Places Known For

depicting scenes


with a number of others in the area, has suffered the theft of artwork. This have included statues of saints, altar items and paintings such as “The Transit of the Virgin” which was stolen in the 1990s. thumb Mural of the "Martyred Children" (File:ChildMartyrsOzumba.JPG) The monastery area is to the right of the church. The main entrance is a “portería” or an arched, colonnaded entry. Inside this portería are murals depicting scenes from the early evangelization efforts by the Franciscans in Mexico. It has been theorized that this portería originally served as the monastery’s chapel and where evangelization efforts were concentrated. This would explain the six major scenes which are depicted on the walls. These murals are all that is left of the monastery’s original decoration from the 16th century. The murals were retouched in the mid 19th century. They are one of the earliest examples of Rubens motif (Peter Paul Rubens) in the New World and contain one of the very few depictions of Peter of Ghent. On the left hand side is a depiction of Hernán Cortés greeting the arrival of the first twelve Franciscan monks to arrive to Tenochtitlan-Mexico City. These friars had walked barefoot from Veracruz (Veracruz, Veracruz) on the Gulf coast, 250 to the east. Cortés greets them on the causeway leading into the city as the head of a retinue of conquistadors and high ranking Aztec nobles. The Aztecs show surprise when Cortés and the other Spaniards bow to the monks. To the right of the main door is a depicted of the “Niños Mártires” or child martyrs of Tlaxcala. According to the story, in 1527, Axotecatl, one of the four lords of Tlaxcala, sent his sons to be educated by the Franciscans. Then the boys returned, they had converted to Christianity and began to smash native idols and scolding their father for his polygamy and drinking. The lord beat one son, who the Spaniards named Cristobal, and then burned him to death. The other two boys fled but continued to preach until they met a martyr’s fate. This scene not only shows martyrdom but also shows how the Franciscans invested in childhood education and even suggests that they may have loved the boys more than their own parents. To the far right is a relative rare scene of Cortés being flagellated, which depicts a story from Texcoco (Texcoco (altepetl)). According to the story, an Indian missed mass and was punished by public flogging, prompting an angry response from the native community. To pacify the situation, Cortés arranged with the friars to arrive late to Mass and to receive the flogging in front of the natives. The idea was to show that the punishment was impartial. However, the Franciscans also viewed Cortés flogging as voluntary and as a sign of his piety. The depiction has two messages, one of the special relationship between the Church and the Spaniards as well as the acceptance of public punishment. Above the doorframe is an image of Francis of Assisi holding three globes that support an image of Mary Immaculate as María de Ágreda writes the Mystical city of God and Duns Scotus writes a defense of the doctrine of the Immaculate Conception. This image would appear in later monasteries such as the Mission Landa in the Sierra Gorda of Querétaro, at a college in Zacatecas and another college in Mexico City. Although most are (semi) abandoned and not restored for tourists, the town has a number of other architectural and historic sites. The abandoned train station is on the Mexico City-Cuautla section of the Ferrocarril Interocianico (Inter-Ocean Railway) which connected Acapulco with Veracruz. The station was built in 1895. * In 1990 or earlier a temple in Ozumba, Mexico was built by the Apostolic United Brethren. Andrea Moore-Emmett. God's Brothel. Pince-Nez Press: June 1, 2004. ISBN 1-930074-13-1 * A pyramid-shaped temple near Modena (Modena, Utah), Utah was built by the Righteous Branch of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

Tlaxcala, Tlaxcala

in the form of a stylized star. The towers were construction in the latter 18th century with arches and vegetative decoration. The cupola contains four mirrors with the cornice covered in gold leaf. The ante-sacristy has five oil paintings by Manuel Caro done in 1781 depicting scenes of some of the Virgin Mary’s appearances. The sacristy has a painting of Saint Joseph by Joaquin Magón from 1754. The Guadalupe chapel to the side has lead figures of the Four Evangelists as well as paintings by Miguel

Ávila, Spain

depicting scenes of saints, carved from limestone. The alabaster tomb of Alonso Tostado de Madrigal (Alonso Tostado), bishop in 1499, shown in the act of writing is in the ambulatory: "so enlightened were his doctrines that they caused the blind to see". * '''Cloister''': Access from the Romanesque (Romanesque art) cathedral by a door on the south aisle. Gothic (Gothic architecture) style. Basílica de San Vicente File:Ávila. Basílica de los Santos


and interesting bell hangers. * Commons:Category:Bagan Wikipedia:Bagan


. The interior has one patio with a main staircase, decorated with murals done between 1982 and 1984 by Teresa Moran, Enrique Estrada and Héctor Martínez Arteche, depicting scenes from Sonora's history. The building was officially inaugurated in 1906 and reflects elements of French style, which was popular at the time.

Siem Reap

Empire Khmer civilization. Angkor Wat's rising series of five towers culminates in an impressive central tower that symbolizes mythical Mount Meru. Thousands of feet of wall space are covered with intricate carving depicting scenes from Hindu mythology. Cambodian Cultural Village Opened on September 24, 2003, the Cambodian Cultural Village assembles all the miniatures of famous historical buildings and structures of Cambodia. There are 11 unique villages, which represent

Topeka, Kansas

slabs covered the spot in the rotunda where the eight panels depicting scenes from ''the Life of the Kansas Homesteader'' were to be painted. The legislative committee refused to move them from the wall to make way for Curry's mural. However, behind the refusal were two real issues with Curry's paintings, the first being that Curry's factual details were incorrect. For instance, "they criticized the tails of his animals calling them not natural- like." In Curry's opinion, those problems could be easily fixed. However, with the next issue the committee had an even stronger objection; and that was the image of Kansan abolitionist John Brown (John Brown (abolitionist)) in front of a crowd of people and a tornado. In particular, the committee objected to the blood on John Brown's hands, the prairie fires, and tornadoes. These inclusions were thought by some to show the state in a negative light due to the fact that Brown, who was executed for leading a raid on Harpers Ferry, Virginia (John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry), in 1859, was considered by some to be a traitor and a murderer. Curry tried to explain that while the blood on Brown's hands was not literal, his acts caused bloodshed, and that the tornado was a symbol of the abolitionist's passion. However, the people of Kansas saw its inclusion as a negative statement about bad weather. KSHS "Curry's Statehouse Studies" Kansas State Historical Society In his presentation to the people, Curry expressed that he wanted to get into his pictures the iron that is the Kansas people; not a soft, soppy presentation. When rejected, Curry in anger left the finished murals unsigned at his death in 1946. Since Curry's death, his murals have come to be regarded as on par with similar works done by his contemporary Thomas Hart Benton (Thomas Hart Benton (painter)). birth_date The Topeka, Kansas (w:Topeka, Kansas)-based church led by Fred Phelps (w:Fred Phelps) sent 6 protestors with picket signs to the memorial service of 49 Ohio (w:Ohio) servicemen killed in Iraq. They were members of the Third Battalion, 25th Marine Regiment of Brook Park, Ohio (w:Brook Park, Ohio), a suburb of Cleveland (w:Cleveland, Ohio).


centuries. Processions start on Palm Sunday and continue until Easter Sunday. Images depicting scenes from the Passion are displayed on huge ornate ''tronos'' (floats or thrones), some weighing more than 5,000 kilos and carried by more than 250 members of the fraternity of ''Nuestra Señora de la Esperanza''. These ''tronos'' highlight the processions that go through the streets led by penitents dressed in long purple robes, often with pointed hats, followed by women in black carrying candles. Drums and trumpets play music and occasionally someone spontaneously sings a mournful saeta dedicated to the floats as they make their way slowly round the streets. thumb 200px left Feria de Agosto August Málaga Fair (File:Feria de Málaga.jpg) Some Holy Week ''tronos'' are so huge that they must be housed in places outside the churches, as they are taller than the entrance doors. There are also military parades of soldiers playing processional band marches or singing their anthems along the route. During the celebration of the ''Feria de Málaga'' in August, the streets are transformed into traditional symbols of Spanish culture and history, with sweet wine, tapas, and live flamenco shows. The day events consist of dancing, live music (like Flamenco or ''Verdiales'', traditional music from Málaga) and bullfights at ''La Malagueta'', while the night fair is moved to the Recinto Ferial, consisting of restaurants, clubs, and an entire fair ground with rides and games. The Málaga Film Festival (''Festival de Málaga Cine Español (FMCE)'') is the most important festival in the world that is dedicated exclusively to films produced in Spain. It is held annually during a week in April. Religion Most of the population of Málaga professes Roman Catholicism (Roman Catholicism in Spain) as its religion.Protestants (Protestantism in Spain) also have a presence in Málaga: one of seven congregations of the Reformed Churches in Spain is based in the city and is the only one that permits paedocommunion, while The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is growing. Islam is represented by a growing number of immigrants and a mosque, while the Jewish community (Judaism in Spain) (primarily Sephardi) is represented by its synagogue and the Jewish Association. Sports thumb 220px Estadio La Rosaleda La Rosaleda (File:Estado de la Rosaleda (Málaga C.F.).jpg) stadium. Málaga CF vs Real Madrid C.F. in October 2010 Málaga is home to three major professional sports teams. These include: * Málaga CF – football club plays in Primera División (La Liga). Honours: UEFA Intertoto Cup: 2002, UEFA Cup: 2003 (Quarter-finals), UEFA Champions League: 2013 (Quarter-finals). * CB Málaga (Club Baloncesto Málaga) – basketball club plays in ACB League (Liga ACB). Honours: Spanish Championship: 2006, runner-up: 1995, 2002; Spanish Cup (Copa del Rey de Baloncesto): 2005, runner-up: 2009; Spanish Super-Cup (Supercopa de España de Baloncesto): runner-up: 2006; Korać Cup: 2001, runner-up: 2000; Euroleague: third place: 2007 * CD El Palo - football club plays in third level of Spanish football: Segunda Division B * Club Atlético Málaga – women's football club plays in Superliga Femenina, Honours: Spain Cup: 1998, runner-up: 1997; Spain Supercup: 1999 The city has four large sports facilities: * Estadio La Rosaleda – football stadium, with a capacity of 30,044. One of the arenas of Primera División (La Liga) (for Málaga CF) and 1982 FIFA World Cup. Final of UEFA Intertoto Cup 2002. * Jose Maria Martin Carpena Arena – sports arena, with a capacity of max 14,000. It is home of CB Málaga and arena of Spanish Cup (Copa del Rey de Baloncesto) 2001, 2007; Spanish Super-Cup (Supercopa de España de Baloncesto) 2004, 2006; NBA Europe Live Tour 2007; * Estadio de Atletismo Ciudad de Málaga (:es:Estadio de Atletismo Ciudad de Málaga) – athletics stadium with a capacity of 7,500. Place where the European Cup (European Cup (athletics)) 2006 was celebrated; 2006 Vuelta a España; Spain Athletics Championships 2005 and 2011; * Centro Acuático de Málaga (:es:Centro Acuático de Málaga) (Málaga Aquatic Centre) – water arena, with a capacity of 17,000. Arena of European Water Polo Championship 2008. In city and neighbourhood, you can engage in many sports, for example: surfing, windsurfing, kitesurfing, swimming (Swimming (sport)), diving, skydiving, paragliding, running, cycling, rowing (rowing (sport)), tennis and golf. 220px thumb left ''La Malagueta'' beach (File:Malaguetabeach.jpg) Tourism 185px thumb Strachan Street in downtown (File:CalleMarinGarciaMalaga.jpg) The city is an important tourist destination, known as "the capital of the Costa del Sol". Tourists usually visit the birthplace of Pablo Picasso and the Museo Picasso Málaga, the Carmen Thyssen Museum, the old town or the beaches. The Málaga harbour is also the second busiest cruise port of the Iberian Peninsula. A popular walk leads up the hill to the Gibralfaro castle (a Parador), offering panoramic views over the city. The castle is next to the Alcazaba, the old Muslim palace, which in turn is next to the inner city of Málaga. Other nearby attractions are the Roman Theatre, the old Jewish quarter, the Cathedral, and the Church of Santiago in mudéjar style. A popular walk follows the ''Paseo del Parque'' (a promenade that runs alongside a grand park with many palm trees and statues) to the harbour, ending in ''Calle Larios'', the main commercial street of the city. There is also a curious museum, the Museum of the Holy Week, which includes an impressive display of Baroque ecclesiastical items. Other events The ''Fiesta Mayor de Verdiales'' takes place every year on 28 December during which Spain's April Fool Day is celebrated. Dmoz:Regional Europe Spain Autonomous Communities Andalucia Malaga Malaga Commons:Category:Málaga Wikipedia:Málaga


. *Huashi Villa (花石楼), a mansion originally built for a Russian aristocrat *Qingdao Aquarium *Jiaozhou Governor's Hall (提督府), office building of former German governors (''Gouverneurspalast'') and former municipal government *Former German Governor's Mansion *Xinhao Hill (信号山) *Astronomical Observatory Hill (观象山) *Tuan Dao Shan Tuan Dao Shan (Dumpling Peninsula Hill, 团岛山) *Underground World of Chinese Mythology, life-size figures and groups depicting scenes from the Chinese mythology. *Qingdao Hill Fort ruins *Qingdao Naval Museum *The Protestant Church (基督教堂) *Qingdao Bathing Beaches, there are 6 well-known beaches with complete facilities. *Qingdao Aofan sailing base (奥帆基地)


thumb left The ''Ancient House (Image:Ipswich Ancient House.jpg)'' in Ipswich shows a particularly fine example of pargeting, depicting scenes from the 'four continents' of the world. When the hall was built in 1670, Australia was yet to be known as a single continent by the European (European ethnic groups)s. Pargeting derives from the word 'parget', a Middle English term that is probably derived from the Old French 'pargeter' 'parjeter', to throw about, or 'porgeter', to roughcast a wall. (Source: Webster.) However, the term is more usually applied only to the decoration in relief of the plastering between the studwork (wall stud) on the outside of half-timber houses, or sometimes covering the whole wall. The devices were stamped on the wet plaster. This seems generally to have been done by sticking a number of pins in a board in certain lines or curves, and then pressing on the wet plaster in various directions, so as to form geometrical figures. Sometimes these devices are in relief, and in the time of Elizabeth I of England represent figures, birds and foliages. Fine examples can be seen at Ipswich, Maidstone, Newark-on-Trent. - IP (IP postcode area) Aldeburgh, Brandon (Brandon, Suffolk), Bury St. Edmunds (Bury St Edmunds), Diss, Eye (Eye, Suffolk), Felixstowe, Halesworth, Harleston (Harleston, Norfolk), Ipswich, Leiston, Saxmundham, Southwold, Stowmarket, Thetford, Woodbridge (Woodbridge, Suffolk) - The '''City of London Sinfonia''' (CLS) is an English (England) chamber orchestra based in London. In London, the CLS performs regularly at Cadogan Hall and St Paul's Cathedral. It is also the resident orchestra at Opera Holland Park. The CLS has annual residencies in four towns in Southern England: Ipswich, King's Lynn, High Wycombe and Chatham (Chatham, Kent). It records regularly and makes an overseas tour every year. The CLS performs chamber orchestra and ensemble repertoire from the Baroque period to the present day, and has a particular reputation for its programming focus on the human voice. Houston then went to Ipswich, as George Burley's first team coach, but was later reunited with George Graham in March 1999 at Tottenham Hotspur (Tottenham Hotspur F.C.). Houston left the club two weeks after Graham was sacked in March 2001. He has since spent a brief period as first-team coach of Walsall (Walsall F.C.). Other versions and adaptations The Radio 4 Thought for the Day format has been copied onto some other BBC channels, notably local radio. An example is BBC Radio Suffolk's morning show that hosts a Thought for the Day at approximately 7:30. Suffolk's programme differs from the national broadcast in that it is only 1 minute and 45 seconds long. Another difference is that it draws from a more diverse religious base, even including a regular pagan speaker, possibly reflecting the strong interfaith movement in the station's home town of Ipswich. (See Suffolk Interfaith Resource.) BBC Radio Leicester, too, has a daily Thought for the Day (See Suffolk Daily thought for the day). slot, broadcast live at 6:45 and repeated at 7:45. There is a "pick of the week" re-broadcast on Sunday morning. Speakers are drawn from a wide spectrum of Christian churches, and there is substantial representation from the Muslim , Hindu, and occasionally, Jain, communities. But here, contributors are restricted to a mere 90 seconds of broadcast time, which many feel is too short. BBC Radio 2 broadcasts a similar spot on weekday mornings called "Pause for Thought". dateofbirth

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