Places Known For

good work


Cisalpine Republic

good work for a number of years. In 1796 Napoleons troops fought with Austrian troops in Northern Italy during the First Italian campaign (Italian campaigns of the French Revolutionary Wars). The end of the Venetian republic (Treaty of Campo Formio) ended Salò's position as the capital of the western riviera: on 1 January of 1797, the provisional Brescian government instituted the Canton of Benaco with the capital of Benaco, “aforesaid Salò” this denomination, coming from the Latin name of the lake, ''Lacus Benacus'', was used only for a short period. : the town joined the Cisalpine Republic and then the Napoleonic Kingdom of Italy (Kingdom of Italy (Napoleonic)) (1805–1814). mother Sophie von Lettow allegiance 22px (File:Flag of Electoral Saxony.svg) Electorate of Saxony (1770-1791) 22px (File:Herb Rzeczpospolitej Obojga Narodow (Alex K).svg) Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth (1791-1794) 22px (File:Flag of the Repubblica Cisalpina.svg) Cisalpine Republic (1796-1803) 22px (File:Flag of the Italian Republic (1802).svg) Italian Republic (Italian Republic (Napoleonic)) 22px (File:Grand Coat of Arms of Duchy of Warsaw.svg) Grand Duchy of Warsaw (1807-1816) branch Cavalry thumb left 250px Jan Henryk Dąbrowski in front of the Polish Legions (Napoleonic period) Polish Legions (Image:Jan Henryk Dabrowski 2.jpg). Dąbrowski is remembered in the history of Poland as the organiser of Polish Legions in Italy during the Napoleonic Wars. He began his work in 1796, when he was summoned to Paris by Napoleon Bonaparte, and was authorised by the Cisalpine Republic to create Polish legions, which would be part of the army of the newly created Republic of Lombardy. This was a year after the 3rd Partition of Poland between Russia, Prussia and Austria. Poland disappeared from the map of Europe, but Polish military formations gave the country a chance to re-enter international affairs with support of France in the Polish independence efforts. Thus, the creation of a Polish army in Italy, at a time when the Italians refused to fight under the French banner, was beneficial to both the French and the Poles. During the Thirty Years' War, the ''Drei Bünde (Three Leagues)'' (Graubünden, an associate state of the Swiss Confederation) had been caught in the middle of internal and external conflict. Because the Leagues were very decentralized, conflicts over religion and foreign policy broke out during the war (known as the ''Bündner Wirren'' or Confusion of the Leagues). Following the war the League took steps to strengthen itself. The Valtellina, which had broken from the Three Leagues, became a dependency once again after the Treaty and remained so until the founding of the Cisalpine Republic by Napoleon Bonaparte in 1797. However, following the French success in the War of the First Coalition (1792–1797) against the aristocratic armies of Prussia and Austria, the time had come for direct action against the aristocratic ''Ancien Regime'' in Switzerland. In 1797 the districts of Chiavenna, Valtellina and Bormio, dependencies of the Three Leagues (an associate of the Confederation), revolted under the encouragement of France. They were quickly invaded and annexed to the Cisalpine Republic on 10 October 1797. In December of the same year the Bishopric of Basel was occupied and annexed. On 9 December 1797 Frédéric-César de La Harpe, a member of the Helvetian Club from Vaud, asked France to invade Bern to protect Vaud. Seeing a chance to remove a feudal neighbor and gain Bern's wealth, France agreed. By February 1798 French troops occupied Mulhouse and Biel Bienne. Meanwhile, another army entered Vaud, when the "Lemanic republic (Canton of Léman)" was proclaimed, and the Diet broke up in dismay without taking any steps to avert the coming storm. On 5 March troops entered Bern, deserted by her allies and distracted by quarrels within. With Bern, the stronghold of the aristocratic party, in revolutionary hands, the old Confederation collapsed. Within a month, the Confederation was under French control and all the associate members of the Confederation were gone. On October 1797 Napoleon signed the Treaty of Campo Formio, by which the Republic of Venice was annexed to the Austrian state, dashing Italian nationalists' hopes that it might become an independent state. This treaty gave Austrian recognition to the existence of the Cisalpine Republic (made up of Lombardy, Emilia Romagna and small parts of Tuscany and Veneto), and annexed Piedmont to France. Even if, like the other states created by the invasion, the Cisalpine Republic was just a satellite of France, these satellites sparked a nationalist movement. The Cisalpine Republic was converted into the Italian Republic (Italian Republic (Napoleonic)) in 1802, under the presidency of Napoleon. As all of these republics were imposed by an outside force, none had any popular support in Italy, especially since the peasantry was alienated by Jacobin anti-clericalism. It would take a true grassroots movement to bring change. In addition, even native republicans became disillusioned when they realized that the French expected them to be obedient satellites of Paris, which included frequent interference in local affairs and massive taxes. Return to the old feudal order was however equally undesirable, and so the republican movement would gradually establish its goals as nationalism and a unified Italian state. On October 1797 Napoleon signed the Treaty of Campo Formio, by which the Republic of Venice was annexed to the Austrian state, dashing Italian nationalists' hopes that it might become an independent state. This treaty gave Austrian recognition to the existence of the Cisalpine Republic (made up of Lombardy, Emilia Romagna and small parts of Tuscany and Veneto), and annexed Piedmont to France. Even if, like the other states created by the invasion, the Cisalpine Republic was just a satellite of France, these satellites sparked a nationalist movement. The Cisalpine Republic was converted into the Italian Republic (Italian Republic (Napoleonic)) in 1802, under the presidency of Napoleon. As all of these republics were imposed by an outside force, none had any popular support in Italy, especially since the peasantry was alienated by Jacobin anti-clericalism. It would take a true grassroots movement to bring change. In addition, even native republicans became disillusioned when they realized that the French expected them to be obedient satellites of Paris, which included frequent interference in local affairs and massive taxes. Return to the old feudal order was however equally undesirable, and so the republican movement would gradually establish its goals as nationalism and a unified Italian state. thumb left 250px The ''Consulta of the République cisalpine'' receives the Napoleon First Consul (Image:MonsiauConsultaRepubliqueCsalpine1808.jpg), 26 January 1802, Nicolas-André Monsiau, 1806–08 (1808) The Italian Republic was the successor of the Cisalpine Republic, which changed its constitution to allow the French First Consul Napoleon to become its president. The new constitution changed the name of the state to the "Italian Republic"; it consisted of the same areas that had comprised the Cisalpine Republic, primarily Lombardy and Romagna. Mantua was briefly united with the Duchy of Milan by an edict of Emperor Joseph II on 26 September 1786, but later restored in its separated administration by Emperor Leopold II on 24 January 1791. Mantua was besieged by Napoleon's French army in 1796, before falling in 1797. With the Treaty of Campo Formio, Mantua was annexed to the Cisalpine Republic becoming the Department of Mincio (Province of Mantua). Early life Beltrami was the 16th of 17 children, born in the city of Bergamo in the northern Italian region of Lombardy. His exact birth date is unknown because a fire in the area destroyed baptismal records in 1793. He apparently had a fair amount of schooling in literature, law, and other subjects before leaving to become a soldier for the Cisalpine Republic in 1797. The republic was an extension of France at the time, and Beltrami worked his way into the Napoleonic government after becoming a Mason (Freemasonry). Years later, when the Marche region again came under purview of the papal government, he was questioned for his activities. * Transpadane Republic (1797) formed the Cisalpine Republic * Cisalpine Republic (1797–1802) transformed into the Italian Republic (Italian Republic (Napoleonic)) * Republic of Brescia (1797) After serving in the legations in Switzerland and the Cisalpine Republic, he was appointed in 1799 attach to the French legation at Berlin, of which three years later he became ''chargé d'affaires''. As minister-plenipotentiary at Cassel (Kassel), between the years 1804 and 1806, he took a prominent share in the formation of the confederation of the Rhine; and after the battle of Jena he returned to Prussia as administrator of the public domains and finances. He filled a similar function in Austria after the battle of Wagram. At the end of 1810 he became French resident at Warsaw and was for a couple of years supreme in the affairs of the grand duchy. Joseph II's increasing despotism led Verri to abandon any position in the Austrian administration of Lombardy in 1786; ten years later, after the French invasion (Napoleonic Wars), he returned as member of the Milanese municipality and was one of the founders of the Cisalpine Republic. Though disapproving the Jacobin (Jacobin (politics)) excesses, Verri however welcomed the possibility of moral and economical improvement in the aftermath of the French Revolution, which he considered influenced in turn by the Enlightenment movement. In 1798, Prince Giuseppe II of the Napoleonic Cisalpine Republic ordered the Dominicans to leave the monastery and church of Saint Peter. In the unification of the Kingdom of Italy (Italian unification), territory from Barlassina was passed to Seveso. This decision was rejected by the population and the two ''comuni'' were again separated in 1901. The arrival of Napoleon in Italy drew him into public life. He advocated a republic under the dominion of the French in a pamphlet ''I Tedeschi, i Francesi, ed i Russi in Lombardia'', and under the Cisalpine Republic he was named historiographer and director of statistics. He was imprisoned several times, once for eight months in 1820 on a charge of being implicated in a conspiracy with the Carbonari. After the fall of Napoleon he retired into private life, and does not appear to have held office again. History Jan Henryk Dąbrowski, a former high-ranking officer in the army of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, began his work in 1796 - a year after the total destruction of the Commonwealth (partitions of Poland) - when he was summoned to Paris by Napoleon Bonaparte. He was soon authorised by the French-allied Cisalpine Republic to create Polish legions, which would be part of the army of the newly created Republic of Lombardy. He was also authorised to sign an agreement with the new government of the Republic of Lombardy, where the Republic agreed to create a second legion. The districts of Chiavenna, Valtellina and Bormio, previously dependencies of the Leagues, were never a part of the canton of Raetia, however, having permanently been detached from the Leagues after Revolutionary France fomented revolt there, leading them to be annexed to the Cisalpine Republic on October 10, 1797. The districts subsequently joined the Austrian (Austrian Empire) client (client state) kingdom of Lombardy-Venetia after the Congress of Vienna and eventually become the Italian (Italy) province of Sondrio. The town of Campione was similarly detached from the Landvogtei of Lugano at the same time, leading to its current position as an Italian enclave within Ticino. The canton was founded in 1798 with the slogan ''Liberi e svizzeri'' (Italian (Italian language) for ''Freemen and Swiss'') as a means of remaining a part of Switzerland, rather than being annexed to the Cisalpine (Cisalpine Republic) client republic (French client republic). The canton was made up of the four ''Landvogteien'' of Bellinzona (Vogtei of Bellinzona), Blenio (Vogtei of Blenio), Leventina (Vogtei of Leventina) and Rivera (Vogtei of Rivera). The canton was riven with dispute between "patriots", supporting the Cisalpine Republic, and traditionalist "aristocrat (Aristocracy (class))s". The politics of the central government — the seizure of church property, the introduction of direct taxation, mandatory military service, an amnesty favouring Cisalpine patriots and a law regarding municipalities that rejected the secular tradition of communal autonomy — as well as the military occupation by the French Revolutionary Armies, with its associated violence and requisitions, all combined to maintain a level of hostility to the new régime within the local population, which eventually rose up against the régime. image_map Karte Helvetik 3.png image_map_caption The Helvetic Republic, as at the constitution of 12 April 1798, showing the canton of Raetia in dark pink at the rightmost extreme. The grey hatched area to Raetia's south is Chiavenna, Valtellina and Bormio, now the Italian (Italy) province of Sondrio, annexed to the Cisalpine Republic in 1797. The districts of Chiavenna, Valtellina and Bormio, previously dependencies of the Leagues, were never a part of the canton, having permanently been detached from the Leagues after Revolutionary France fomented revolt there, leading them to be annexed to the Cisalpine Republic on October 10, 1797. The districts subsequently joined the Austrian (Austrian Empire) client (client state) kingdom of Lombardy-Venetia after the Congress of Vienna and eventually become the Italian (Italy) province of Sondrio. The town of Campione was detached from the Landvogtei of Lugano at the same time, leading to its current position as an Italian enclave within Ticino. During the Middle Ages, at the site of today's Casa Tencalla, there was a castle. The castle is first mentioned in 1054. On the mountain side surrounded by fortified walls, were the entrance gates to the village. Bissone was the center of the Ghibellines' (Guelphs and Ghibellines) resistance during the dispute between Milan and Como (1118–27). Following the French invasion in 1798 (Campaigns of 1798 in the French Revolutionary Wars) and the end of the Old Swiss Confederacy, it became a stronghold of supporters of the Cisalpine Republic. However, on 3 march 1798 it was taken over by Pro-Swiss forces from Lugano. The Augustinians were expelled in 1700, taking refuge in Milan with the relics of Augustine, and the disassembled ''Arca'', which were removed to the cathedral there. The erstwhile cathedral in Pavia fell into disrepair; it was a military magazine under the Napoleonic occupation (Cisalpine Republic). It was not reconstructed until the 1870s, under the urging of Agostino Gaetano Riboldi (Agostino Gaetano Cardinal Riboldi), later Cardinal Riboldi, and reconsecrated in 1896 when the relics of Augustine and the shrine were once again reinstalled.


Trail, British Columbia

for supplies of heavy water from the US heavy water plant in Trail, British Columbia (which was under American contract), as well as technical information about plutonium. The Americans said that they would give heavy water to the Montreal group only if it agreed to direct its research along the limited lines suggested by du Pont. Despite doing much good work, by June 1943 work at the Montreal Lab had come to a complete standstill. Morale was low and the Canadian Government proposed


Morelia

there for three years. In 1764 he was transferred again, to Valladolid (now Morelia), to teach philosophy in the seminary there. More of a rationalist in philosophy than his predecessors, he was an innovator in the field. Good work in Valladolid got him promoted to the same position in Guadalajara (Guadalajara, Jalisco). It was in Guadalajara that he finished his treatise ''Physica Particularis'', which, together with ''Cursus Philosophicus'', sets out his scientific and philosophical thought


Cook Islands

of the original wood carvings were either spirited away by early European collectors or were burned in large numbers by missionary zealots. Today, carving is no longer the major art form with the same spiritual and cultural emphasis given to it by the Maori in New Zealand. However, there are continual efforts to interest young people in their heritage and some good work is being turned out under the guidance of older carvers. Atiu, in particular, has a strong tradition of crafts both in carving

. The method of decorating a subject with groups of incised lines, straight or curved, though often very effective and in every way suitable, is not a very advanced form of art and has decided limits. The natives of the Congo, now two nations, covered by the landmass of the Republic of the Congo and Democratic Republic of the Congo does good work of this kind. **New Brunswick dollar - New Brunswick **New Zealand dollar - New Zealand, Cook Islands, Niue, Tokelau


Aswan

; With some of the clans of the Bisharin and possibly the Hadendoa, they represent the Blemmyes of classic geographers, and their location today is almost identical with that assigned them in Roman (ancient Rome) times. In time he came to accept British counsels. In 1899 British diplomat Alfred Mitchell-Innes was appointed Under-Secretary of State for Finance in Egypt, and in 1900 Abbas paid a second visit to Britain, during which he said he thought the British had done good

work in Egypt, and declared himself ready to cooperate with the British officials administering Egypt and Sudan. The establishment of a sound system of native justice, the great remission of taxation, the reconquest of Sudan, the inauguration of the substantial irrigation works at Aswan, and the increase of cheap, sound education, each received his formal approval. He displayed more interest in agriculture than in statecraft. His farm of cattle and horses at Qubbah, near Cairo


Puebla, Puebla

predecessors, he was an innovator in the field. Good work in Valladolid got him promoted to the same position in Guadalajara (Guadalajara, Jalisco). It was in Guadalajara that he finished his treatise ''Physica Particularis'', which, together with ''Cursus Philosophicus'', sets out his scientific and philosophical thought. In August, 2009 Místico went on his third tour with NJPW, accompanied Okumura. On August 13, 2009 Místico teamed up with Tiger Mask IV to defeat Okumura and Tomohiro


Republic of the Congo

with groups of incised lines, straight or curved, though often very effective and in every way suitable, is not a very advanced form of art and has decided limits. The natives of the Congo, now two nations, covered by the landmass of the Republic of the Congo and Democratic Republic of the Congo does good work of this kind. '''Kayes''' is a town located in the Kouilou Region of the Republic of the Congo. It is served by a railway station on the narrow gauge national railway system. There are several other places in Congo with the same or similar names. '''Kinkala''' is a town located in southeastern Republic of the Congo. It is the capital city of Kinkala District and the Pool Region. '''Madingou''' is a town located in southern Republic of the Congo. It is the capital city of the Madingou District and the Bouenza Region (Bouenza). '''Sibiti''' is a town located in the Lékoumou Region (Lékoumou) of the Republic of the Congo. It is also the region's capital and Sibiti District seat. '''Sembé''' is a town located in the Sangha Region of the Republic of the Congo. It is located about 1193 km from Accra, about 1581 km from Lagos and about 3297 km from Fortaleza. 23 African Union countries have signed but not yet ratified. http: www.africa-union.org root au documents treaties List Pelindaba%20Treaty.pdf They are: Angola, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Cape Verde, Chad, Comoros, Republic of the Congo, Djibouti, Democratic Republic of Congo, Egypt, Eritrea, Ghana, Guinea-Bissau, Liberia, Namibia, Niger, Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Somalia, São Tomé and Príncipe, Sudan, Uganda and Zambia. In addition the Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic government in exile is a member of the African Union but has not ratified.


Montenegro

) #'''Strong Support''' Pretty impressive edit count, I'd have to say. Meets my requirements 100%. Keep up the good work and good luck. Cr (Montenegro) na (User:CrnaGora) t (User talk:CrnaGora) e (User:CrnaGora Esperanza) Special:Contributions

to wikipedia than that. Keep up the good work though. :-) M o e (User:Moe Epsilon) ε (User talk:Moe Epsilon) 21:49, 23 March 2006 (UTC) - 100px (File:Flag of Montenegro.svg) 2004 — Flag of (Flag of Montenegro) '''Montenegro''' The flag of Montenegro, adopted in July 2004


Works Progress Administration

for alumni to get a job because employers said they had "formed poor work habits" on the WPA. Wood, p. 61 A Senate committee reported that, "To some extent the complaint that WPA workers do poor work is not without foundation. ... Poor work habits and incorrect techniques are not remedied. Occasionally a supervisor or a foreman demands good work."


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