished in 1604. These conservatives wanted a revival of orthodox Confucian ethics. Conservatives such as Gu Xiancheng (1550–1612) argued against Wang's idea of innate moral


Jersey

of Baron Georges Cuvier, then minister of Protestant worship, Coquerel was called to Paris as pastor of the Reformed Church. During the course of 1833 he was chosen a member of the consistory, and rapidly acquired the reputation of a great pulpit orator, but his liberal views brought him into antagonism with the rigid Calvinists. He took a warm interest in all matters of education, and distinguished himself so much by his defence of the University of Paris against a sharp attack, that in 1835


Leicester

and singing in the church choir. From an early age he showed an aptitude for music. Despite their liberal views his parents knew little about music as a profession and were bemused when, aged ten, he told them that he wanted to become a composer. Kemp, p.8 At preparatory school in Dorset he wrote an essay disproving the existence of God. He was sent to Fettes College near Edinburgh, which he hated. After admitting an affair with another boy, his parents removed him


Lviv

Arkhiv,'' iii.79). His generous treatment of his physician, Jacob Isaac, whom he made a member of the nobility (Ennoblement) in 1507, testifies to his liberal views. Luckyj was born in 1919 in the village Yanchyn, today Ivanivka, close to Lviv. His father was Ostap Lutsky, a Ukrainian modernist (Modernism) poet and member of the Polish Senate, and his mother was Irena Smal-Stotska, the child of Stephan Smal-Stotsky, a Slavic philologist and Austrian parliament member. The Lvov (Lviv)–Sandomierz Offensive is generally overshadowed by the overwhelming successes of the concurrently conducted Operation Bagration that led to the destruction of Army Group Centre. However, most of the Red Army and Red Air Force resources were allocated, not to Bagration's Belorussian operations, but the Lvov-Sandomierz operations. Watt 2008, p. 687-688. The campaign was conducted as Maskirovka. By concentrating in southern Poland and Ukraine, the Soviets drew German mobile reserves southward, leaving Army Group Centre vulnerable to a concentrated assault. Watt 2008, pp. 683-684 When the Soviets launched their Bagration offensive against the Army Group, it would create a crisis in the central German front, which would then force the powerful German Panzer forces back to the central front, leaving the Soviets free to pursue their objectives in seizing the Vistula bridges and gaining a foothold in Romania. Watt 2008, pp. 695-700. He studied Slavonic philology in Lviv, which then was a part of Poland. Born in Lvov (Lviv), he studied at the conservatory (College or university school of music) of the Polish Music Society in Lviv and later at the conservatory in Poznań. In 1931 he escaped from Nazism to Paris and later to the United States. Kassern had been serving as a cultural attaché in New York (New York City) to the Polish government. In 1948 when Kassern learned of the communist takeover in Poland, he resigned his position, renounced his Polish citizenship and applied for US asylum. Kassern's application for asylum was denied due to missing a deadline set for asylum seekers; depressed, he attempted suicide unsuccessfully. Kassern died of cancer in 1957. Born in Lvov (Lviv), he studied at the conservatory (College or university school of music) of the Polish Music Society in Lviv and later at the conservatory in Poznań. In 1931 he escaped from Nazism to Paris and later to the United States. Kassern had been serving as a cultural attaché in New York (New York City) to the Polish government. In 1948 when Kassern learned of the communist takeover in Poland, he resigned his position, renounced his Polish citizenship and applied for US asylum. Kassern's application for asylum was denied due to missing a deadline set for asylum seekers; depressed, he attempted suicide unsuccessfully. Kassern died of cancer in 1957. 1941 On 3 January 1941 ''Heavy Battery (schwere Batterie) 833'' was created at the Bergen training ground and ordered to be combat ready by 15 February 1941. On 2 April 1941 it was expanded into ''Heavy Artillery Battalion (schwere Artillerie Bataillon) 833''. The original ''Batterie 833'' was redesignated as the first battery of the new battalion and a new second battery was formed, each battery having two howitzers, with orders to be combat ready by 1 May 1941 in preparation for Operation Barbarossa. Initially a single battery was to be deployed against the Soviet fortress at Brest-Litovsk (Brest Fortress), but that was changed by 14 May 1941 when the other battery was to ordered to attack the Soviet border fortifications near Lviv. The first battery was assigned to IV Army Corps of 17th Army (17th Army (Wehrmacht)) of Army Group South near Lviv while the second battery was ordered to support the attack by the 4th Army (4th Army (Wehrmacht)) of Army Group Center against the Brest Fortress. The batteries were issued 60 and 36 rounds respectively. Jentz, p. 33 1941 On 3 January 1941 ''Heavy Battery (schwere Batterie) 833'' was created at the Bergen training ground and ordered to be combat ready by 15 February 1941. On 2 April 1941 it was expanded into ''Heavy Artillery Battalion (schwere Artillerie Bataillon) 833''. The original ''Batterie 833'' was redesignated as the first battery of the new battalion and a new second battery was formed, each battery having two howitzers, with orders to be combat ready by 1 May 1941 in preparation for Operation Barbarossa. Initially a single battery was to be deployed against the Soviet fortress at Brest-Litovsk (Brest Fortress), but that was changed by 14 May 1941 when the other battery was to ordered to attack the Soviet border fortifications near Lviv. The first battery was assigned to IV Army Corps of 17th Army (17th Army (Wehrmacht)) of Army Group South near Lviv while the second battery was ordered to support the attack by the 4th Army (4th Army (Wehrmacht)) of Army Group Center against the Brest Fortress. The batteries were issued 60 and 36 rounds respectively. Jentz, p. 33 The heyday of the coffee house was the turn of the nineteenth century when writers like Peter Altenberg, Alfred Polgar, Karl Kraus, Hermann Broch and Friedrich Torberg made them their preferred place of work and pleasure. Many famous artists, scientists, and politicians of the period such as Arthur Schnitzler, Stefan Zweig, Egon Schiele, Gustav Klimt, Adolf Loos, Theodor Herzl, Alfred Adler, Hoffman, E. (1994). The Drive for Self: Alfred Adler and the founding of Individual Psychology. Reading, MA: Addison Wesley, pp. 52, 77, 85-86, 101 and even Leon Trotsky were constant coffee house patrons. In Prague, Budapest, Cracow, and Lviv (''Lemberg'') and other cities of the Austro-Hungarian empire there were also many coffee houses according to the Viennese model. In 1784, while at the monastery of Mödling, near Vienna, he wrote to the emperor Joseph II (Joseph II, Holy Roman Emperor), making suggestions for the better education of the clergy and drawing his attention to the irregularities of the monasteries. The searching investigation which followed raised up against him many implacable enemies. In 1784 he was appointed professor of Oriental languages and hermeneutics in the university of Lemberg (Lviv), when he took the degree of doctor of divinity; and shortly afterwards he was released from his monastic vows on the intervention of the emperor. Venues The host cities Warsaw, Gdańsk, Wrocław, Poznań, Kiev, Lviv are all popular tourist destinations, unlike Donetsk and Kharkiv (the latter having replaced Dnipropetrovsk as a host city in 2009). Commons:Category:Lviv Wikipedia:Lviv Dmoz:Regional Europe Ukraine Provinces Lviv Oblast Lviv


Nottingham

, Plymouth and Wolverhampton. Some of these churches were formed in a direct response to another church (Church body), or church minister, in the town promoting liberal (Liberalism) views. Within five years of the first Labour Church there were over 50. The Labour churches were at that time attracting between 300 and 500 members to each congregation. He retired in 1975 with over 25,500 first-class runs to his name, and became an England Test selector in the 1990s. ref name "Cap


Prague

Norwegian-med-flere-nye-lavpris-ruter title Norwegian med flere nye lavpris-ruter publisher Norwegian Air Shuttle accessdate 5 March 2010 language Norwegian year 2004 - She followed the exiled royal family in 1830 to Holyrood Palace, and then to Prague, but in 1834, owing to differences with the head of the royal household, the Duc de Blacas (Pierre Louis Jean Casimir de Blacas), who thought her comparatively liberal (Liberalism) views dangerous for the prince and princess, she received a brusque dismissal by Charles X (Charles X of France). Her twin daughters, Joséphine (1796–1844) and Charlotte (1796–1818), married respectively Ferdinand de Chabot, prince de Leon and afterwards duc de Rohan, and François, comte de Bourbon-Busset (Bourbon-Busset). She herself wrote in her old age some naive memoirs, which throw an odd light on the pretensions of a governess of the children of France. She died in Paris in 1857. Dmoz:Regional Europe Czech Republic Regions Prague Commons:Category:Prague Wikipedia:Prague


Luxembourg

liberalism market liberal views combined with a strong emphasis on civil liberties, human rights, and internationalism (Internationalism (politics)). Hearl (1988), p. 392–3 The first time his later coach Sepp Herberger had noticed Toni Turek was on 27 September 1936, when Germany (Germany national football team) played a preparation game against Luxembourg in Krefeld. Before that game, the youth teams of Krefeld and TuS Duisburg 48 99 had met with the 17-year-old Turek standing in the Duisburg goal. During World War II Turek was lucky things didn't turn out worse for him as a shell splinter struck through his helmet. Bitter, Jürgen. ''Deutschlands Fußball Nationalspieler'', Sportverlag, 1997, p. 503. Ratification of the European Constitution The process for ratifying the Treaty establishing a Constitution for Europe—a proposed constitutional document for the European Union (EU)—varied from country to country; seven countries were intending to hold binding referendums to determine the outcome, sixteen would decide by parliamentary vote and two countries opted for parliamentary approval advised by an advisory referendum. To take full effect, the constitution should have been ratified by all the member states of the EU as well as the European Parliament. The constitution was ratified by the European Parliament and sixteen member states (based on the parliaments of fourteen member states, and referendums in two others, Spain and Luxembourg). However, referendums first in France (on 29 May 2005) and then in the Netherlands (on 1 June 2005) rejected the constitution. After some minor modifications, such as dropping the label 'constitution' and references to the flag, the text was adopted as the Treaty of Lisbon. The Fédération Internationale Amateur de Cyclisme (FIAC) which in English stands for International Amateur Cycling Federation, which was based in Rome, Italy, was the amateur cycling arm of the UCI. It had direct ties to the International Olympic Committee (IOC). It had no professional division. That was the purview of its professional counterpart based in Luxembourg, the Fédération Internationale de Cyclisme Professionnel (FICP), also operated by the UCI. However, a class of paid amateurs called the Superclass is allowed even though it may contradict the accepted notions of what an amateur is. However, members of the Supercross class could not win more than US$200 per event and keep their amateur standing. In any case, with the allowance of professionals in the Olympics this has largely become a moot point. USA Cycling, formerly the United States Cycling Federation (USCF) as it was known at the time, was the American affiliate of FIAC. However, it did not have a BMX division at this time. The NBL worked through the then independent IBMXF. Today after purchasing the NBL USA Cycling the NBL represents BMX in the UCI through USA Cycling. The '''Belgian 1st Infantry Brigade''', also known as the "Brigade Piron", after its commander, Jean-Baptiste Piron, was a Belgian and Luxembourger army unit which fought in World War II. Within the British 6th Airborne Division, it participated in the Battle of Normandy (Operation Overlord) and, later, the liberation of Belgium and the Netherlands. The British Scout programme is also offered to British citizens living outside of the United Kingdom. British Scouts in Western Europe serves Belgium, France, Germany, Luxembourg, and the Netherlands Commons:Category:Luxembourg Dmoz:Regional Europe Luxembourg Wikipedia:Luxembourg


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