Places Known For

modern local


Kingdom of Gwynedd

common_name Gwynedd continent Europe region British Isles country Wales era Middle Ages government_type Monarchy event_start year_start 5th century event_end Declaration of the Principality of Wales year_end 1216 date_end p1 sub-Roman Britain

; - !Commote!!Modern local!! Notes - Aberffraw (Cwmwd Aberffraw) Aberffraw Historic seat of rulers of Gwynedd - Cemais (Cwmwd Cemais) Cemaes - Talebolyon (Cwmwd Talebolyon) - Llan-faes (Cwmwd Llan-faes) Llan-maes - Penrhos (Cwmwd Penrhos) Penrhos (Penrhos, Anglesey) - Rhosyr (Llys Rhosyr) Newborough (Newborough, Anglesey), ''Niwbro'' in 1294, refounded to house displaced villagers from Llanfaes Gwynedd Uwch Conwy ''Gwynedd above

the Conwy'', or ''upper Gwynedd'' Cantref Arllechwedd class "wikitable" style "text-align:left" - !Commote!!Modern local!! Notes - Arllechwedd Uchaf Abergwyngregyn, Conwy County Borough - Arllechwedd Isaf Trefriw, Conwy County Borough Cantref Arfon class "wikitable" style "text-align:left" - !Commote!!Modern local!! Notes - Arfon Uwch Gwyrfai Gwynedd Arfon above Gwyrfai


Ado Ekiti

break down and tearing apart of Ewi’s Kingdom after 19th century by the advent of British colonial rule is made poignant with the grant of political and territorial autonomy to various towns and villages under Ewi’s influence in the pre-colonial era. This is further strengthened by the creation of modern local government system and the composition of Council of Chiefs with the re-grading of the status of Chiefs and granting of full autonomies to natural rulers in several communities.   Recent


Peterborough

. Exemplified in mediaeval records in the Latinised (Medieval Latin) form ''Burgus Sancti Petri'', this gave rise to the modern name Peterborough. The contrasting form ''Gildenburgh'' is also found in the 12th century history of the abbey, the Peterborough version of the ''Anglo-Saxon Chronicle'' (see Peterborough Chronicle below) and in a history of the abbey by the monk Hugh Candidus. Garmonsway (pp.183 & 198–99); Mellows, 1949 (p.66). As a modern local historian


Dubrovnik

. It is located approximately from Dubrovnik city centre, near Čilipi. Buses connect the airport with the Dubrovnik old main bus station in Gruž. In addition, a network of modern, local buses connects all Dubrovnik neighbourhoods running frequently from dawn to midnight. However, Dubrovnik, unlike Croatia's other major centres, is not accessible by rail;


Sarajevo

an international airport (Dubrovnik Airport) of its own. It is located approximately from Dubrovnik city centre, near Čilipi. Buses connect the airport with the Dubrovnik old main bus station in Gruž. In addition, a network of modern, local buses connects all Dubrovnik neighbourhoods running frequently from dawn to midnight. However, Dubrovnik, unlike Croatia's other major centres, is not accessible by rail.


Slovakia

is divided into two halves by the power module. Most units have a path through the drive container for passenger access. The end modules can be delivered with standard pulling devices or buffer gears, or with central buffer couplings. They are built with a low-floor design except above the bogies and at the supported ends (more than 65% of the railcar is low-floor). All of the usual comforts to be expected in a modern local network railcar are provided, such as air conditioning, a multi


Peru

was possible, built the raft ''Kon Tiki'' from balsa logs, and upon it he and his crew sailed the Pacific Ocean from Peru to the Polynesian Tuamotu Archipelago (Tuamotus) in 1947. Balsa wood is also a popular wood type used in the art of whittling. Rise and fall of Tiwanaku The city and its inhabitants left no written history, and modern local people know little about the city and its activities. An archaeologically based


Republic of Ireland

government throughout the island was based until the late 20th century. The administrative counties have been rearranged in the 20th century. Northern Ireland's original six counties are now divided into 26 local government districts, while the Republic of Ireland's 26 counties have been redrawn, leading to a modern local governmental unit total of 33. The GAA's 32 counties are mainly named for the administrative counties as they existed when the Association was formed, with some


Northern Ireland

most of which are identical in name and extent to the 32 administrative counties (Counties of Ireland) on which local government throughout the island was based until the late 20th century. The administrative counties have been rearranged in the 20th century. Northern Ireland's original six counties are now divided into 26 local government districts, while the Republic of Ireland's 26 counties have been redrawn, leading to a modern local governmental unit total of 33


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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017