Places Known For

published work


Orsha

. His first published work was a poem that appeared in 1951, that was later followed by three collections of verse. Later, he turned to prose, and had since published a large number of short stories, in collections entitled ''Chazenia'', ''The Eye of the Typhoon'', ''From Past Ages'', and others. He also wrote the novels ''Unforgettable (Unforgettable (Belarusian novel))'' and ''The Dark Castle Olshansky''. Probably Karatkievich's most popular work is the novel


Mersa Matruh

. Starmont House, 1988 He managed to drag himself away from the blazing wreckage and passed out. Later, he wrote about the crash for his first published work. Egypt (1939–1941) In June 1939, Wilson was appointed General Officer Commanding (GOC) British Troops in Egypt, and he was also responsible for giving military advice for a range of countries from Abyssinia (Ethiopia) to the Persian Gulf. He made his HQ in Cairo and undertook


Elmet

'' Published work The slipcase Rainbow Press 1979 first edition of ''Remains of Elmet: A Pennine Sequence'', her book collaboration with poet Ted Hughes, has become highly collectible and fetches several thousand pounds. The book was also published in popular form by Faber and Faber (with poor reproduction of the images), and then re-published by them in 1994 simply as ''Elmet'' with a third of the book being new additional poems and photographs. Hughes called the 1994


Kabardino-Balkaria

, are direct in harmony and development. He does not deny himself a teasingly neurotic scherzo, as in his last two string quartets (that in the Thirteenth Quartet, his last published work, is frantic, and almost chiaroscuro but certainly contrasted) and the general paring down of means usually allows for direct and reasonably intense expression, as with the Cello Concerto (dedicated to and premiered by Sviatoslav Knushevitsky) and Cello Sonata No. 2 (dedicated to Mstislav Rostropovich


Pskov Oblast

constitutes Bakhtin’s first published work. Bakhtin relocated to Vitebsk in 1920. It was here, in 1921, that Bakhtin married Elena Aleksandrovna Okolovich. Later, in 1923, Bakhtin was diagnosed with osteomyelitis, a bone disease that ultimately led to the amputation of his leg in 1938. This illness hampered his productivity and rendered him an invalid. During the 10th–12th centuries two principalities, Jersika and Atzele, existed on the territory of modern Latgale and Eastern


Vitebsk

philosophy was the topic talked about most frequently and, from this point forward, Bakhtin considered himself more a philosopher than a literary scholar. It was in Nevel, also, that Bakhtin worked tirelessly on a large work concerning moral philosophy that was never published in its entirety. However, in 1919, a short section of this work was published and given the title "Art and Responsibility". This piece constitutes Bakhtin’s first published work. Bakhtin relocated to Vitebsk in 1920


Wheeling, West Virginia

Exposure) Chris Stevens (Chris in the Morning), in ''Northern Exposure'' is from Wheeling. *"Life in the Iron Mills", a short story by Rebecca Harding Davis, was set in the factory world of nineteenth-century Wheeling. Her first published work, it appeared anonymously in April 1861 in the ''Atlantic Monthly''; it caused a literary sensation and its powerful naturalism. *''Whatever (Whatever (1998 film))'' is a 1998 independent film, shot mostly in Wheeling, about teenagers


Managua

colleges of Central America in Managua, Nicaragua. He is the translator of the recently published work ''The Gospel of Faith and Justice'' by Antonio Gonzalez. In November 1927, Schilt was ordered to Managua, Nicaragua, where he joined Observation Squadron 7-M. He was awarded the Medal of Honor for heroism from 6 to January 8, 1928, at Quilali, Nicaragua, where two Marine patrols were ambushed and cut off by bandit forces. Then a lieutenant, he voluntarily risked his life


Vancouver, Washington

to Vancouver (Vancouver, Washington), Washington (Washington (state)), and worked as a vaudeville performer and a cartoonist and reporter for the ''Portland News''. At age 16 he sold his first nationally published work and began pitching comic strips to newspaper syndicates. His comic strip, ''Marco of Mars,'' was accepted by the Independent Syndicate of New York in 1929 but never distributed because it was deemed too similar to ''Buck Rogers,'' which debuted that year. ref name jim>


Bath and North East Somerset

; this example of an English rural line was closed by Beeching (Beeching Axe) in March 1966, with few remaining signs of its existence, but its Bath station building survives and now houses a number of shops. The 2004 Bristol Bath to South Coast Study


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