What is Gibraltar known for?

campaign based

on Gibraltar or the Moroccan (Morocco) claims on Ceuta, Melilla and the ''Plazas de soberanía''). On the other hand, awareness in Portugal has been increasing under the efforts of pressure groups to have the question raised and debated in public.

major open

explosives high explosive (HE) shells. AP shells were designed to penetrate the hulls of heavily armoured warships and were ineffective against personnel. He finished tied for first in two major open tournaments in 2005: in Gibraltar he scored 7.5−2.5 (the same score as Levon Aronian, Zahar Efimenko, Kiril Georgiev, and Alexei Shirov),

speed run

, Rotterdam, and Kiel. She was at Gibraltar in 1965, 1966, and 1967, and on 19 September 1967, she left Rosyth, Scotland for Singapore on a sustained high-speed run. The round trip finished as 4,640 miles surfaced and 26,545 miles submerged. Touching at Gibraltar on 10 May, ''Arthur W. Radford'' proceeded to Augusta Bay, Sicily, and thence moved to waters off the coast of Lebanon. After supporting the multinational peacekeeping force in Beirut from 20 May to 28

rock military

the first days of World War II, the Rock (Rock of Gibraltar) became a pivot of the Mediterranean, Operation Torch, the invasion of North Africa, was coordinated from the Rock. Operation Tracer (Military history of Gibraltar during World War II#Operation Tracer: 1941–1942), a top-secret mission in which six men were to be buried alive inside the Rock of Gibraltar so that they could monitor enemy movements if the Rock was captured.

historical productions

. Benjamini, and C. Flexer, eds., 2005, "Geological framework of the Levant, Volume II: the Levantine Basin and Israel", 107 MB PDF version, Historical Productions-Hall, Jerusalem, Israel. 826 p. Additional PDF files of a related book and maps can be downloaded from "CYBAES manuscript downloads" in arguing that the closing of the Straits of Gibraltar

holding regular

until 2007, when he became lead game designer. He was replaced as Managing Director by Jacob Gustafson (HT-Jacob on Hattrick). First incarnation (1815-1828) David Low Dodge founded the society in 1815, soon after the end of the War of 1812. It became an active organization, holding regular weekly meetings, and producing literature which was spread as far as Gibraltar and Malta, describing the horrors of war and advocating pacificism on Christian (Christianity) grounds

line medical

by visiting consultants and in UK and Spanish hospitals. First-line medical and nursing services are provided at the Primary Care Centre, which has 16 GPs, with more specialised services available at St Bernard's Hospital, a 210-bed civilian hospital opened in 2005. Psychiatric care is provided by King George V Hospital (King George V Hospital (Gibraltar)). Culture thumb Tercentenary (File:Gibraltar Tercentenary flag display.jpg) celebrations

based music

is deposited in pillar boxes to be collected by the Royal Mail, An Post or the appropriate postal operator and forwarded to the addressee. The boxes have been in use since 1852, just twelve years after the introduction of the first adhesive postage stamps and uniform penny post. Gibraltar is a British overseas territory with many musical influences. Rock (Rock music) based music is undergoing a renaissance with a multitude of local bands

main great

, 1744 After the battle Rodney successfully resupplied Gibraltar and Minorca before continuing on to the West Indies station. Lángara was released on parole (Parole#Prisoners of war), and was promoted to lieutenant general by King Carlos III (Carlos III of Spain).

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Gibraltarians (Gibraltarian people) and other nationalities. ''The civilian population includes Gibraltarian residents, other British residents (including the wives and families of UK-based servicemen

'', one of the Pillars of Hercules. thumb left upright View of the northern face of the Moorish Castle (File:The Moorish Castle.jpg)'s Tower of Homage. Built

Guzmán, 1st Duke of Medina Sidonia . "The History of Gibraltar and of Its Political Relation to Events in Europe" Page 66, 1862 After the conquest, King Henry IV of Castile assumed the additional title of King of Gibraltar (Kingdom of Gibraltar), establishing it as part


title Topics relating to Gibraltar list

(Category:Gibraltar) Category:British Overseas Territories Category:Capitals in Europe Category:Headlands of Europe Category:Peninsulas of Europe Category:English-speaking countries and territories Category:European Union Category:Former British colonies Category:Jewish Spanish history Category:Umayyad Caliphate Category:Southwestern Europe Category:Western Europe Category:Territorial disputes of Spain date April 19, 1775 – September 3, 1783 ( ) place Eastern North America, Gibraltar, Balearic Islands, Central America; French, Dutch, and British colonial possessions in the Indian subcontinent and elsewhere; European coastal waters, Caribbean Sea, Atlantic (Atlantic Ocean) and Indian Oceans

Spain entered the war as a French ally with the goal of recapturing Gibraltar and Minorca, which it had lost to the British in 1704. Gibraltar was besieged (Great Siege of Gibraltar) for more than three years, but the British garrison stubbornly resisted and was resupplied twice: once after Admiral Rodney (George Rodney)'s victory over Juan de Lángara in the 1780 "Moonlight Battle" (Battle of Cape St. Vincent (1780)), and again after Admiral Richard Howe (Richard Howe, 1st Earl Howe) fought Luis de Córdova y Córdova to a draw in the Battle of Cape Spartel. Further Franco-Spanish efforts to capture Gibraltar were unsuccessful. One notable success took place on February 5, 1782, when Spanish and French forces captured Minorca (Invasion of Minorca, 1781), which Spain retained after the war. Ambitious plans for an invasion of Great Britain in 1779 had to be abandoned (Armada of 1779).

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