Doreen Nash, to model for a big promotion sale in Salinas in February 1948. Doreen Nash was not able attend, her replacement was Marilyn Monroe. Taylor, Dennis. "Artichokes Are Ok: Castroville festival wasn't always so popular". ''The Monterey County Herald'', May 17, 2009. Marilyn Monroe spent a week in the Monterey Bay Area, visiting and promoting her career. She made her appearance
url http: www.oaxaca.gob.mx index.php?option com_content&view article&id 75:museo-estatal-de-arte-popular-oaxaca&catid 31:museos&Itemid 38 title MUSEO ESTATAL DE ARTE POPULAR "OAXACA" publisher State of Oaxaca location Oaxaca language Spanish trans_title State Museum of Popular Art of Oaxaca accessdate March 10, 2010 There is also a barro negro mural on the recently opened Baseball Academy.
Moura" será inaugurado amanhã url http: www.diarioweb.com.br novoportal Divirtase Teatro 98491,,Teatro+Municipal+Paulo+Moura+sera+inaugurado+amanha.aspx publisher Diário da Região accessdate 24 June 2012 language Portuguese date 20 June 2012 Annually, on July, the city holds its popular "International Festival of Amateur Theater". Foreign and Brazilian theater groups joins the Festival, in presentations throughout the city, on traditional Theaters, as well as open
which the Cathedral of Saint Francis de Sales was built in Baker City. In 1952, the name was changed to the Roman Catholic Diocese of Baker. In 1918, Baker was the subject of national interest when the 1918 solar eclipse (Solar eclipse of June 8, 1918) took place and the U.S. Naval Observatory based its observations there.
of the New Westminster-Yale Wagon Road, Wellington Avenue and Young Road, called "Five Corners". A large subdivision called Centreville was built in 1881. The name "Centreville" was replaced In 1887 by the more popular "Chilliwhack." The area was incorporated in 1908 as a separate municipality, the City of Chilliwack. The city and the township co-existed for 72 years. In 1984, they merged to form the District of Chilliwack. The District of Chilliwack became
been assisted by various officials and a body of scribes, but there is no evidence that a popular "assembly" existed, and he would have had little discretion over his core duties. Lester L. Grabbe, "A history of the Jews and Judaism in the Second Temple Period, Volume 1", p.154-5 Evidence from seals and coins suggests that most, if not all, of the governors of Persian Yehud were Jewish, a situation which conforms with the general Persian practice of governing through local leaders. Lee I. Levine, "Jerusalem: portrait of the city in the second Temple period (538 B.C.E.-70 C.E.)" p.34 Governors of Yehud Medinata * '''Sheshbazzar''', circa 538 * '''Zerubbabel''', until 510. led the first wave of Jewish exiles back to Judea after the fall of Babylonian Empire to Cyrus the Great. His family, however, remained behind in Nehardea. * '''Elnathan''' * '''Jehoezer''' * '''Ahzai''' * '''Ezra ben Seraiah''' 458-430, the subject of the Old Testament Book of Ezra. * '''Nehemiah ben Hachaliah''' 445-433, * '''Bagoses the Persian''' late 400's * '''Yehezqiyah''' early 300's Religion and community There is a general consensus among biblical scholars that ancient Judah during the 9th and 8th centuries BCE was basically polytheistic, with Yahweh (Yahweh (Canaanite deity)) operating as a national god in the same way that surrounding nations each had their own national gods. Lester L. Grabbe, "A history of the Jews and Judaism in the Second Temple Period", vol.1 (T&T Clark International, 2004), pp.240-244 Monotheistic themes arose as early as the 8th century, in opposition to Assyrian royal propaganda which depicted the Assyrian king as "Lord of the Four Quarters" (i.e., the world), but the Exile broke the competing fertility, ancestor and other cults and allowed it to emerge as the dominant theology of Yehud. Christopher B. Hayes, ''Religio-historical Approaches: Monotheism, Morality and Method'', in David L. Petersen, Joel M. LeMon, Kent Harold Richards (eds), "Method Matters: Essays on the Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Honor of David L. Petersen", pp.178-181 The "sons of Yahweh" of the old pantheon now turned into a hierarchy of angels and demons, in a process that continued to evolve throughout the time of Yehud and into the Hellenistic age. Persian Zoroastrianism undeniably influenced Judaism, and although the exact extent of that influence continues to be debated, a few areas which can be mentioned include shared concepts of God as Creator, as the one who guarantees justice, and as the god of heaven. The experience of exile and restoration itself brought about a new world view in which Jerusalem and the House of David continued to be central ingredients, while the destruction of the Temple came to be regarded as a demonstration of Yahweh's strength. Izaak J. de Hulster, "Iconographic Exegesis and Third Isaiah", pp.136-7 Possibly the single most important development in the post-Exilic period was the promotion and eventual dominance of the idea and practice of Jewish exclusivity, the idea that the Jews (Jew (word)) (meaning followers of the god of Israel and of the law of Moses) were, or should be, a race apart from all others. According to Levine, this was a new idea, originating with the party of the ''golah'', those who returned from the Babylonian exile; Levine, Lee I., "Jerusalem: portrait of the city in the second Temple period (538 B.C.E.-70 C.E.)" (Jewish Publication Society, 2002) p.37 behind the biblical narrative of the reforming ex-Babylonian ''golah'' leader Nehemiah refusing the request of the Yahweh-worshiping Samaritans to help rebuild the Temple, and Ezra's horror at learning that Yehudi Yahweh-worshipers were intermarrying with non-Yehudis, possibly even non Yahweh-worshipers, lies the fact that relations with the Samaritans and other neighbours were in fact close and cordial. Comparison between Ezra-Nehemiah and Chronicles bears this out: Chronicles opens participation in Yahweh-worship to all twelve tribes and even to foreigners, but for Ezra-Nehemiah "Israel" means Judah and Benjamin alone, plus the holy tribe of Levi. Steven L. McKenzie, Matt Patrick Graham, "The Hebrew Bible today: an introduction to critical issues" (Westminster John Knox Press, 1998) p.204 Literature and language Scholars believe that in the Persian period the Torah assumed its final form, and that the history of ancient Israel and Judah contained in the books from Joshua (Book of Joshua) to Kings (Books of Kings) was revised and completed, and that the older prophetic books were redacted. New writing included the interpretation of older works such as the Book of Chronicles, and genuinely original work including Ben Sira, Tobit (Book of Tobit), Judith (Book of Judith), 1 Enoch (Book of Enoch) and, much later, Maccabees (Book of Maccabees). The literature from Ben Sira onwards is increasingly permeated with references to the Hebrew Bible in the present form, suggesting the slow development of the idea of a body of "scripture", in the sense of authoritative writings. Lester L. Grabbe, "A history of the Jews and Judaism in the Second Temple Period", Volume 1, p.238-9 One of the more important cultural shift in the Persian period was the rise of Aramaic as the predominant language of Yehud and the Jewish Diaspora. Originally spoken by the Aramaeans, it was adopted by the Persians and became the ''lingua franca'' of the empire, and already in the time of Ezra it was necessary to have the Torah-readings translated into Aramaic to be understood by Jews. Levine, Lee I., "Jerusalem: portrait of the city in the second Temple period (538 B.C.E.-70 C.E.)" (Jewish Publication Society, 2002) pp.36-7 See also * Judaea (Roman province) * Yehud coinage * The Return to Zion * Zion * Jew (word) * History of the Jews and Judaism in the Land of Israel * Intertestamental period References
on the roadside. Buy * Roasted Cashew Nuts - Hot from the vendors outside of Antipolo Cathedral (the vendors will most likely come to you, rather than you come to them) * Filipino Rice Cakes - The most famous form of which, "kalamay", is another popular "pasalubong" that visitors carry away from Antipolo Eat There are a lot of fast food chains located at the town proper (Upper Antipolo) and in Cogeo area (Lower Antipolo). To name such, they are Jollibee, Macdonald's
total. Muang Si was the headquarters of the Neutralist faction in the 1960s and served as a base for US war planes. After 1975 it briefly was the revolutionary capital of the Pathet Lao. ''' Ban Tajok village''' is a Hmong village along Route 7. It is an excellent example of how war remains are integrated into daily lives. Take a walk to the village and discover bomb fences and herbs growing in bomb casings. Every Sunday morning from 4 am to about 9 am (sic!) there is a popular "Hmong morning
and Narvik, where the mining industry shipped iron ore. After coming first in the first of 4 semi-finals that was held on 5 February 2011 in Coop Arena, Luleå, he qualified for the Melodifestivalen finals as one of 10 songs chosen. The final was held on 12 March 2011 at the Ericsson Globe Arena in Stockholm and Saucedo came only second in votes to the winning song "Popular (Popular (Eric Saade song))" by Eric Saade. Danny garnered 149 points to Saade's 193 points
, there are several car rental companies and the popular "Hot Bus" shuttle, which has regular trips to the most popular tourist sites. In addition most activity operators offer a free pick up, drop off service. It is also possible to hire push bikes and motor scooters. Accommodation providers will be able to assist with all transport arrangements. Shuttle *