Christian Tuxen Falbe

Christian Tuxen Falbe (1792–1849) was a Danish sailor, explorer, cartographer and diplomat. As consul to the Beylik of Tunis between 1821 and 1831, he the first to perform an archaeological survey on the site of Carthage and the first to produce a modern map of Tunis. Bibliography[edit]Recherches sur l’emplacement de Carthage (planches), Paris, Imprimé par autorisation du roi à l’Imprimerie Royale, Paris, Service historique de la Défense, Archives du département de la Marine, 1833 Description du plan de Tunis et de Carthage, Copenhague, Service historique de la Défense, Département de l’armée de terre, 1-M 1675. Asie et Afrique, Mémoires et reconnaissance/inventaire/série 1M tome II. F 141-166, 1832Literature[edit]Houda Baïr, « La première carte moderne de Tunis (1831-1832). Le travail de Falbe en contexte », Revue européenne de géographie (2009). P. Brock, “Falbe, Christian Tuxen” in: Dansk Biografisk Leksikon vol. 5 (1891). thanks wikipedia.

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Marcelów, Gmina Jedlińsk

For other places with the same name, see Marcelów. Marcelów Village CountryPoland Voivodeship Masovian County Radom County Gmina Jedlińsk Marcelów [marˈt͡sɛluf] is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Jedlińsk, within Radom County, Masovian Voivodeship, in east-central Poland.[1] References[edit] ^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. v t e Gmina Jedlińsk SeatJedlińskOther villagesBierwce Bierwiecka Wola Boża Wola Bród Budki Wierzchowskie Czarna Rola Czarny Ług Godzisz Górna Wola Gryzów Gutów Janki Jankowice Jedlanka Jeziorno Józefów Józefówek Kamińsk Kępiny Klwatka Szlachecka Klwaty Kruszyna Lisów Ludwików Marcelów Moczydło Mokrosęk Narty Nowa Wola Nowe Zawady Obózek Piaseczno Piaski Piastów Płasków Romanów Stare Zawady Urbanów Wielogóra Wierzchowiny Wola Gutowska Wsola Coordinates: 51°30′09″N 21°09′19″E / 51.5025°N 21.1553°E / 51.5025; 21.1553 This Radom County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Stratford Old Town railway station

Stratford Old Town Location Place Stratford-upon-Avon Area District of Stratford-on-Avon Grid reference SP199540 Operations Pre-grouping Stratford-upon-Avon and Midland Junction Railway Post-grouping London, Midland and Scottish Railway Western Region of British Railways Platforms 2 History 1 July 1873 Station opens 7 April 1952 Station closes to passengers 1965 Station closes to freight Disused railway stations in the United Kingdom Closed railway stations in Britain A B C D–F G H–J K–L M–O P–R S T–V W–ZUK Railways portal Stratford Old Town railway station was one of two railway stations that served the town of Stratford-upon-Avon in Warwickshire, England. On the Stratford-upon-Avon and Midland Junction Railway, the station was built in 1873 to the south of the town.Contents 1 History 2 Routes 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] Opened on 1 July 1873, along with the other stations on the line, the station lasted less than a century: the last scheduled passenger train ran on 7 April 1952, although there was one train carrying the Queen Mother to Stratford in 1964. The line remained open for freight until 1965.[1] Routes[edit] A 1911 Railway Clearing House map of railways in the vicinity of Stratford-upon-Avon Preceding station Disused railways Following station Stratford-upon-Avon   SMJR East and West Junction Railway   Ettington Binton   SMJR Evesham, Redditch and Stratford-upon-Avon Junction Railway   References[edit] ^ External links[edit]Stratford Old Town on navigable 1954 O. S. map The station on Warwickshire Railwaysv t e Railway stations in Warwickshire   Open stationsBirmingham to Peterborough Line Water Orton Coleshill Parkway NuneatonChiltern Main Line Lapworth Hatton Warwick Parkway Warwick Leamington SpaCoventry to Leamington Line Kenilworth (under construction) Leamington SpaCoventry to Nuneaton Line Bedworth Bermuda Park NuneatonLeamington to Stratford Line Stratford-upon-Avon Stratford-upon-Avon Parkway Wilmcote Bearley Claverdon Hatton Warwick Parkway Warwick Leamington SpaNorth Warwickshire Line The Lakes Wood End Danzey Henley-in-Arden Wootton Wawen Wilmcote Stratford-upon-Avon Parkway Stratford-upon-AvonWest Coast Main Line Poleswo. thanks wikipedia.

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1840 in Ireland

←1839 1838 1837 1836 18351840 in Ireland →1841 1842 1843 1844 1845Centuries: 17th 18th 19th 20th 21st Decades: 1820s 1830s 1840s 1850s 1860s See also: 1840 in the United Kingdom Other events of 1840 List of years in Ireland Events from the year 1840 in Ireland.Contents 1 Events 2 Arts and literature 3 Births3.1 Full date unknown 4 Deaths 5 ReferencesEvents[edit]10 January – Uniform Penny Post introduced. 19 May – Foundation stone of the Roman Catholic St Mel’s cathedral, Longford, is laid. 10 July – General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in Ireland established. 28 July – First permanent presence of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Ireland when Mormon missionaries John Taylor, William Black and James McGuffie arrive to work in the Newry, Lisburn and Belfast areas. On 31 July Thomas Tait becomes the first convert baptised in Ireland, at Loughbrickland.[1] The Palm House in Belfast Botanic Gardens is completed, constructed by Richard Turner of Dublin. It is one of the earliest examples of a curvilinear cast iron glasshouse in the world. Bewley’s established as tea and coffee importers.Arts and literature[edit]Edward Bunting’s The Ancient Music of Ireland is published, incorporating “A Dissertation on the Irish Harp and Harpers, Including an Account of the Old Melodies of Ireland”.Births[edit]1 January – Patrick Walsh, journalist, politician and mayor of Augusta, Georgia (died 1899). 4 January – Bishop Richard Owens, Bishop of Clogher 1894-1909 (died 1909). 8 January – Henry Arthur Blake, British colonial administrator and Governor of Hong Kong (died 1918). 17 January – William Pery, 3rd Earl of Limerick, peer (died 1896). 27 February – Thomas Kelly-Kenny, British Army general who served in the Second Boer War (died 1914). 29 February – John Philip Holland, engineer, developed the first Royal Navy submarine (died 1914).[2] 25 March – Myles Keogh, officer in American Civil War, later in U.S. 7th Cavalry Regiment, killed at the Battle of the Little Bighorn (died 1876). 26 April (bapt.) – Paddy Hannan, gold prospector whose discovery in 1893 near Kalgoorlie, Western Australia set off a gold rush (died 1925). 27 April – Tom Gallaher, tobacco manufacturer (died 1927). 23 May – George Throssell, second Premier of Western Australia (died 1910). 20 September – Ellen Mary Clerke, author, journalist, poet and science writer (died 1906). 1 November – Arthur Guinness, 1st Baron Ardilau. thanks wikipedia.

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Bohol Bantay Balita

Bohol Bantay Balita Newspaper (BBN) is a weekly newspaper published each Sunday in Tagbilaran, Bohol on the Central Visayas region of Philippines. It is the only newspaper in the province of Bohol only in Cebuano language. Bantay Balita started its operations in April, 2005, and has an average circulation of 2,000 copies. It changed to be an online newspaper. External links[edit] This Asian newspaper–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Wilhelm Busse

The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia’s general notability guideline. Please help to establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond its mere trivial mention. If notability cannot be established, the article is likely to be merged, redirected, or deleted. Find sources: ”Wilhelm Busse” – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR · free images (August 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Wilhelm Busse Born 8 August 1915 Pinnow Died 28 June 1944(1944-06-28) (aged 28) Mogilev, Belarus Allegiance  Nazi Germany Service/branch Heer Years of service 1935–44 Rank Oberstleutnant Commands held Grenadier-Regiment 82 Battles/warsWorld War IIMogilev Offensive † Awards Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross Wilhelm Busse (8 August 1915 – 28 June 1944) was a highly decorated Oberstleutnant in the Wehrmacht during World War II and a recipient of the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross. The Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross was awarded to recognise extreme battlefield bravery or successful military leadership. Wilhelm Busse was killed on 28 June 1944 near Mogilev, Belarus during the Mogilev Offensive.Contents 1 Awards and decorations 2 References2.1 Citations 2.2 Bibliography 3 External linksAwards and decorations[edit]Iron Cross (1939) 2nd Class (7 October 1939) & 1st Class (28 July 1941) Wound Badge (1939) in Black (9 July 1940; in Silver (8 October 1943); in Gold (24 December 1943) Close Combat Clasp in Bronze (9 October 1943) Infantry Assault Badge (1 January 1943) Eastern Front Medal (26 August 1942) German Cross in Gold on 18 March 1943 as Hauptmann in the II./Greandier-Regiment 82[1] Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross on 12 March 1944 as Major and commander of Grenadier-Regiment 82[2]References[edit] Citations[edit] ^ Patzwall & Scherzer 2001, p. 71. ^ Fellgiebel 2000, p. 129. Bibliography[edit] Fellgiebel, Walther-Peer (2000) [1986]. Die Träger des Ritterkreuzes des Eisernen Kreuzes 1939–1945 — Die Inhaber der höchsten Auszeichnung des Zweiten Weltkrieges aller Wehrmachtteile [The Bearers of the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross 1939–1945 — The Owners of the Highest Award of the Second World War of all Wehrmacht Branches] (in German). Friedberg, Germany: Podzun-Pallas. ISBN 978-3-7909-0284-6.  Patzw. thanks wikipedia.

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Bass Coast Rail Trail

Bass Coast Rail Trail Signage with map of the trail Length 16 km Difficulty Easy Hills Minor undulating hills Hazards Variable track maintenance Water Available in most towns Path Packed gravel and sand Connecting Transport Trains N/A The Bass Coast Rail Trail is a Rail trail located in the Bass Coast Shire of Gippsland, Victoria, Australia. The trail has been constructed along a section of the former Wonthaggi line. The trail starts at the former Anderson Station and finishes shortly after the former Wonthaggi Station. The trail is 16 kilometres (9.9 mi) long and travels from Anderson heading towards the coast downhill to Kilcunda, heading along coastal sand dunes into the open farmland surrounding Wonthaggi. The original railway line opened in 1910, being used for the transport of coal from Kilcunda and Wonthaggi, and local agricultural produce, as well as for public transport. The line was closed in 1978.Contents 1 Route description 2 Attractions on the trail 3 References 4 See alsoRoute description[edit] Cyclists on the trail stop at the historic reserve for the McBride Tunnel entrance of the Central Area Mine From Anderson to Kilcunda the trail drops 40 metres (130 ft) in height as it winds down through farming country. Here, the gravel path is overgrown and trail users need to negotiate several gates. The rail trail at Kilcunda is built on the coastal sand dunes and incorporates a landmark trestle bridge over Bourne Creek. Path users have panoramic scenic views of the Bass Strait coast and the Wonthaggi Wind Farm that was erected during 2005. Heading towards Wonthaggi, the trail passes through flat agricultural fields, and is not always well maintained with grass being allowed to overgrow the path. The trail uses a few small bridges to cross the Powlett River and tributaries. The trail near Wonthaggi is packed gravel and features the heritage listed Wonthaggi station, and the historic Central Mine Reserve. Attractions on the trail[edit] Kilcunda trestle bridge over Bourne Creek on the Rail TrailAnderson Station Kilcunda Station Kilcunda trestle bridge over Bourne Creek Dalyston StationBranch off towards the former Dudley Area mine State Mine Station (the trail passes through the location, however it is not officially marked) Wonthaggi StationMap of the rail trail, including proposed extension to Woolamai.References[edit]Rail Trails of Australia description Bike Paths Victoria six. thanks wikipedia.

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Millennium: 1st millennium Centuries: 5th century – 6th century – 7th century Decades: 530s 540s 550s – 560s – 570s 580s 590s Years: 560 561 562 563 564 565 566 567 568 569 560s-related categories: Births – Deaths – By country Establishments – DisestablishmentsContents 1 Events1.1 5601.1.1 By place1.1.1.1 Europe Britain 1.1.2 By topic1.1.2.1 Religion 1.2 5611.2.1 By place1.2.1.1 Europe Britain Asia Americas 1.2.2 By topic1.2.2.1 Religion 1.3 5621.3.1 By place1.3.1.1 Byzantine Empire Europe Asia Mesoamerica 1.4 5631.4.1 By place1.4.1.1 Byzantine Empire Europe 1.4.2 By topic1.4.2.1 Religion 1.5 5641.5.1 By place1.5.1.1 Britain Mesoamerica 1.5.2 By topic1.5.2.1 Religion 1.6 5651.6.1 By place1.6.1.1 Byzantine Empire Britain Europe Asia 1.6.2 By topic1.6.2.1 Arts and sciences Religion 1.7 5661.7.1 By place1.7.1.1 Byzantine Empire Europe Asia Unidentified 1.8 5671.8.1 By place1.8.1.1 Europe 1.8.2 By topic1.8.2.1 Religion 1.9 5681.9.1 By place1.9.1.1 Europe Britain Asia 1.9.2 By topic1.9.2.1 Religion 1.10 5691.10.1 By place1.10.1.1 Byzantine Empire Europe Arabia 1.10.2 By topic1.10.2.1 Religion 2 Significant people 3 Births 4 Deaths 5 ReferencesEvents[edit] Contents: 560 561 562 563 564 565 566 567 568 569 560 By place[edit] Europe[edit]Alboin succeeds his father Audoin after his death, as king of the Lombards.Britain[edit]Adda succeeds his brother Glappa as king of Bernicia (approximate date). Ælla becomes king of Deira (this according to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle). Ceawlin succeeds his father Cynric as king of Wessex (approximate date). Custennin ap Cado abdicates as king of Dumnonia (South West England). Elidyr of Strathclyde invades Gwynedd (Wales) and tries to expel his brother-in-law, king Rhun Hir ap Maelgwn.By topic[edit] Religion[edit]Columba quarrels with Finnian of Moville over authorship of a psalter, leading to a pitched battle the next year.561 By place[edit] Europe[edit]November 29 – King Chlothar I (“the Old”) dies at Compiègne at age 64. The Merovingian Dynasty is continued by his four sons (Charibert I, Guntram, Sigebert I and Chilperic I), who divide the Frankish Kingdom and rule from the capitals a. thanks wikipedia.

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Algoma, Winnebago County, Wisconsin

See also the City of Algoma in Kewaunee County, Wisconsin. See also Algoma.Algoma, Wisconsin TownLocation of Algoma, Winnebago County, Wisconsin Coordinates: 44°1′17″N 88°36′17″W / 44.02139°N 88.60472°W / 44.02139; -88.60472Coordinates: 44°1′17″N 88°36′17″W / 44.02139°N 88.60472°W / 44.02139; -88.60472 Country United States State Wisconsin County Winnebago Area  • Total 11.2 sq mi (28.9 km2)  • Land 8.8 sq mi (22.7 km2)  • Water 2.4 sq mi (6.2 km2) Elevation[1] 781 ft (238 m) Population (2010)  • Total 6,822  • Density 778/sq mi (300.5/km2) Time zone Central (CST) (UTC-6)  • Summer (DST) CDT (UTC-5) Area code(s) 920 FIPS code 55-01025[2] GNIS feature ID 1582673[1] Website Algoma is a town in Winnebago County, Wisconsin, United States. The population was 6,822 at the 2010 census.[3] The unincorporated communities of Highland Shore, Leonards Point, Melrose Park, and Oakwood are located in the town.Contents 1 History 2 Geography 3 Demographics 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The community was established in 1851 as “Wolf River”, a loose translation of a native term. The town was renamed “Algoma” (native term for “park of flowers”) in 1871. Over the years, the community has shifted from commercial fishing to tourism. Geography[edit] According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 11.2 square miles (28.9 km2), of which 8.8 square miles (22.7 km2) is land and 2.4 square miles (6.2 km2), or 21.42%, is water.[3] Algoma is located on the shore of Lake Butte des Morts, an arm of Lake Winnebago formed by the inflow of the Wolf River and Fox River, and is west of Oshkosh, Wisconsin, at the junction of state highways 41 and 21. Demographics[edit] As of the census[2] of 2000, there were 5,702 people, 1,940 households, and 1,672 families residing in the town. The population density was 569.3 people per square mile (219.7/km²). There were 1,983 housing units at an average density of 198.0 per square mile (76.4/km²). The racial makeup of the town was 97.91% White, 0.19% African American, 0.14% Native American, 1.00% Asian, 0.14% from other races, and 0.61% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.70% of the population. There were 1,940 households ou. thanks wikipedia.

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Languages of Kenya

Languages of Kenya Official languages English and Swahili[1] Main languages Swahili (Lingua Franca) Regional languages Kikuyu, Luhya, Luo Sign languages Kenyan Sign Language Common keyboard layoutsQWERTY Part of a series on the Culture of KenyaHistory People Languages Cuisine Festivals Religion Literature Music and performing arts Music Media Cinema Sport Monuments World Heritage Sites Symbols Flag Coat of arms Kenyaportalv t eKenya is a multilingual country. The Bantu Swahili language and English, the latter being inherited from colonial rule (see British Kenya), are widely spoken as lingua franca. They serve as the two official working languages. Including second-language speakers, there are more speakers of Swahili than English in Kenya [1].Contents 1 Overview 2 Language families2.1 Major languages 2.2 Minor languages 3 Notes 4 References 5 External linksOverview[edit] Page from the Kikuyu publication Muigwithania (1929). According to Ethnologue, there are a total of 68 languages spoken in Kenya. This variety is a reflection of the country’s diverse population that includes most major ethnoracial and linguistic groups found in Africa (see Languages of Africa). Most languages spoken locally belong to two broad language families: Niger-Congo (Bantu branch) and Nilo-Saharan (Nilotic branch), spoken by the country’s Bantu and Nilotic populations, respectively. The Cushitic and Arab ethnic minorities speak languages belonging to the separate Afroasiatic family, with the Hindustani and British residents speaking languages from the Indo-European family.[2] Kenya’s various ethnic groups typically speak their mother tongues within their own communities. The two official languages, English and Swahili, are used in varying degrees of fluency for communication with other populations. English is widely spoken in commerce, schooling and government.[3] Peri-urban and rural dwellers are less multilingual, with many in rural areas speaking only their native languages.[4] Language families[edit] Major languages[edit] Lord’s Prayer in Swahili, a Bantu language that alongside English serves as a lingua franca for many in Kenya. SIL Ethnologue (2009) reports the largest communities of native speakers in Kenya as follows:Niger-CongoBantuKikuyu Kamba 3.9 million Ekegusii 2.12 million (2006) Kimîîru 1.74 million Oluluhyia Kipokomo Kigiryama. thanks wikipedia.

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