the spectacular Forest Park. Upon entering St. Johns there is a conspicuously placed sign in the traffic median. The sign says, "Welcome to the Peninsula, Gateway to Nature". Sightings of Bald Eagles and other birds of prey are common. It is also the farthest north of any bridge on the Willamette. The campus is located in the University Park (University Park, Portland, Oregon) neighborhood near St. Johns (St. Johns, Portland, Oregon), on a bluff overlooking the Willamette River. With a college of arts and sciences; a graduate school; and schools of business, education, engineering, and nursing, it is the only comprehensive Catholic University in Oregon. Oregon Encyclopedia Oregon Encyclopedia article on University of Portland It is the largest corporation in North Portland and has an annual economic impact on Portland of some $170 million. More than 13,000 alumni live in the Portland metropolitan area. Three shipyards were located across the Columbia River from each other at Ryan Point in Vancouver, Washington and in the St. Johns (St. Johns, Portland, Oregon) area of Portland, Oregon (Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation), and at Swan Island (Swan Island (Oregon)) in Portland.
Earth on July 7, 2007 at Wembley Stadium, London. will.i.am performed a new song, "Help Us Out", at the event, which is now on his album, ''Songs About Girls'', as "S.O.S. (Mother Nature)". They headlined the main Ocean Stage at the Summer Sonic Festival in Tokyo, Japan on August 11, and Osaka, Japan on August 12, 2007. The act consisted of the band performing their hits, as well as Fergie singing solo tracks from ''The Dutchess''. will.i.am again sang songs
, about our ancient region and its unique nature "the father of history" Herodotus in the first systematic description wrote of Scythians life who lived in due time on coast of Azov. Complexity of natural medical factors: a climate, the sea, medical mud and mineral water, and also a variety of flora and fauna (more than 4200 kinds of plants and animals), – give to rest unique colour. One of medical factors is mineral underground waters (sodium chloride and iodide-bromine
and age 1940 02 02 1874 02 09 df y In May 1857 Leskov moved with his family to Raiskoye village in Penza Governorate where the Scotts were based, and later that month embarked upon his first business trip, involving the transportation of the Oryol-based serfs of Count Perovsky to the Southern Russian steppes, not entirely successfully, as he later described in his autobiographical short story "The Product of Nature".
with Madonna on her videos for "Justify My Love" (1990), "Human Nature (Human Nature (Madonna song))" (1995), "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" (1996), "Don't Tell Me (Don't Tell Me (Madonna song))" (2000) and "Hollywood (Hollywood (Madonna song))" (2003). The video was shot in October 1986 and was released in December 1986. It was produced by David Naylor.
the paramilitary revolutionary group, ''Narodnaya Volya (Narodnaya Volya (organization))''. He was briefly exiled to Tula (Tula, Russia). He resumed his medical studies at the University of Kharkiv (Ukraine), where he became involved in revolutionary activities and published his "Brief course of economic science" in 1897. In 1899, he graduated as a medical doctor, and published his next work, "Basic elements of the historical perspective on nature". He was arrested by the Tsar's police, spent six months in prison, and was exiled to Vologda. page 118, accessed: 14 November 2008 ** Transliteration: V Tulu so svoim samovarom (ne yezdyat). ** Translation: (Do not come) to Tula (w:Tula, Russia) with your own samovar (w:Samovar). ** Swedish equivalent: Do not cross the brook for water.
—are scattered around the city. *The Yeongdong Line and Taebaek Line to Gangneung, in Gangwon (Gangwon-do (South Korea)) Province; *The Jungang Line to Andong in North Gyeongsang Province
: www.longyearbyen-camping.com email address lat 78.249181 long 15.499180 directions Near the airport, 4 km outside Longyearbyen) phone +47-79021444 tollfree fax price checkin checkout content .Promises an "intensive experience of nature" at the northernmost full-service campsite in the world. Stays per night start at 100 kr, not including tent rental (NOK100 day) or even warm showers (NOK10 5 min). The site is open all year round, but the service building (showers and toilets) is open only during the summer. Visitors traveling to Svalbard outside of the high season (end of June until September) will be permitted to use the campsite free of charge, but must bring their own provisions and equipment. If your plans include trekking in Svalbard, the camping site is an excellent place to meet fellow trekkers, seek advice or maybe even join a larger group. Mid-range A number of guesthouses and homestays offer basic accommodation. Read the small print carefully, as you're often charged extra for breakfast, linens, towels and perhaps even use of the bathtub! * Commons:Category:Longyearbyen
of his rather lonely childhood (despite the continual presence of five brothers and three sisters). In fact, there were only three people Merezhkovsky had any affinity with in his whole lifetime, and his mother, a woman "of rare beauty and angelic nature" according to a biographer, was the first and the most important of them. ''Zobnin, Yuri''. The Life and Deeds of Dmitry Merezhkovsky. 2008 ''Ю. В. Зобнин''. Дмитрий Мережковский: жизнь и деяния. Москва. — Молодая гвардия. 2008. Жизнь замечательных людей; Вып. 1291 (1091). ISBN 978-5-235-03072-5… р.15–16 A member of a noble family, he was educated at the Nicholas Staff College, entered the army in 1847, and distinguished himself in the Crimean War and in the Caucasus. After serving as divisional Chief of Staff in Poland, he went to Orenburg in 1858 as assistant to the commander of the line of the Syr-Darya, and the following year commanded an expedition to support the Kazakh (Kazakhs) tribes on the borders of the Aral Sea against the Khanate of Khiva. He did duty on the staff of the Army of the Caucasus for a time, and returned to Orenburg as Chief of Staff. Construction history The idea of a railway between Siberia and Russian Turkestan was aired as early as 1886, but it was supplanted by that of a more practicable line (Tashkent Railway) between Tashkent and Orenburg in the Urals. On 15 October 1896 the Verny town (Almaty) duma set up a commission to examine the feasibility of building a Turkestan–Siberia Railway. It was expected that the line would facilitate transport of cotton from Turkestan to Siberia and cheap Siberian grain from Russia to the Fergana Valley. An eastern branch would enhance Russia's military and economic presence on the Chinese border. History In 1882, Selim-Girei Tevkelev who in 1865 was appointed the Mufti of Orenburg turned to and obtained agreement from minister Count Tolstoy (Dmitry Tolstoy) with the requirement for a mosque in St. Petersburg. Saint Petersburg mosque in "Russian Mosques" (English translation), accessed October 2011 In 1906, the Minister formed a special committee headed by Ahun Ataulla Bayazitov to collect 750 000 ruble (Russian ruble)s within 10 years for the construction of the mosque. They organised collections in towns and providences of Russia and received donations from many sponsors. In addition the committee input securities in total amount of 142, 000 rubles and also stamps for mosque's project. The biggest donor was Said Abdoul Ahad, Emir of Bochara (Bukhara) who undertook all expenses for the building. thumb left 200px The inside of one Portal (architecture) portal (Image:Мечеть Санкт-Петербурга. Майолика портала.jpg) Disgraced by emperor Paul (Paul I of Russia) due to the Emperor's misleading courtiers, he was exiled to Kostroma, but later confined to the Peter and Paul Fortress. However, after verifying his innocence, the Emperor awarded him the Commander's Cross of the Order of St.John of Jerusalem. Unfortunately, this also led to his appointment to the ill-fated and ill-conceived Russian expedition to India (Indian March of Paul) in 1800. Although the expedition only reached Orenburg, Platov was promoted to Lieutenant-General and pokhidnii ataman (campaign leader) of the Don Cossacks with a transfer to their HQ at Novocherkask. A notable episode during The Great Game involved a Russian expedition to Khiva in 1839. The nominal purpose of the mission was to free the slaves captured and sold by Turkmen (Turkmens) raiders from the Russian frontiers on the Caspian Sea, but the expedition was also an attempt to extend Russia's borders while the British Empire entangled itself in the First Anglo-Afghan War. The expedition, led by General V.A. Perovsky (Vasily Alekseevich Perovsky), the commander of the Orenburg garrison, consisted of 5,200 infantry, and ten thousand camels. Due to poor planning and a bit of bad luck, they set off in November 1839, into one of the worst winters in memory, and were forced to turn back on 1 February 1840, arriving back into Orenburg in May, having suffered over a thousand casualties. thumb 275px The painter Vasily Vereshchagin (File:У крепостной стены.jpg) was present at the taking of Khiva by Russian forces in 1873. A notable episode during The Great Game involved a Russian expedition to Khiva in 1839. The nominal purpose of the mission was to free the slaves captured and sold by Turkmen (Turkmens) raiders from the Russian frontiers on the Caspian Sea, but the expedition was also an attempt to extend Russia's borders while the British Empire entangled itself in the First Anglo-Afghan War. The expedition, led by General V.A. Perovsky (Vasily Alekseevich Perovsky), the commander of the Orenburg garrison, consisted of 5,200 infantry, and ten thousand camels. Due to poor planning and a bit of bad luck, they set off in November 1839, into one of the worst winters in memory, and were forced to turn back on 1 February 1840, arriving back into Orenburg in May, having suffered over a thousand casualties. thumb 275px The painter Vasily Vereshchagin (File:У крепостной стены.jpg) was present at the taking of Khiva by Russian forces in 1873. thumb Orenburg Cossacks with camels, 19th century. (File:Orenburg cossacks with camels.jpg) In the 17th century rich and high-quality mineral deposits were discovered in the Ural region. First iron and copper smelters were founded by the mid-17th century. The area was recognized by the Russian government as a strategic source of raw materials. More than 60 factories were built in the first half of the 18th century and this number doubled in the 1750–60s. The industrial activity declined in the early 19th century due to the crisis of the feudal system in Russia, and the growth slowed down in all areas except for the gold mining. The largest industrial and commercial centers were Perm, Yekaterinburg, Orenburg, Ufa, Kungur and Irbit. Irbit hosted the biggest fair of the Urals. In the 1840s, regular commercial navigation started on the Kama River. caption birth_place Orenburg, Russia death_place Munich, Germany Saint '''Alexander Schmorell''' (16 September 1917 in Orenburg, Russia; – 13 July 1943 in Munich) was one of five Munich University students who formed a resistance (Widerstand) group known as White Rose (''Weiße Rose'') which was active against Germany's Nazi (Nazism) regime from June 1942 to February 1943. In 2012, he was glorified as a New Martyr by the Russian Orthodox Church Outside Russia. * '''UWLW''' (ULY) – Vostochny Airport – Ulyanovsk, Russia * '''UWOO''' (REN) – Tsentralny Airport – Orenburg, Russia * '''UWOR''' (OSW) – Orsk Airport – Orsk, Russia From 1809 to 1812 he lived in his estate near Tula (Tula, Russia). In 1812 he formed and then commanded the militia of Nizhny Novgorod, Simbirsk, Kazan, Vyatka (Kirov, Kirov Oblast) and Orenburg governorates. In 1813 he participated in the taking of Dresden and Magdeburg. *Igor Leonidovich Kirrilov (Igor Kirillov) (b. 1932), a Soviet and Russian television presenter and announcer *Ivan Kirillovich Kirillov (-1747), founded Orenburg, involved in the Bashkir War of 1735-40 (Bashkirs) *Mikhail Kirillov (1900–1971), a Russian Soviet actor Theren shold be some major work done to expand articles about major Russian cities. There are only pathetic stubs about such historically, politically and economically vital cities, administrative centers of oblasts with a population of over 500 000 people such as Perm (actually over 1 million people!) Krasnodar, Penza, Lipetsk, Stavropol, Belgorod, Orenburg, Ulyanovsk and Tyumen. As well as capitals of autonomus republics such as Petrozavodsk, Syktyvkar and Makhachkala More information and at least one picture per article should be added. Fisenko (User:Fisenko) 09:17, 7 November 2005 (UTC) :That's why I proposed the creation of the Russian COTW, but people didn't seem to be interested at all. KNewman (User:KNewman) 23:35, 7 November 2005 (UTC) In 1863, the Russian Empire created two administrative districts, the Governor-Generalships in Central Asia of Russian Turkestan (the oasis region to the South of the Kazakh steppes and Zhetysu (Semirechye) region) and that of the Steppe ( modern eastern and northern Kazakhstan including the lands of the Siberian and Semiryechensk Cossask Hosts) with their capital at Omsk. The north-west of Kazakhstan was at the time part of Orenburg gubernia. First Governor-General Gerasim Kolpakovsky of the Steppe region (and all his future successors) was also ataman of Siberian Cossacks symbolizing the important role the Cossacks played in the Russian colonization of Kazakh territories. In 1869 Russian settlers founded the town of Aktobe (Aktyubinsk), in 1879 Kostanay. In the 1860s General Mikhail Chernyayev conquered the only towns that existed in Kazakhstan before the Russian conquest Hazrat-e Turkestan, Taraz and Shymkent that belonged to the Khanate of Kokand. Christianity spread in the predominantly Muslim region together with Russian colonists: the Russian Orthodox Church established a Central Asian bishopric in 1871 with its bishop first residing in Verniy (Almaty) and after 1916 in Tashkent. Christianity spread in the predominantly Muslim region together with Russian colonists: the Russian Orthodox Church established a Central Asian bishopric in 1871 with its bishop first residing in Verniy (Almaty) and after 1916 in Tashkent. In the 1890s, many non-Cossack Russian settlers migrated into the fertile lands of northern and eastern Kazakhstan. In 1906 the Trans-Aral Railway between Orenburg and Tashkent was completed, further facilitating Russian and Ukrainian migration to Central Asia. Between 1906 and 1912, more than half a million Russian farms were started in Kazakhstan as part of the reforms of the Russian minister of the interior Petr Stolypin. - 029 027 '''Orenburg''' Оренбург Orenburg Oblast 549,361 544,987 Wikipedia:Orenburg
* 5 April 2010: A suicide bomber injured three police officers in the town of Karabulak (Karabulak, Republic of Ingushetia). Two officers died at the hospital as a result of their injuries. While investigators arrived on scene, another car bomb was set off by remote. Nobody was hurt in the second blast.