Places Known For

quot related

Farm Security Administration

under instruction from Washington as to what overall impression the New Deal wanted to portray. Stryker's agenda focused on his faith in social engineering, the poor conditions among tenant cotton farmers, and the very poor conditions among migrant farm workers; above all he was committed to social reform through New Deal intervention in people's lives. Stryker demanded photographs that "related people to the land and vice versa" because these photographs reinforced the RA's position that poverty could be controlled by "changing land practices." Though Stryker did not dictate to his photographers how they should compose the shots, he did send them lists of desirable themes, for example, "church," "court day," "barns." Stryker sought photographs of migratory workers that would tell a story about how they lived day-to-day. He asked Dorothea Lange to emphasize cooking, sleeping, praying and socializing. Finnegan 43-44 RA-FSA made 250,000 images of rural poverty. Fewer than half of those images survive and are housed in the Prints and Photographs Division of the Library of Congress. The Library has placed all 164,000 developed negatives online. Lee is responsible for some of the iconic images produced by the FSA, including photographic studies of San Augustine, Texas in 1939, and Pie Town, New Mexico in 1940. *Ryan McDonagh - Defenseman, New York Rangers *John Vachon - Photographer for the FSA (Farm Security Administration), ''Life (Life (magazine))'' magazine, and ''Look (Look (American magazine))'' magazine *Seantrel Henderson - 2009 USA Today Offensive Player of the Year (American Football) Biography Esther Bubley was born February 16, 1921 in Phillips, Wisconsin, the fourth of five children of Russian-Jewish immigrants Louis and Ida Bubley. In 1936, while Esther was a senior at Central High School in Superior, Wisconsin, the photo magazine ''Life (Life (magazine))'' first hit the newsstands. Inspired by the magazine, and particularly by the pictures of the Great Depression produced by the Farm Security Administration, she developed a passion for photojournalism and documentary photography. As editor-in-chief of the yearbook, she sought to emulate the style of ''Life.'' After high school, Esther spent two years at Superior State Teachers College (now the University of Wisconsin–Superior) before enrolling in the one-year photography program at the Minneapolis School of Art (now the Minneapolis College of Art and Design). In 1938, he bought his first camera and experimented with both documentary (w:Documentary photography) and fashion photography (w:fashion photography). At age 30, he won a fellowship and traveled to Washington, D.C. (w:Washington, D.C.), where he worked as a photographer for the Farm Security Administration (w:Farm Security Administration) and later for the Office of War Information (w:Office of War Information).

French colonial empire

it was first proclaimed it has conquered the world." The Republican Left advocated civic nationalism, and argued that the nation is a "daily plebiscite" formed by the subjective "will to live together." Related to "revanchism", the belligerent will to take revenge against Germany and retake control of Alsace-Lorraine, nationalism was sometimes opposed to imperialism. In the 1880s, there was a debate between




of North Africa known as the Maghreb. They also fled to south-eastern Europe where they were granted safety and formed flourishing local Jewish communities, the largest being those of Salonica, Istanbul and Sarajevo. In those regions, they often intermingled with the already existing Mizrachi (Mizrahi Jews) (Middle Eastern Jewish) communities. ** Upon reflection, I vote '''abstain'''. "Related to" is definitely better than "by or about". As to whether

a single "related to" box is preferable to separate "by" and "about" boxes, I could live with either, and I don't have a strong preference either way. Quadell (User:Quadell) (talk (User_talk:Quadell)) (sleuth (Wikipedia:Image sleuthing)) 15:04, Jan 29, 2005 (UTC) * When I created this template, it was because I noticed at the bottom of Sarajevo, which was a featured article, that "Wikiquote has a collection

East Timor

website" Tim Brunero website bgcolor "#fee8ab" valign "top" Related ethnic groups: bgcolor "#fff6d9" Solorese, East Tomorese (East Timor), Austronesian (Austronesian people) peoples Southeast Asia East Timor Malaysia Papua New Guinea '''Indian Ocean''' '''Pacific Ocean''' '' '''Arafura Sea''' '' '' '''Banda Sea''' '' '' ''' Celebes Sea


are the Tats, the informants know who they are and they themselves identify as such. Their distinction is based on their dialect. Informants claim that there are Kazan Tatars in Bulgaria, they are "fatter". They have only heard about Kipchaks. Laz (Laz people) Tatars reportedly speak a language similar to Turkish. The Kazakhs are perceived as a "tribe" related to the "Don Kazakhs" (Cossacks), which, however. is Muslim. The more prosaic version is that "Kazakh" is a "nickname": "We call a "Kazakh" someone who is headstrong, stubborn". '''Evgeny Lvovich Shvarts''' ( commons:Category:Kazan wikipedia:Kazan

Buenos Aires

his father's involvement in the bombing was baseless. Mohsen Rezaei, A closer look Mohsen Rezaei is currently on the official Wanted (Wanted poster) list of Interpol, for allegations of "crimes against life and health, hooliganism, vandalism and damage" related to the 1994 AMIA bombing case. Wanted profile on Interpol website Interpol press release The Argentine Naval Prefecture, serving as a Coast Guard, also operates air stations at Posadas (Posadas, Misiones), Buenos Aires, Mar del Plata and Comodoro Rivadavia with their aircraft been highly involved in sea rescues Un helicóptero de la Prefectura rescató a una mujer en el Río de la Plata Rescate en el mar The story A young woman of about nineteen years of age sits by her window, waiting to leave home. She muses on the aspects of her life that are driving her away, while "in her nostrils was the smell of dusty cretonne". Her mother has died as has her older brother Ernest. Her remaining brother, Harry is on the road "in the church decorating business". She fears that her father will beat her as he used to beat her brothers, and she has little loyalty for her sales job. She has fallen for a sailor named Frank who promises to take her with him to Buenos Aires (spelt Buenos Ayres). Before leaving to meet Frank, she hears an organ grinder outside, which reminds her of a melody that played on an organ on the day her mother died and the promise she made to her mother to look after the home. At the dock where she and Frank are ready to embark on a ship together, Eveline is deeply conflicted and makes the painful decision not to leave with him. Nonetheless, her face registers no emotion at all. He moved to Buenos Aires in 1941, where he made contact with other exiled Galicians and emigrants from Galicia. He would publish most of his poetry, in the Galician language, while in Argentina. Born in Buenos Aires, Nancy Álvarez is a native of the Buenos Aires Province town of San Justo (San Justo, Buenos Aires), the capital of La Matanza Partido. She studied public accountancy at the National University of La Matanza and has been competing in the triathlon since 1996. She became Argentina's national champion in the sport three times—in 2001, 2003 and 2004, winning at the games held in La Paz (La Paz, Entre Ríos). Her final standing in the 2004 Olympic competition, however, was forty-third, with a total time of 2:21:38.66. thumb right McDonald's in Pécs (File:McDonalds Pécs Town Hall.jpg), Hungary. thumb McDonald's in Buenos Aires (File:Mcdonaldsargentina.jpg), Argentina. thumb right First McDonald's in Italy (Rome (File:McDonald's restaurant - Piazza di Spagna, ground floor.jpg), 1986, near Piazza di Spagna (Spanish Steps), 425 seats). After a considerable success in the Uruguayan ''underground'' movement, he successfully disembarked in Buenos Aires, Argentina in 1982. He slowly gained popularity, had concerts in Chile, Peru, Cuba, Brazil, Paraguay and Spain among others. '''Valeria Lynch''' (January 7, 1952, Buenos Aires) is an Argentinean (Argentina) singer. In January 2009, Uganda won four of their five group matches and edged Papua New Guinea on run rate, to finish second in the ICC Division 3 competition in Buenos Aires, Argentina and earn the final place at the 2009 ICC World Cup Qualifier Cricinfo, Accessed 4 May 2009 . In 2002 Gomarsall re-ignited his England (England national rugby union team) rugby career after a period of 27 months in the international wilderness, when he played in the 26–18 win over Argentina (Argentina national rugby union team) in Buenos Aires in June. He sealed his place as one of the three scrum halves (Scrum-half (rugby union)) for the World Cup (2003 Rugby Union World Cup) with a strong performance in England (England national rugby union team)'s 43–9 defeat of Wales (Wales national rugby union team) at the Millennium Stadium, during the World Cup warm up matches. He scored two tries in the 111–13 win over Uruguay (Unión de Rugby del Uruguay) in the 2003 Rugby World Cup (2003 Rugby Union World Cup) in Brisbane. Voyages 1885–1904 ''Polly Woodside'' was built at the north shipbuilding yard of Workman, Clark and Co, Queen’s Island, Belfast during 1885, for William J. Woodside and Co. She was launched on 7 November 1885; the christening performed by the owner’s wife, Mrs Marian (“Polly”) Woodside, after whom the ship was named. Darroch, V.(1978) ''Barque Polly Woodside (Rona)'' p.1. Lowden Publishing, Kilmore Australia. ISBN 0909706646 ''Polly Woodside'' operated as a cargo vessel carrying coal, nitrate, and wheat between British ports and the ports of South America, such as Montevideo, Valparaiso and Buenos Aires. In sixteen voyages between December 1885 and August 1903 she made a number of arduous passages around Cape Horn. The ''Polly Woodside’s'' operating crew, including Master and Mate was generally less than 20. colors Red, Yellow headquarters Ayacucho 448 Buenos Aires, Argentina international CRFI (Co-ordinating Committee for the Refoundation of the Fourth International) *'''Argentina''' **Buenos Aires – Ministro Pistarini International Airport The club owes its name to the battle fought between the forces of Buenos Aires, Argentina (“the Porteños”) and the Paraguayan army (Military of Paraguay), in the neighbourhood of the “Cerro Mbaé” (Mbaé Hill) – named after that battle as the Cerro Porteño (Porteño Hill) – on 19 January 1811. During that battle, the troops of Paraguay (at that time a Spanish colony) were abandoned by the Spanish Governor but continued to be led by the Paraguayan officials, who led them to a great victory against the Porteños troops. That battle is known as the "Battle of Cerro Porteño" and is a highlight of Paraguayan military history. Almagro was founded on January 6, 1911, in the Almagro (Almagro, Buenos Aires) neighbourhood of Buenos Aires. The club still has its sports facilities there for its members, but the football stadium (with a capacity of 19,000) is located in José Ingenieros (José Ingenieros, Buenos Aires), in Greater Buenos Aires. '''Agustín Pichot''' (born 22 August 1974 in Buenos Aires) is a retired Argentine (Argentina) rugby union player, formerly captain of the Argentine team (Argentina national rugby union team) and the English (Guinness Premiership) club Bristol (Bristol Rugby). In addition to Bristol, he played for French (National Rugby League (France)) sides Stade Français and Racing Métro (Racing Métro 92 Paris) after leaving Argentine team CASI (Club Atlético San Isidro) from San Isidro (San Isidro, Buenos Aires) in 1997. In 2011, he was inducted into the IRB Hall of Fame. Commons:Category:Buenos Aires Wikipedia:Buenos Aires Dmoz:Regional South America Argentina Provinces Buenos Aires City


WikiPedia:Kenya Dmoz:Regional Africa Kenya Commons:Category:Kenya


'' портокал , Greek (Modern Greek) ''portokali'' πορτοκάλι , Persian (Persian language) ''porteghal'' پرتقال , and Romanian (Romanian language) ''portocală''. Also in South Italian dialects (Italian dialects) (Neapolitan (Neapolitan language)), orange is named ''portogallo'' or ''purtualle'', literally "the Portuguese ones". Related names can also be found in other languages: Turkish (Turkish language) ''Portakal'', Arabic (Arabic language) ''al-burtuqal'' البرتقال

was formerly its main source of imports. Examples are Bulgarian (Bulgarian language) ''portokal'' портокал , Greek (Modern Greek) ''portokali'' πορτοκάλι , Persian (Persian language) ''porteghal'' پرتقال , and Romanian (Romanian language) ''portocală''. Also in South Italian dialects (Italian dialects) (Neapolitan (Neapolitan language)), orange is named ''portogallo'' or ''purtualle'', literally "the Portuguese ones". Related names can also be found in other languages: Turkish


" or "belief", related to ''dokein'', "to think"), orthodox. Online Etymology Dictionary. Douglas Harper, Historian. Dictionary Definition (accessed: March 03, 2008). is generally used to mean the adherence to accepted norms, more specifically to creeds, especially in religion. orthodox. The American Heritage Dictionary

Copyright (C) 2015-2017
Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017