Places Known For

distinctive character


Chaozhou

enabling the nourishing of a unique and distinctive character epitomized in the Chaozhou Dialect (Teochew dialect), Chaozhou opera, Chaozhou cuisine, Fenghuang Dancong tea, Chaozhou music, Chaozhou lion dance and Chaozhou embroidery. thumb right 225px Chaozhou Opera (Image:Chaozhou Opera-Menglikung.jpg) Chaozhou opera (


Trail, British Columbia

presentations and displays which exhibit sophisticated environmental monitoring systems installed in the Trail area by Teck Cominco. Other presentations illustrate the history of Cominco's Trail smelting operations and provide information on career opportunities in the industry. The Historic Gulch In the early 1900s a large influx of Italian (Italy) immigrants lent a distinctive character to "The Gulch" which is located at the entrance to Trail accessed by the Schofield Highway which


Carmel-by-the-Sea, California

sargent_interview.htm work No More "Straight Man", Dick Sargent is Out and Proud accessdate 16 August 2011 He also appeared in ''The Great Locomotive Chase'' starring Fess Parker, ''Operation Petticoat'' starring Cary Grant, and ''The Ghost and Mr. Chicken'' starring Don Knotts. Sargent played Darrin until the show ended in 1972. Regulation and exclusion Some small towns in the United States whose residents wish to retain their distinctive

character such as Provincetown, Massachusetts and other Cape Cod villages; McCall, Idaho; Port Townsend, Washington; Ogunquit, Maine; and Carmel-by-the-Sea, California closely regulate, even exclude, chain stores. They don't exclude the chain itself, only the standardized formula the chain uses, for example, there could be a restaurant owned by McDonald's which sells hamburgers, but not the formula franchise operation with the golden arches and standardized menu, uniforms, and procedures. The reason why they regulate chain stores is to protect independent businesses from competition. "Cape Cod Residents Keep the Chain Stores Out" article by Beth Greenfield June 8, 2010 After he graduated from Occidental Jeffers went to the University of Southern California to study medicine. He met Una Call Kuster in 1906; she was three years older than he was, a graduate student, and the wife of a Los Angeles attorney. In 1910 he enrolled as a forestry student at the University of Washington in Seattle, a course of study that he abandoned after less than one year, at which time he returned to Los Angeles. Sometime before this, he and Una had begun an affair that became a scandal, reaching the front page of the ''Los Angeles Times'' in 1912. After Una spent some time in Europe to quiet things down, the two were married in 1913, and moved to Carmel, California (Carmel-by-the-Sea, California), where Jeffers constructed Tor House and Hawk Tower. The couple had a daughter who died a day after birth in 1914, and then twin sons in 1916. Una died of cancer in 1950. Jeffers died in 1962; an obituary can be found in the ''New York Times'', January 22, 1962. Pebble Beach is in Monterey County (Monterey County, California) on the Monterey Peninsula at


Markham, Ontario

; ref date January 2011 Neighbourhoods thumb right 250px Suburban tract housing (File:Markham-suburbs aerial-edit2.jpg) in northeastern Markham Markham is made up of many original 19th century communities (many of which, despite being technically suburban districts today, are still signed with official 'city limits' signs on major roads) and or each with a distinctive character: * Almira<


Bitola

the 17th Century traveller Evliya Celebi in his Seyahatname - ''Book of Travels'' to the Ottoman census of Hilmi Pasha in 1904 and later. However, they also remarked that the language spoken in Macedonia had somewhat of a distinctive character&nbsp;— often described as a "Western Bulgarian dialect" as other Bulgarian dialects in modern western Bulgaria. Evidence also exists that certain Macedonian Slavs, particularly those in the northern regions, considered themselves


Bethlehem

to have been increased. The Paschal solemnity was followed by a season of fifty days' rejoicing until Pentecost day, which, in the 4th century, appears to have a distinctive character as the commemoration of the descent of the Holy Ghost upon the Apostles rather than as the close of the Easter season. In Holy Week, Holy Thursday commemorated the institution of the Eucharist, and according to St. Augustine, besides the morning Mass, a Mass was also celebrated in the evening in order to carry out all the circumstances of the institution at the Last Supper. Good Friday was observed by attending the long liturgical offices, while Holy Saturday was celebrated in about the same manner as in the time of Tertullian. Ascension Day seems to have been introduced in the 4th century (though possibly earlier in churches elsewhere), but in the time of St. Augustine it was already universally observed. As for the immovable feasts, Christmas and Epiphany (Epiphany (Christian)), which were unknown or seemed unimportant to Tertullian, were celebrated already with the greatest solemnity in the early 5th century. The first of January was observed not as the feast of the Circumcision, but as a fast day which had been instituted for the purpose of turning the people away from the celebration of the pagan festivities which still took place at that time of the year by the still numerous pagans of the Roman Empire. (Only after 389 AD would the pagan 1 January festivals cease.) Feasts of other than local saints were introduced, for instance, immediately after Christmas, the feast of St. Stephen the Proto-Martyr (Saint Stephen), of the Holy Innocents of Bethlehem and of Sts. John (John the Evangelist) and James (Apostle James), and later in the year, the feasts of St. John the Baptist, of Sts. Peter and Paul, of the holy Maccabees, of St. Lawrence, St. Vincent (Vincent of Saragossa), etc. The festivals of the local martyrs were celebrated with even greater solemnity than in early times, and were often accompanied by luxurious secular feasting after the church services (drinking, singing and eating) which was frequently condemned in some sermons of the time, on account of abuses. When such a large number of feasts was annually observed, it was to be expected that a list or calendar would be drawn up, and, in truth, a calendar was drawn up for the use of the Church of Carthage in the beginning of the 6th century, from which very important information concerning the institution and history of the great feast days may be obtained. 14-0-1 (abstention: United States) Situation in Jerusalem, Nablus, Ramallah, Bethlehem and the Gaza Strip - The writings of Hesychius of Jerusalem have been in part lost, in part handed down and edited as the work of other authors, and some are still buried in libraries in manuscript. Whoever would collect and arrange the fragments of Hesychius which have come down to us must go back to the manuscripts; for in Migne's edition of the Fathers ''Patrologia Graeca'', XCIII, 787-1560 the works of various writers named Hesychius are thrown together without regard for order under the heading "Hesychius, Presbyter of Jerusalem". About half of the matter under "Hesychius" must be discarded, namely, the commentary on Leviticus (787-1180) which is extant only in Latin and is unauthentic, being based on the Vulgate text rather than the Septuagint, and therefore the work of a later Latin (Isychius). The collection of ascetic maxims (1479-1544) is the work of Hesychius of Sinai, and not of his namesake of Jerusalem. Neither are all the homilies (1449-80) as certainly the work of Hesychius of Jerusalem as the sixth, the authenticity of which is supported by an ancient Escorial (El Escorial) manuscript. phi, III, 20, saec. 9. This collection does not include the homily on Bethlehem from the Turin manuscript. C IV4, saec. 12-13 Subjoined to the "Legend of the Martyrdom of Saint Longinus (Longinus (hagiography))" P.G., XCIII, 1545-60. is the testimony of "Hesychius Presbyter of Jerusalem" himself, that he had found the manuscript in the library of the Holy Sepulchre at Jerusalem. *Checkpoint 300 (Bethlehem–Jerusalem border) *Barta'a Crossing 160px (Image:WiseMenAdorationMurillo.png) '''Christmas''' (literally, the ''Mass (Mass (liturgy)) of Christ (Jesus)'') is a holiday in the Christian calendar, usually observed on December 25, which celebrates the birth of Jesus. It originally was a Pagan holiday of sun worship, which the Christians adapted. According to the Christian gospels, Jesus was born to Mary (Mary, the mother of Jesus) in Bethlehem, where she and her husband Joseph (Saint Joseph) had traveled to register in the Roman (Ancient Rome) census. Christ's birth, or nativity, was said by his followers to fulfill the prophecies of Judaism that a messiah would come, from the house of David, to redeem the world from sin. Most of the familiar traditional practices and symbols of Christmas, such as the Christmas tree, the Christmas ham, the Yule Log, holly, mistletoe, and the giving of presents, were adapted or appropriated by Christian missionaries from the earlier pagan (paganism) midwinter feast of Yule. Location The Judaean desert lies east of Jerusalem and descends to the Dead Sea. Rainfall in the Judaea region varies from WikiPedia:Bethlehem Commons:Category:Bethlehem


Auckland

; The face of urban Auckland changed when the government's immigration policy began allowing immigrants from Asia in 1986. By 2006 the Asian population had reached 18.0% in Auckland, and 36.2% in the central city. New arrivals from Hong Kong, Taiwan and Korea gave a distinctive character to the areas where they clustered, while a range of other immigrants introduced mosques, temples, halal butchers and ethnic restaurants to the suburbs. The assertiveness of Pacific Island street culture and the increasing political clout of ethnic groups contributes to the city's multicultural vitality. Geography thumb left Rangitoto Island (File:Rangitoto from Achilles Point.jpg) (in the background) from Achilles Point Volcanoes Auckland straddles the Auckland volcanic field, which has produced about 90 volcanic eruptions from 50 volcanoes in the last 90,000 years. It is the only city in the world built on a basaltic volcanic field that is still active. It is estimated that the field will stay active for about 1 million years. Surface features include cones, lakes, lagoons, islands and depressions, and several have produced extensive lava flows. Some of the cones and flows have been partly or completely quarried (quarry) away. The individual volcanoes are all considered extinct, although the volcanic field itself is merely dormant (dormant volcano). The trend is for the latest eruptions to occur in the north west of the field. Auckland has at least 14 large lava tube caves which run from the volcanoes down towards the sea. Some are several kilometres long. A new suburb, Stonefields, has been built in an excavated lava flow, north west of Maungarei Mount Wellington (Maungarei), that was previously used as a quarry by Winstones. Auckland's volcanoes are fuelled entirely by basaltic magma, unlike the explosive subduction-driven volcanism in the central North Island, such as at Mount Ruapehu and Lake Taupo which are of tectonic origin. Ian E.M. Smith and Sharon R. Allen. ''Auckland volcanic field geology''. Volcanic Hazards Working Group, Civil Defence Scientific Advisory Committee. Retrieved 30 March 2013. Also published in print as ''Volcanic hazards at the Auckland volcanic field''. 1993. The most recent and by far the largest volcano, Rangitoto Island, was formed within the last 1000 years, and its eruptions destroyed the Māori settlements on neighbouring Motutapu Island some 700 years ago. Rangitoto's size, its symmetry, its position guarding the entrance to Waitemata Harbour and its visibility from many parts of the Auckland region make it Auckland's most iconic natural feature. Few birds and insects inhabit the island because of the rich acidic soil and the type of flora growing out of the rocky soil. thumb right Auckland and the inner Hauraki Gulf (File:Auckland20061016222837.jpg) from space Harbours, gulf and rivers Auckland lies on and around an isthmus, less than two kilometres wide at its narrowest point, between Mangere Inlet and the Tamaki River. There are two harbours in the Auckland urban area surrounding this isthmus: Waitemata Harbour to the north, which opens east to the Hauraki Gulf, and Manukau Harbour to the south, which opens west to the Tasman Sea. The total coastline of Auckland is 3,702&nbsp;km in length. Wikipedia:Auckland City commons:Auckland


Gibraltar

War I) Western Front was the 46th Division (British 46th (North Midland) Division) in March 1915, with divisions later serving in Gallipoli and elsewhere. As the war progressed and casualties mounted, the distinctive character of Territorial units was diluted by the inclusion of conscript and New Army drafts. Following the Armistice all units of the Territorial Force were gradually disbanded. Britain and West Indies service After carrying out temporary repairs in Abu Qir Bay


Bulgaria

that the language spoken in Macedonia had somewhat of a distinctive character&nbsp;— often described as a "Western Bulgarian dialect" as other Bulgarian dialects in modern western Bulgaria. Evidence also exists that certain Macedonian Slavs, particularly those in the northern regions, considered themselves as Serbs el come caca and the Megali Idea Greek Idea predominated in southern Macedonia where it was supported by substantial part


Egypt

Front was the Glasgow Territorial Signallers Group, Royal Engineers (32 (Scottish) Signal Regiment) at the First Battle of Ypres on 11 October 1914. The first fully Territorial division to join the fighting on the Western Front (Western Front (World War I)) was the 46th Division (British 46th (North Midland) Division) in March 1915, with divisions later serving in Gallipoli and elsewhere. As the war progressed and casualties mounted, the distinctive character of Territorial units


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