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modern education

French protectorate of Tunisia

all schools in Tunisia, including religious ones. According to Perkins "Many colonial officials believed that modern education would lay the groundwork for harmonious Franco-Tunisia relations by providing a means of bridging the gap between Arabo-Islamic and European cultures". In a more pragmatic vein, schools teaching modern subjects in a European language would produce a cadre of Tunisians with the skills necessary to staff the growing

in the cities, in which various religious denominations continued to provide elementary schools. The Franco-Arab schools attained somewhat greater success in rural areas but never enrolled more than a fifth of Tunisia's eligible students. At the summit of the modern education system was Kheireddine's Sadiki College. Highly competitive examinations regulated admission to Sadiki, but its graduates were almost assured government positions by virtue of their training in modern subjects and French. Perkins 1986, pp. 88–89. World War II birth_place Sousse, French Protectorate of Tunisia (French protectorate of Tunisia) (now Tunisian Republic (Tunisia)) death_date After many discussions during the 1920s, in 1935 the Franco-Italian Agreement was signed between Benito Mussolini and Pierre Laval, which included a provision under which Italy would receive the Aouzou strip, which was to be added to Libya. Hodder, Lloyd, McLachlan (1998). ''Land-locked states of Africa and Asia, Volume 2'', p. 32. Frank Cass, London, Great Britain. France's other motivations in concluding this agreement with Italy were to settle the status of the Italian Tunisian community (Italian Tunisians) in its protectorate of the country (French protectorate of Tunisia), to remove irredentist Italian claims (Italia irredenta) to Nice, and to prevent Italy from growing closer to Nazi Germany by keeping it closely aligned with France and the United Kingdom (the Stresa Front).


in British schools. He opposed "progressive" teaching methods and what he perceived to be lax discipline both in modern education and in the wider society, and at Highbury Grove he introduced an unfashionably traditional regime, with strictly enforced uniforms (school uniform), caning for misbehaviour, and a house system. This proved so popular with local parents that the school was consistently oversubscribed. Boyson, Rhodes, ''Oversubscribed: The Story of Highbury Grove School'', London, 1974. ISBN 0-7062-3385-9 Political career Harcourt was private secretary to his father when the latter served as Home Secretary from 1880 to 1885. He was Liberal (Liberal Party (UK)) Member of Parliament for Rossendale, Lancashire, from 1904 to 1916 and served as First Commissioner of Works in Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman (Henry Campbell-Bannerman)'s 1905 ministry (included in the cabinet in 1907) and in H. H. Asquith's cabinet between 1908 and 1910 and again between 1915 and 1916. In this role he authorised the placement in Kensington Gardens of the Peter Pan statue, sculpted by George Frampton, erected on 1 May 1912. Between 1910 and 1915 he was Secretary of State for the Colonies under Asquith. Harcourt received an honorary DCL degree from Oxford University, and was raised to the peerage as '''Viscount Harcourt''', of Stanton Harcourt in the County of Oxford, in 1917. See Viscount Harcourt for a separate holder of this title - 303 Rossendale 67,400 Borough (Borough status in the United Kingdom) Lancashire - The '''Metropolitan Borough of Bury''' is a metropolitan borough of Greater Manchester, in North West England. Lying to the north of the City of Manchester, the borough is composed of six towns: Bury, Ramsbottom, Tottington (Tottington, Greater Manchester), Radcliffe (Radcliffe, Greater Manchester), Whitefield (Whitefield, Greater Manchester) and Prestwich, and has a population of 181,900. On the north side Bury bounds the Lancashire districts of Rossendale and Blackburn with Darwen. The '''Borough of Burnley''' is a local government district of Lancashire, England, with the status of a non-metropolitan district and borough. It has an area of Other locations were Selkirk (Selkirk, Scottish Borders), a town in the Scottish Borders, BBC Press Office (30 April 2004). "BBC ONE explores love across the social divide in an adaptation of Elizabeth Gaskell's North and South". Press release (News release). Retrieved on 26 April 2008. Burnley in Lancashire, and the Bluebell Railway in Sussex, where the final and the beginning scenes were shot. Additional railway sequences were filmed in Yorkshire, using carriages provided by the Vintage Carriages Trust '''Andrew Houston''' (Born March 23, 1846 – ?? ) was born in Doonbreeda, Nephin, County Mayo; later moving to Rossendale, credited as the Rossendale Bard. A case is currently being tried in England over the alleged assault of a 'Goth' (w:Goth subculture) couple, resulting in the death of the female victim. A fifteen-year-old youth, who was one of a gang of five, is charged with having kicked and stamped the 20-year-old woman to death in Stubby Lee Park, Bacup (w:Bacup), Rossendale (w:Rossendale) in Lancashire (w:Lancashire) on the 11 August 2007.


, as the region was controlled by the German Empire at the time of the law's passage. The creation of modern education systems, instrumental in the construction of nation-states, also passed by the elaboration of a common, national history. History textbooks are one of the many ways through which this common history was transmitted. ''Le Tour de France par deux enfants'', for example, was the Third Republic (French Third Republic)'s classic textbook for elementary school: it described


On 18 March 2005, it was announced that five elders from his home island of Lakeba had visited him in Suva to invite him to succeed his late father as Tui Nayau, or Paramount Chief of the Lau Islands. Although not strictly hereditary, the title is traditionally held by a male in the chiefly Vuanirewa Clan (Vuanirewa Clan of Fiji), a tradition his father reportedly wanted upheld. One village elder, who chose not to be named, said that Mara had both the blood ties and the modern

education expected of a Paramount Chief. ''"He is a high chief, whose parents are both paramount chiefs and have strong blood ties with all the chiefly households in Fiji and Tonga, is young and can look after his people,"'' the elder said. ::"Middle East", ABC News, ABC TV (Australian Broadcasting Corporation) ::"Shoot-out in Suva (Suva)", National Nine News, Nine Network WikiPedia:Suva Commons:Category:Suva



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Addis Ababa

, and the Ethiopian Women's Charitable Organization. She was also patroness of the Jerusalem Society that arranged for pilgrimages to the Holy Land. She founded the Empress Menen School for Girls in Addis Ababa, the first all girls school which had both boarding and day students. Girls from all over the Empire were brought to the school to receive a modern education, encouraged by the Empress who visited it often and presided over its graduation ceremonies. The Empress gave generously, as well as sponsored programs for the poor, ill and disabled. She was also a devoutly religious woman who did much to support the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church. She built, renovated and endowed numerous churches in Ethiopia and in the Holy Land. Prominent among these are the St. Raguel Church in Addis Ababa's Merkato district, the Kidane Mehret (Our Lady Covenant of Mercy) Church on Mount Entoto, and the Holy Trinity Monastery on the banks of the River Jordan in the Holy Land. She gave generously from her personal funds towards the building of the new Cathedral of St. Mary of Zion at Axum, but did not live to see it completed and dedicated. The Empress and some of her family were placed under house arrest briefly during the 1960 Imperial Guard coup attempt against her husband at her villa outside the Guenete Leul Palace grounds in northern Addis Ababa. Following the return of the Emperor and the crushing of the coup attempt, there was much speculation as to the conduct of the Crown Prince, who had been proclaimed monarch by the coup leaders. It was noted that the Crown Prince had accompanied his mother in a drive through the palace grounds, making stops at Imperial Guard posts to exchange pleasantries with the guards, on the night before the coup was launched. The ailing Empress had been urged to visit the posts by security officials, who were concerned about the soldiers' morale, and perhaps had an idea that something was brewing. The appearance of the Empress with the Crown Prince at her side may have been used by coup leaders as an indication to their followers that the Empress might sympathise with a movement that brought her favored son to the throne. It is extremely unlikely that either the Empress or the Prince had any idea of what was being plotted. However, a cloud of suspicion never left the Crown Prince, and the Empress was deeply saddened by this. DATE OF DEATH 15 February 1962 PLACE OF DEATH Addis Ababa, Ethiopia Villa near Guenete Leul Palace In 1961, he settled in Niger, serving as an adviser for the country's Foreign Ministry (Foreign relations of Niger) (extending a two-year contract until 1984), and was a Professor of International law and Economic history at the University of Niamey (Abdou Moumouni University of Niamey). Djuvara was an acquaintance of President (Heads of state of Niger) Hamani Diori, and notably accompanied him on official duty to Addis Ababa, attending the opening session of the Organisation of African Unity (1963). Having already begun to further his studies of Philosophy in Paris, he received a Sorbonne ''doctorat d'État (Habilitation)'' in the Philosophy of history (with the thesis ''Civilisations et lois historiques'', guided by Raymond Aron). He was later awarded a diploma in Philology from INALCO (Institut national des langues et civilisations orientales). The crossing was made some Commons:category:Addis Ababa Wikipedia:Addis Ababa


In 1881, the French vice consulate in Yemen wrote to the leaders of the Alliance in France, that he read a book of the Arab historian Abu-Alfada, that the Jews of Yemen settled in the area in 1451 BC. ''Economic and Modern Education in Yemen (Education in Yemen in the Background of Political, Economic and Social Processes and Events'', by Dr. Yosef Zuriely, Imud and Hadafasah, Jerusalem, 2005, page 2 Another legend places Jewish craftsmen in the region as requested


of the oldest and largest public universities in India, has more than 200 affiliated colleges. Kolkata has played a pioneering role in the development of the modern education system in India. It is the gateway to the revolution of European education. Sir William Jones (philologist) established the Asiatic Society in 1794 for promoting oriental studies. People like Ram Mohan Roy, David Hare (David Hare (philanthropist)), Ishwar Chandra Vidyasagar and William Carey (William Carey (missionary)) played a leading role in the setting up of modern schools and colleges in the city. The Fort William College was established in 1810. The Hindu College was established in 1817. In 1855 the Hindu College was renamed as the Presidency College (Presidency College, Kolkata). Commons:Category:India Wikipedia:India Dmoz:Regional Asia India


. After completing elementary education in his home village, he enrolled at Al-Azhar University to complete his schooling in 1849. He entered the army and moved up quickly through the ranks, reaching Lieutenant Colonel by age 20. The modern education and military service of Orabi, from a ''fellah'', or peasant background, would not be possible without the modernizing reforms of Khedive Ismail (Ismail Pasha), who had done much to eliminate the barriers between the bulk of the Egyptian

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