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National Register of Historic Places

The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures, and objects deemed worthy of preservation. A property listed in the National Register, or located within a National Register Historic District, may qualify for tax incentives derived from the total value of expenses incurred preserving the property.

Heritage registers in the United States Historic preservation National Historic Landmarks of the United States 1966 establishments in the United States National Register of Historic Places
Unincorporated area

In law, an unincorporated area is a region of land that is not governed by its own local municipal corporation which is instead administered as part of larger administrative divisions, such as a township, parish, borough, county, canton, state, province or country. Occasionally small towns disincorporate, which may happen if they become fiscally insolvent, and services become the responsibility of a higher administration; for example, Cabazon, California was disincorporated in 1972.

Unincorporated communities in the United States Urban studies and planning terminology Local government
Census-designated place

A census-designated place (CDP) is a concentration of population identified by the United States Census Bureau for statistical purposes. CDPs are delineated for each decennial census as the statistical counterparts of incorporated places such as cities, towns and villages. CDPs are populated areas that lack separate municipal government, but which otherwise physically resemble incorporated places.

Census-designated places in the United States United States Census Bureau geography
Hamlet (place)

A hamlet is a type of settlement. The definition of hamlet varies by country. It usually refers to a small settlement in a rural area, or a component of a larger settlement or municipality. Hamlets are typically unincorporated communities.

Human habitats Populated places by type Types of country subdivisions Rural geography Hamlets
Gold medal

A gold medal is typically the medal awarded for highest achievement in a non-military field. Its name derives from the use of at least a fraction of gold in form of plating or alloying in its manufacture. The award concept arose in the military, initially by simple recognition of military rank, and later by decorations for admission to military orders dating back to medieval times.

Sports terminology Numismatics Olympic medals Award items

A cemetery is a spatially defined area where the remains of deceased people are buried or are otherwise interred. The term "cemetery" implies that the land is specifically designated as a burial ground. The intact or cremated remains of deceased people may be interred. The remains may be interred in a grave, commonly referred to as burial, or may be interred in a tomb, an "above-ground grave", a mausoleum, columbarium, or other edifice.

Death customs Cemeteries Planned developments
Silver medal

A silver medal is a medal awarded to the second place finisher of contests such as the Olympic Games, Commonwealth Games, and contests with similar formats. First and third place finishers traditionally receive a gold medal and bronze medal, respectively.

Sports terminology Olympic medals Award items

In many religious traditions, hell is a place of suffering and punishment in the afterlife. Religions with a linear divine history often depict hells as endless. Religions with a cyclic history often depict a hell as an intermediary period between incarnations. Typically these traditions locate hell under the Earth's external surface and often include entrances to Hell from the land of the living. Other afterlife destinations include Heaven, Purgatory, Paradise, and Limbo.

Afterlife places Religious cosmologies Bahá'í belief and doctrine Suffering Abrahamic mythology Hell
Bronze medal

A bronze medal is a medal awarded to the third place finisher of contests such as the Olympic Games, Commonwealth Games, etc. The practice of awarding bronze third place medals began at the 1904 Olympic Games in St. Louis, Missouri, prior to which only first and second places were awarded.

Sports terminology Olympic medals Award items

A market is one of many varieties of systems, institutions, procedures, social relations and infrastructures whereby parties engage in exchange. While parties may exchange goods and services by barter, most markets rely on sellers offering their goods or services (including labor) in exchange for money from buyers. It can be said that a market is the process by which the prices of goods and services are established.

Anthropology Economics terminology Financial markets Retail markets Markets (customer bases)
United Kingdom Antarctic Place-Names Committee


Topography (from Greek τόπος topos, "place", and γράφω graphō, "write") is a field of planetary science comprising the study of surface shape and features of the Earth and other observable astronomical objects including planets, moons, and asteroids. It is also the description of such surface shapes and features (especially their depiction in maps). The topography of an area can also mean the surface shape and features themselves.

Cartography Topography Physical geography Greek loanwords Geomorphology
2006 Lebanon War

The 2006 Lebanon War, also called the 2006 Israel-Hezbollah War and known in Lebanon as the July War and in Israel as the Second Lebanon War, was a 34-day military conflict in Lebanon, northern Israel and the Golan Heights. The principal parties were Hezbollah paramilitary forces and the Israeli military.

2006 Lebanon War

Brothels are business establishments where patrons may engage in sexual activities with prostitutes. Brothels are known under a variety of names, including bordello, cathouse, knocking shop, whorehouse, strumpet house, sporting house, house of ill repute, house of prostitution and bawdy house. In places where prostitution or the operation of brothels is illegal, establishments such as massage parlors, bars or strip clubs may offer sexual services to patrons.

Brothels Sex industry

The English word spirit has many differing meanings and connotations, most of them relating to a non-corporeal substance contrasted with the material body. The spirit of a living thing usually refers to or explains its consciousness. The notions of a person's "spirit" and "soul" often also overlap, as both contrast with body and both are understood as surviving the bodily death in religion and occultism, and "spirit" can also have the sense of "ghost", i.e.

Deities, spirits, and mythic beings Religious philosophical concepts Vitalism Spirituality

Placekicker, or simply kicker (PK or K), is the title of the player in American and Canadian football who is responsible for the kicking duties of field goals, extra points. In many cases, the placekicker also serves as the team's kickoff specialist (KOS) or, more rarely, punter (P), as well.

American football positions

A shrine is a holy or sacred place, which is dedicated to a specific deity, ancestor, hero, martyr, saint, daemon or similar figure of awe and respect, at which they are venerated or worshipped. Shrines often contain idols, relics, or other such objects associated with the figure being venerated. A shrine at which votive offerings are made is called an altar.

Temple in Jerusalem

The Temple in Jerusalem or Holy Temple was one of a series of structures which were historically located on the Temple Mount in the Old City of Jerusalem, the current site of the Dome of the Rock. Historically, these successive temples stood at this location and functioned as the centre of ancient Israelite and later Jewish worship. According to classical Jewish belief, the Temple acted as the figurative "footstool" of God's presence and a Third Temple will be built there in the future.

Temple Mount Jewish theology History of Hanukkah Jewish history Tabernacle and Jerusalem Temples

This article focuses on the scientific study of place names. For a discussion of the origins of place names themselves see Place name origins. Toponymy is the scientific study of place names, their origins, meanings, use and typology. The word "toponymy" is derived from the Greek words tópos (τόπος) ("place") and ónoma (ὄνομα) ("name"). Toponymy is itself a branch of onomastics, the study of names of all kinds.

Place names Toponymy Nomenclature Auxiliary sciences of history
Newcastle University

Newcastle University is a public research university located in Newcastle upon Tyne in the north-east of England. It was established as a School of Medicine and Surgery in 1834 and became the University of Newcastle upon Tyne by an Act of Parliament in August 1963. Newcastle University is a member of the Russell Group, an association of research-intensive UK universities. The University has one of the largest EU research portfolios in the UK.

Association of Commonwealth Universities Newcastle University Educational institutions established in 1834 Newcastle upon Tyne Russell Group 1834 establishments in England Exempt charities
Hindu temple

A Mandir, Devalayam, Devasthanam, or a Hindu temple is a place of worship for followers of Hinduism. A characteristic of most temples is the presence of murtis (statues) of the Hindu deity to whom the temple is dedicated. They are usually dedicated to one primary deity, the presiding deity, and other deities associated with the main deity. However, some temples are dedicated to several deities, and others are dedicated to murtis in an aniconic form.

Hindu temples
Canadian federal election, 2006

The 2006 Canadian federal election (more formally, the 39th General Election) was held on January 23, 2006, to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 39th Parliament of Canada. The Conservative Party of Canada won the greatest number of seats: 40.3% of seats, or 124 out of 308, up from 99 seats in 2004, and 36.3% of votes: up from 29.6% in the 2004 election.

Canadian federal election, 2006 2006 elections in Canada
History of the United States

The history of the United States as covered in schools and universities typically begins with either 1492 and Columbus, or—especially in recent years—with the prehistory of the Native peoples. Officially the United States of America began as an independent nation with the Declaration of Independence in July 1776. European colonists reached the Gulf and Pacific coasts, but the largest settlements were by the English on the East Coast, starting in 1607.

History of the United States
Arab Spring

The Arab Spring is a revolutionary wave of demonstrations and protests occurring in the Arab world that began on 18 December 2010.

Arab Spring Internet censorship History of North Africa 2011 in Asia 2011 in Africa 2010 in Asia Protest marches 2012 in Africa Article Feedback 5 Additional Articles 2012 in Asia 2010 protests 2010s 2011 protests 2012 protests 2010 in Africa 21st-century revolutions Arabic culture History of the Middle East
Holocaust denial

Holocaust denial is the act of denying the genocide of Jews in the Holocaust during World War II. The key claims of Holocaust denial are: the German Nazi government had no official policy or intention of exterminating Jews, Nazi authorities did not use extermination camps and gas chambers to mass murder Jews, and the actual number of Jews killed was significantly lower than the historically accepted figure of 5 to 6 million.

Holocaust denial Neo-Nazi movements and concepts Holocaust studies
UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee

The UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee (or UK-APC) is a United Kingdom government committee, part of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office, responsible for recommending names of geographical locations within the British Antarctic Territory (BAT) and the South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands (SGSSI). Such names are formally approved by the Commissioners of the BAT and SGSSI respectively, and published in the BAT Gazetteer and the SGSSI Gazetteer maintained by the Committee.

Names of places in Antarctica United Kingdom and the Antarctic

Teleportation is a term that refers to a number of theories and notions concerning the transfer of matter from one point to another without traversing the physical space between them, similar to the concept apport, an earlier word used in the context of spiritualism.

Physics in fiction Science fiction themes Superhuman features or abilities in fiction
Kingdom of Judah

The Kingdom of Judah (Hebrew: מַמְלֶכֶת יְהוּדָה‎ was a state established in the Southern Levant during the Iron Age. It is often referred to as the "Southern Kingdom" to distinguish it from the northern Kingdom of Israel. Judah emerged as a state probably no earlier than the 9th century BCE, but the subject is one of considerable controversy.

586 BC disestablishments Books of Kings Ancient Israel and Judah Former theocracies Former monarchies of Asia Historic Jewish communities States and territories established in 930 BC Fertile Crescent
College of Arms

The College of Arms or Herald's College is a royal corporation consisting of professional officers of arms, with jurisdiction over England, Wales, Northern Ireland and some Commonwealth realms. The heralds are appointed by the British Sovereign and are delegated authority to act on her behalf in all matters of heraldry, the granting of new coats of arms, genealogical research and the recording of pedigrees.

Former houses of the City of London College of Arms Buildings and structures completed in 1683 Heraldic authorities 1484 establishments in England Positions within the British Royal Household Grade I listed buildings in London English heraldry Organisations based in the City of London
Italian Campaign (World War II)

The Italian Campaign of World War II was the name of Allied operations in and around Italy, from 1943 to the end of the war in Europe. Joint Allied Forces Headquarters (AFHQ) was operationally responsible for all Allied land forces in the Mediterranean theatre, and it planned and commanded the invasion of Sicily and the campaign on the Italian mainland until the surrender of German forces in Italy in May 1945.

Battles and operations of World War II involving the United Kingdom Battles and operations of World War II involving France Battles and operations of World War II involving New Zealand Battles and operations of World War II involving Italy Battles and operations of World War II involving India Battles and operations of World War II involving Canada Battles and operations of World War II involving Poland Contemporary Italian history Battles and operations of World War II involving South Africa Battles and operations of World War II involving the United States Battles and operations of World War II involving Greece Italian Campaign World War II Mediterranean Theatre Battles and operations of World War II involving Brazil
Notre Dame de Paris

Notre Dame de Paris, also known as Notre Dame Cathedral or simply Notre Dame, is a Gothic, Roman Catholic cathedral on the eastern half of the Île de la Cité in the fourth arrondissement of Paris, France. It is the cathedral of the Catholic Archdiocese of Paris: that is, it is the church that contains the cathedra (official chair) of the Archbishop of Paris, currently André Vingt-Trois. The cathedral treasury houses a reliquary with the purported Crown of Thorns.

Roman Catholic churches in Paris Cathedrals in France 1340s architecture 1160s architecture Gothic architecture in France Landmarks in France Victor Hugo Pipe organs Roman Catholic churches in the 4th arrondissement of Paris Basilica churches in France
O'Hare International Airport

Chicago O'Hare International Airport, also known as O'Hare Airport, O'Hare Field, Chicago Airport, Chicago International Airport, or simply O'Hare, is a major airport located in the northwestern-most corner of Chicago, Illinois, United States, 17 miles (27 km) northwest of the Chicago Loop.

Airports in the Chicago metropolitan area Airports in Illinois O'Hare International Airport Airports established in 1943 Airfields of the United States Army Air Forces Technical Service Command Buildings and structures in Chicago, Illinois Airfields of the United States Army Air Forces in Illinois
Canadian federal election, 2008

The 2008 Canadian federal election (more formally, the 40th Canadian General Election) was held on Tuesday, October 14, 2008 to elect members to the Canadian House of Commons of the 40th Canadian Parliament after the previous parliament had been dissolved by the Governor General on September 7, 2008. The election yielded a minority government under the Conservative Party of Canada, led by the incumbent Prime Minister, Stephen Harper.

2008 elections in Canada Canadian federal election, 2008

Marylebone is an affluent inner-city area of central London, located within the City of Westminster. It is sometimes written as St. Marylebone or Mary-le-bone. Marylebone is in an area of London that can be roughly defined as bounded by Oxford Street to the south, Marylebone Road to the north, Edgware Road to the west and Great Portland Street to the east.

Districts of Westminster Districts of London
Ford (crossing)

A ford is a shallow place with good footing where a river or stream may be crossed by wading or in a vehicle. A ford is mostly a natural phenomenon, in contrast to a low water crossing, which is an artificial bridge that allows crossing a river or stream when water is low. The names of many towns and villages are derived from the word 'ford', for example Oxford, or Stratford (a ford on a Roman road). Similarly, the German word Furt and the Dutch voorde, are cognates and have the same meaning.

Road infrastructure Water streams Pedestrian crossings Water transport infrastructure Rivers Rally racing terminology


Holiness, or sanctity, is in general the state of being holy (perceived by religious individuals as associated with the divine) or sacred (considered worthy of spiritual respect or devotion; or inspiring awe or reverence among believers in a given set of spiritual ideas). In other contexts, objects are often considered 'holy' or 'sacred' if used for spiritual purposes, such as the worship or service of gods.

Article Feedback 5 Holiness Attributes of God in Christian theology Spirituality
Distribution (business)

Product distribution (or place) is one of the four elements of the marketing mix. Distribution is the process of of making a product or service available for use or consumption by a consumer or business user, using direct means, or using indirect means with intermediaries. The other three parts of the marketing mix are product, pricing, and promotion.

Business Marketing

Nordstrom, Inc. is an upscale department store chain in the United States, founded by John W. Nordstrom and Carl F. Wallin. Initially a shoe retailer, the company today also sells clothing, accessories, handbags, jewelry, cosmetics, fragrances, and in some locations, home furnishings. There are now 225 stores operating in 29 states across the U.S. The corporate headquarters and the flagship store are located in Downtown Seattle, Washington.

Companies established in 1901 Clothing retailers of the United States Companies based in Seattle, Washington Department stores of the United States Luxury department stores of the United States Companies based in Washington (state)
Passing loop

A passing loop (also called a passing siding, crossing loop, crossing place or, colloquially, a hole) is a place on a single line railway or tramway, often located at a station, where trains or trams in opposing directions can pass each other. Trains/trams in the same direction can also overtake, providing that the signalling arrangement allows it. A passing loop is double ended and connected to the main track at both ends, though a dead end siding, which is much less convenient, can be used.

Railway track layouts

Bloomsbury is an area of central London between Euston Road and Holborn, developed by the Russell family in the 17th and 18th centuries into a fashionable residential area. It is notable for its array of garden squares, literary connections (exemplified by the Bloomsbury Group) and numerous cultural, educational and healthcare institutions.

Districts of Camden Districts of London
Anal sex

Anal sex (also called anal intercourse) is the sex act in which the penis is inserted into the anus of a sexual partner. The term can also include other sexual acts involving the anus, including pegging, anilingus, fingering, and object insertion. While anal sex is commonly associated with male homosexuality, research shows that not all gay males engage in anal sex and that it is not uncommon in heterosexual relationships. Types of anal sex can also be a part of lesbian sexual practices.

Sexology Sexual acts Anal eroticism
Bird nest

A bird nest is the spot in which a bird lays and incubates its eggs and raises its young. Although the term popularly refers to a specific structure made by the bird itself—such as the grassy cup nest of the American Robin or Eurasian Blackbird, or the elaborately woven hanging nest of the Montezuma Oropendola or the Village Weaver—that is too restrictive a definition.

Bird terminology Bird breeding Ornithology Shelters built or used by animals
North York

North York is a district and a former municipality within the current city of Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Geographically, it comprises the central part of the northern section of Toronto. As of the 2006 Census, it has a population of 635,370. The official 2001 census count was 608,288. Until 1998, it was the second-largest of six municipalities that comprised another larger municipal structure called Metropolitan Toronto.

North York Former municipalities in Toronto Populated places established in 1922 Populated places disestablished in 1998 Former cities in Canada
Protected Geographical Status

Protected Geographical Status (PGS) is a legal framework defined in European Union law to protect the names of regional foods. Protected Designation of Origin (PDO), Protected Geographical Indication (PGI) and Traditional Speciality Guaranteed (TSG) are distinct regimes of geographical indications within the framework.

Products with protected designation of origin Country of origin Appellations European Union laws Brand name food products Trademark law
Modular arithmetic

In mathematics, modular arithmetic (sometimes called clock arithmetic) is a system of arithmetic for integers, where numbers "wrap around" after they reach a certain value—the modulus. The Swiss mathematician Leonhard Euler pioneered the modern approach to congruence in about 1750, when he explicitly introduced the idea of congruence modulo a number N. Modular arithmetic was further advanced by Carl Friedrich Gauss in his book Disquisitiones Arithmeticae, published in 1801.

Modular arithmetic Group theory Finite rings
Basilica of St Denis

The Cathedral Basilica of Saint Denis (French: Cathédrale royale de Saint-Denis, or simply Basilique Saint-Denis, previously the Abbaye de Saint-Denis) is a large medieval abbey church in the commune of Saint-Denis, now a northern suburb of Paris. The abbey church was created a cathedral in 1966 and is the seat of the Bishop of Saint-Denis, Pascal Michel Ghislain Delannoy. The building is of unique importance historically and architecturally.

Cathedrals in France Benedictine monasteries in France Gothic architecture in France Official historical monuments of France Churches in Seine-Saint-Denis 1130s architecture 12th-century church buildings Roman Catholic churches in France

Sleep is a naturally recurring state characterized by reduced or absent consciousness, relatively suspended sensory activity, and inactivity of nearly all voluntary muscles. It is distinguished from quiet wakefulness by a decreased ability to react to stimuli, and is more easily reversible than being in hibernation or a coma. Sleep is a heightened anabolic state, accentuating the growth and rejuvenation of the immune, nervous, skeletal and muscular systems.

Sleep Neuroscience Unsolved problems in neuroscience

The number π is a mathematical constant that is the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter. The constant, sometimes written pi, is approximately equal to 3.14159. It has been represented by the Greek letter "π" since the mid-18th century.

Pi Complex analysis Mathematical series
Federal Information Processing Standard

A Federal Information Processing Standard (FIPS) is a publicly announced standardization developed by the United States federal government for use in computer systems by all non-military government agencies and by government contractors, when properly invoked and tailored on a contract.

Standards Statistical data coding National Institute of Standards and Technology
In situ

In situ is a Latin phrase which translates literally to 'In position'. It is used in many different contexts.

Latin legal terms Latin biological phrases Latin words and phrases
Monopoly (game)

Monopoly is a board game published by Parker Brothers. The game is named after the economic concept of monopoly, the domination of a market by a single entity.

Game.com games National Toy Hall of Fame inductees Economic simulation board games Virtual economy American board games Monopoly (game) Atlantic City, New Jersey Multiplayer games Roll-and-move board games Hasbro products American inventions 1935 introductions
2008–09 La Liga


A grave is a location where a dead body (typically that of a human, although sometimes that of an animal) is buried. Graves are usually located in special areas set aside for the purpose of burial, such as graveyards or cemeteries.

Archaeological features Burial monuments and structures


A bazaar (from Persian بازار, meaning "market"; from Middle Persian بهاچار, meaning "place of prices") is a permanent enclosed merchandising area, marketplace, or street of shops where goods and services are exchanged or sold. (A souq, by contrast, is an open-air marketplace or commercial quarter. ) The term is sometimes also used to refer to the "network of merchants, bankers and craftsmen" who work that area.

Persian words and phrases Islamic culture Persian loanwords Bazaars Iranian folklore
2009–10 La Liga

Melrose Place (1992 TV series)

Melrose Place is an American television primetime soap opera that aired on Fox from July 8, 1992, to May 24, 1999 for seven seasons. The show was created by Darren Star for Fox and executive produced by Aaron Spelling for his company, Spelling Television. It is the second series in the Beverly Hills, 90210 franchise. Season one and season two were broadcast on Wednesday at 9pm, after Beverly Hills, 90210. In 1994, for his third season premiere, the show moved to Monday at 8pm.

Television spin-offs 1999 American television series endings Fox network shows 1990s American television series Television series by Spelling Television American LGBT-related television programs Fictional houses 1992 American television series debuts Television series by CBS Paramount Television American television soap operas English-language television series Serial drama television series Television shows set in Los Angeles, California
Pedestrian zone

Pedestrian zones (also known as auto-free zones and car-free zones) are areas of a city or town reserved for pedestrian only use and in which some or all automobile traffic may be prohibited. They are instituted by communities who feel that it is desirable to have pedestrian-only areas. Converting a street or an area to pedestrian only use is called pedestrianisation.

Pedestrian infrastructure
Binary relation

In mathematics, a binary relation on a set A is a collection of ordered pairs of elements of A. In other words, it is a subset of the Cartesian product A = A × A. More generally, a binary relation between two sets A and B is a subset of A × B. The terms dyadic relation and 2-place relation are synonyms for binary relations.

Mathematical relations
2007–08 La Liga


A curse (also called execration) is any expressed wish that some form of adversity or misfortune will befall or attach to some other entity—one or more persons, a place, or an object. In particular, "curse" may refer to a wish that harm or hurt will be inflicted by any supernatural powers, such as a spell, a prayer, an imprecation, an execration, magic, witchcraft, God, a natural force, or a spirit.

Curses Mysticism
Battle of Vienna

The Battle of Vienna took place on 11 and 12 September 1683 after Vienna had been besieged by the Ottoman Empire for two months. It was a battle of the Holy Roman Empire in league with the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth versus the Ottoman Empire and chiefdoms of the Ottoman Empire at the Kahlenberg mountain near Vienna. The battle marked the beginning of the political hegemony of the Habsburg dynasty in the Holy Roman Empire and Central Europe.

Battles involving the Holy Roman Empire Sieges involving the Ottoman Empire 1683 in Austria Sieges involving the Holy Roman Empire Austria–Turkey relations Battles involving the Ottoman Empire Battles of the Great Turkish War 17th century in the Ottoman Empire Cavalry charges Military history of Austria Conflicts in 1683 Battles involving Poland Battles involving Austria History of Vienna
Way of St. James

The Way of St. James or St. James' Way (Spanish: El Camino de Santiago, Galician: O Camiño de Santiago, French: Chemins de Saint-Jacques-de-Compostelle, German: Jakobsweg, Basque: Done Jakue bidea) is the pilgrimage route to the Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela in Galicia in northwestern Spain, where tradition has it that the remains of the apostle Saint James are buried.

Santiago de Compostela Hiking trails in Europe World Heritage Sites in Spain Galician culture Pilgrimage routes Religion in Galicia Way of St. James Catholic pilgrimage sites European Cultural Routes

A superpower is a state with a dominant position in the international system which has the ability to influence events and its own interests and project power on a worldwide scale to protect those interests. A superpower is traditionally considered to be a step higher than a great power.

Military terminology Superpowers
Thing (assembly)

A thing was the governing assembly in Germanic societies and introduced into some Celtic societies, made up of the free people of the community and presided by lawspeakers, meeting in a place called a thingstead. Today, the term lives on in the official names of national legislatures and political and judicial institutions in the Nordic countries, in the Manx form tyn, as a term for the three legislative bodies on the Isle of Man, and in the English term husting.

Historical legislatures Ting Scandinavia Germanic paganism
Product placement

Product placement, or embedded marketing, is a form of advertisement, where branded goods or services are placed in a context usually devoid of ads, such as movies, music videos, the story line of television shows, or news programs. The product placement is not disclosed at the time that the good or service is featured.

Film and video terminology Television terminology Marketing techniques
Battle of Inchon

The Battle of Inchon was an amphibious invasion and battle of the Korean War that resulted in a decisive victory and strategic reversal in favor of the United Nations (UN). The operation involved some 75,000 troops and 261 naval vessels, and led to the recapture of the South Korean capital Seoul two weeks later. The battle began on September 15, 1950, and ended September 19.

Incheon Conflicts in 1950 Naval battles of the Korean War involving the United States United States Marine Corps in the 20th century Battles of the Korean War Naval battles of the Korean War Battles of the Korean War involving the United States Naval battles of the Korean War involving Canada 1950 in Korea
Battle of Verdun

The Battle of Verdun was one of the major battles during the First World War on the Western Front. It was fought between the German and French armies, from the 21st of February to the 18th of December 1916, on hilly terrain north of the city of Verdun-sur-Meuse in north-eastern France. Verdun resulted in 698,000 battlefield deaths (362,000 French and 336,000 German combatants), an average of 70,000 deaths for each of the ten months of the battle.

Battles of the Western Front (World War I) Battle of Verdun 1916 in France Battles of World War I involving France Battles of World War I involving Germany Conflicts in 1916
Air America (radio network)

Air America (formerly Air America Radio and Air America Media) was an American radio network specializing in progressive talk programming. It was on the air for a little less than six years, from March 2004 to January 2010. The network featured discussion and information programs and specialized in presentations and monologues by on-air personalities, guest interviews, calls by listeners, and news reports.

Defunct radio networks in the United States Companies disestablished in 2010 Progressive talk radio Companies established in 2004 Air America (radio network) American radio networks Political media Companies that have filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy Companies that have filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy
Brooklyn Academy of Music

Brooklyn Academy of Music (BAM) is a major performing arts venue in Brooklyn, a borough of New York City, United States, known as a center for progressive and avant garde performance. The Brooklyn Academy of Music presented its first performance in 1861 and began operations in its present location in 1908.

Buildings and structures on the National Register of Historic Places in New York City Visitor attractions in Brooklyn Culture of Brooklyn Buildings and structures in Brooklyn Leopold Eidlitz buildings Cinemas and movie theaters in New York 1861 establishments Theatres in New York City Landmarks in Brooklyn Concert halls in New York Music venues in New York City
La Monnaie/De Munt

Le Théâtre Royal de la Monnaie (la Monnaie) (French), or the Koninklijke Muntschouwburg (de Munt) (Dutch) (both meaning Royal Theatre of the Mint) is a theatre in Brussels, Belgium. Today the National Opera of Belgium, a federal institution, takes the name of the theatre in which it is housed. Therefore, "de Munt/la Monnaie" refers both to the structure as well as the opera company.

La Monnaie Revolution landmarks

A marketplace is the space, actual, virtual or metaphorical, in which a market operates. The term is also used in a trademark law context to denote the actual consumer environment, i.e. the 'real world' in which products and services are provided and consumed.

Retail markets
Cape Canaveral

Cape Canaveral, from the Spanish Cabo Cañaveral, is a headland in Brevard County, Florida, United States, near the center of the state's Atlantic coast. Known as Cape Kennedy from 1963 to 1973, it lies east of Merritt Island, separated from it by the Banana River. It is part of a region known as the Space Coast, and is the site of the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. Since many U.S.

Visitor attractions in Brevard County, Florida Cape Canaveral Air Force Station Landforms of Brevard County, Florida Indian River Lagoon Beaches of Brevard County, Florida Headlands of Florida
Leicester Square

Leicester Square Listen/ˈlɛstər/ is a pedestrianised square in the West End of London, England. The Square lies within an area bound by Lisle Street, to the north; Charing Cross Road, to the east; Orange Street, to the south; and Whitcomb Street, to the west. The park at the centre of the Square is bound by Cranbourn Street, to the north; Leicester Street, to the east; Irving Street, to the south; and a section of road designated simply as Leicester Square, to the west.

Global Radio Streets in Westminster Visitor attractions in London Squares in Westminster
Populated place

A populated place is a place or area with clustered or scattered buildings and a permanent human population referenced with geographic coordinates. The term is used internationally in the field of geospatial modeling, and in that context is defined as "a city, town, village, or other agglomeration of buildings where people live and work".

Populated places Places Geographic information systems
Armistice with Germany

The armistice between the Allies and Germany was an agreement that ended the fighting in the First World War. It went into effect at 11 am on 11 November 1918, and marked a victory for the Allies and a complete defeat for Germany, although not technically a surrender. The Germans were responding to the policies proposed by American President Woodrow Wilson in his Fourteen Points.

Treaties of the French Third Republic Peace treaties of Germany Peace treaties of Italy Peace treaties of the United States World War I treaties Peace treaties of France Treaties entered into force in 1918 Treaties of the Empire of Japan Treaties of the Kingdom of Italy (1861–1946) Armistices Peace treaties of the United Kingdom Treaties of the German Empire Treaties concluded in 1918 Peace treaties of Japan

In Roman Catholic theology, transubstantiation is the doctrine that, in the Eucharist, the substance of wheat bread and grape wine changes into the substance of the Body and the Blood of Jesus, while all that is accessible to the senses (the appearances - species in Latin) remains as before.

Roman Catholic Eucharistic theology Belief Eucharist Religion and science Doctrines and teachings of Jesus Christian terms Eucharist (Catholic Church) Christian miracle narrative Theology Catholic theology and doctrine
Federal subjects of Russia

Russia is a federation which, since March 1, 2008, consists of 83 federal subjects (Russian: субъект федерации, subyekt federatsii). They are also known as the constituent entities of the Russian Federation. In 1993, when the Constitution of Russia was adopted, there were 89 federal subjects listed. By 2008, the number of federal subjects had been decreased to 83 because of several mergers.

Federal subjects of Russia-related lists Lists of country subdivisions Country subdivisions of Europe History of Russia (1992–present) First-level administrative country subdivisions Federal subjects of Russia Russian-speaking countries and territories
Designated place

A designated place (DPL) is a type of community or populated area identified by Statistics Canada for statistical purposes. DPLs are delineated for each decennial census as the statistical counterparts of incorporated places such as cities, towns and villages. DPLs are communities that lack separate municipal government, but which otherwise physically resemble incorporated places.

Demographics of Canada Designated places in Canada Statistics Canada
2010–11 La Liga


Hyatt Corporation, is an international company and operator of hotels. The Hyatt Corporation was born upon purchase of the Hyatt House, at Los Angeles International Airport on September 27, 1957. The original owners were entrepreneurs, Hyatt von Dehn and Jack D. Crouch. Von Dehn was eager to get out of the hotel business after a few years, so he sold his share in the hotel to Jay Pritzker.

Companies based in Chicago, Illinois Companies established in 1957 Hyatt Braniff Hotel chains

A fireplace is an architectural structure designed to contain a fire for heating, as well as for cooking. Fireplaces are also used for the relaxing ambiance they create. A fire is contained in a firebox or firepit; a chimney or other flue allows exhaust to escape.

Fireplaces Light sources Home appliances
Gay bar

A gay bar is a drinking establishment that caters to an exclusively or predominantly lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender clientele; the term gay is used as a broadly inclusive concept for LGBT and queer communities. Gay bars once served as the epicentre of gay culture and were one of the few places people with same-sex orientations and gender-variant identities could openly socialize.

Types of drinking establishment LGBT nightclubs
First Chechen War

The First Chechen War, also known as the War in Chechnya, was a conflict between the Russian Federation and the Chechen Republic of Ichkeria, fought from December 1994 to August 1996.

First Chechen War
Boston Tea Party

The Boston Tea Party (referred to in its time simply as "the destruction of the tea" or by other informal names and not celebrated until half a century later) was a political protest by the Sons of Liberty in Boston, a town in the British colony of Massachusetts, against the British government and the monopolistic East India Company that controlled all the tea imported into the colonies.

Boston Harbor History of Boston, Massachusetts Tea History of the Thirteen Colonies Rebellions in the United States Political repression in the United States Battles and conflicts without fatalities Tax resistance in the United States 1773 in the Thirteen Colonies 1773 riots Massachusetts in the American Revolution 1773 in Massachusetts
Parkland County, Alberta

Parkland County is a municipal district in central Alberta, Canada. It is located west of Edmonton in Census Division No. 11, along the Parkland Highway. Parkland County's administrative office, Parkland County Centre, is located 0.25 km (0.16 mi) north of the Town of Stony Plain on Highway 779.

Parkland County, Alberta

Warfarin (also known under the brand names Coumadin, Jantoven, Marevan, Lawarin, Waran, and Warfant) is an anticoagulant normally used in the prevention of thrombosis and thromboembolism, the formation of blood clots in the blood vessels and their migration elsewhere in the body respectively. It was initially introduced in 1948 as a pesticide against rats and mice and is still used for this purpose, although more potent poisons such as brodifacoum have since been developed.

Teratogens Rodenticides Vitamin K antagonists Ketones Coumarin drugs
Costa Mesa, California

Costa Mesa is a city in Orange County, California. The population was 109,960 at the 2010 census. Since its incorporation in 1953, the city has grown from a semi-rural farming community of 16,840 to a primarily suburban and "edge" city with an economy based on retail, commerce, and light manufacturing.

Populated places established in 1920 Cities in Orange County, California Populated places on the Santa Ana River Cities in Southern California Incorporated cities and towns in California Costa Mesa, California
2006–07 La Liga

Shopping center

Flight training

Flight training is a course of study used when learning to pilot an aircraft. The overall purpose of primary and intermediate flight training is the acquisition and honing of basic airmanship skills. Although there are various types of aircraft, many of the principles of piloting them have common techniques, especially those aircraft which are heavier than air types. The oldest civil flight school still active in the world is based in Germany at the Wasserkuppe.

Aviation licenses and certifications Flight training

Distance is a numerical description of how far apart objects are. In physics or everyday discussion, distance may refer to a physical length, or an estimation based on other criteria (e.g. "two counties over"). In mathematics, a distance function or metric is a generalization of the concept of physical distance.

Elementary mathematics Length

A caravanserai, or khan, or fondouk, also Han (in Turkish), also known as caravansary, caravansera, or caravansara in English or Sarai in Indian subcontinent was a roadside inn where travelers could rest and recover from the day's journey. Caravanserais supported the flow of commerce, information, and people across the network of trade routes covering Asia, North Africa, and South-Eastern Europe, especially along the Silk Road.

Islamic architecture Persian words and phrases Caravanserais Hotel types Silk Road Persian loanwords Iranian architecture

Streatham is a district in South London, England, located in the London Borough of Lambeth. It is situated 5 miles (8.0 km) south of Charing Cross. The area is identified in the London Plan as one of 35 major centres in Greater London.

Capital Ring Districts of London listed in the Domesday Book Major centres of London Districts of London Districts of Lambeth
New Zealand Historic Places Trust

The New Zealand Historic Places Trust is a Crown Entity with membership of around 20,000 people that advocates for the protection of ancestral sites and heritage buildings in New Zealand. It was set up through the Historic Places Act 1954 with a mission to "... promote the identification, protection, preservation and conservation of the historical and cultural heritage of New Zealand" and is an autonomous Crown Entity.

New Zealand Historic Places Trust Heritage organizations New Zealand autonomous Crown entities National trusts

An appellation is a legally defined and protected geographical indication used to identify where the grapes for a wine were grown; other types of food often have appellations as well. Restrictions other than geographical boundaries, such as what grapes may be grown, maximum grape yields, alcohol level, and other quality factors, may also apply before an appellation name may legally appear on a wine bottle label.

Wine terms Appellations
2009–10 Segunda División

Presidents' Trophy

The Presidents' Trophy is an award presented by the National Hockey League (NHL) to the team that finishes with the most points (i.e. best record) in the league during the regular season. If two teams tie for the most points, then the trophy goes to the team with the most wins. The Presidents' Trophy has been awarded 26 times to 15 different teams since its inception during the 1985-86 season.

National Hockey League trophies and awards
Palace of Whitehall

The Palace of Whitehall (or Palace of White Hall) was the main residence of the English monarchs in London from 1530 until 1698 when all except Inigo Jones's 1622 Banqueting House was destroyed by fire. Before the fire it had grown to be the largest palace in Europe, with over 1,500 rooms, overtaking the Vatican and Versailles.

Tudor royal palaces in England Episcopal palaces of archbishops of York Royal residences in the United Kingdom Episcopal palaces in London Former buildings and structures of Westminster Royal buildings in London

In Norse mythology, Valhalla (from Old Norse Valhöll "hall of the slain") is a majestic, enormous hall located in Asgard, ruled over by the god Odin. Chosen by Odin, half of those that die in combat travel to Valhalla upon death, led by valkyries, while the other half go to the goddess Freyja's field Fólkvangr.

Concepts of Heaven Locations in Norse mythology
Strathcona County, Alberta

Strathcona County is a specialized municipality in central Alberta, Canada between Edmonton and Elk Island National Park. It is located in Division No. 11 and is also part of the Edmonton Census Metropolitan Area. More than half of the population lives in Sherwood Park, a large community east of Edmonton that has opted to retain hamlet status.

1943 establishments Strathcona County, Alberta
2008–09 Segunda División

Kawartha Lakes

The city of Kawartha Lakes is a unitary municipality in Central Ontario, Canada. Although called a city, Kawartha Lakes is the size of a typical Ontarian county and is mostly rural. The main population centres are Bobcaygeon, Fenelon Falls, Lindsay, Omemee and Woodville.

Kawartha Lakes
Battle of Dien Bien Phu

The Battle of Điện Biên Phủ (French: Bataille de Diên Biên Phu; Vietnamese: Chiến dịch Điện Biên Phủ) was the climactic confrontation of the First Indochina War between the French Union's French Far East Expeditionary Corps and Viet Minh communist-nationalist revolutionaries. The battle occurred between March and May 1954 and culminated in a comprehensive French defeat that influenced negotiations over the future of Indochina at Geneva.

1954 in France Dien Bien Phu 1954 in Vietnam Vietnamese independence movement Conflicts in 1954 Battles involving France Article Feedback 5 Battles and operations of the First Indochina War Dien Bien Province Battles involving Vietnam Battles involving the French Foreign Legion Battles involving the United States
Public space

One of the earliest examples of public spaces are commons. For example, no fees or paid tickets are required for entry. Non-government-owned malls are examples of 'private space' with the appearance of being 'public space'. A public space is a social space such as a town square that is generally open and accessible.

Community building

The Palais-Royal, originally called the Palais-Cardinal, is a palace and an associated garden located in the 1st arrondissement of Paris. Facing the Place du Palais-Royal, it stands opposite the north wing of the Louvre, and its famous forecourt (cour d'honneur), screened with columns and, since 1986, containing Daniel Buren's site-specific artpiece, Les Deux Plateaux, known as Les Colonnes de Buren.

Parks and open spaces in Paris Royal residences in France French formal gardens Baroque buildings in France Palaces in France Gardens in Paris Buildings and structures in Paris 1st arrondissement of Paris Ancien Régime French architecture Châteaux in Paris
Location (geography)

The terms location and place in geography are used to identify a point or an area on the Earth's surface or elsewhere. The term 'location' generally implies a higher degree of certainty than "place" which often has an ambiguous boundary relying more on human/social attributes of place identity and sense of place than on geometry.

Places Cartography
2005–06 La Liga

Wizards of Waverly Place

Wizards of Waverly Place is an American Disney Channel Original Series which ran from October 12, 2007 to January 6, 2012 on Disney Channel. The series was created by Todd J. Greenwald, and stars Selena Gomez, David Henrie and Jake T. Austin as three wizard siblings with magical abilities competing to win sole custody of the family powers. Further main cast includes Jennifer Stone, María Canals Barrera and David DeLuise.

Witches in television Television shows set in New York City Wizards of Waverly Place Teen sitcoms 2010s American television series Fantasy television series Emmy Award winning programs American television sitcoms 2007 American television series debuts American children's comedy series Disney Channel shows English-language television series 2000s American television series Television series by Disney 2012 American television series endings
Place de la Concorde

The Place de la Concorde is one of the major public squares in Paris, France. Measuring 8.64 hectares (21.3 acres) in area, it is the largest square in the French capital. It is located in the city's eighth arrondissement, at the eastern end of the Champs-Élysées.

World Heritage Sites in France 8th arrondissement of Paris Execution sites Squares in Paris National squares Visitor attractions in Paris

Foraging is the act of searching for and exploiting food resources. It affects an animal's fitness because it plays an important role in an animal's ability to survive and reproduce. Foraging theory is a branch of behavioral ecology that studies the foraging behavior of animals in response to the environment where the animal lives. Behavioral ecologists use economic models to understand foraging; many of these models are a type of optimality model.

Eating behaviors
European sovereign-debt crisis

The European sovereign debt crisis (referred to by analysts and investment banking professionals as The ESDC) is an ongoing financial crisis that has made it difficult or impossible for some countries in the euro area to re-finance their government debt without the assistance of third parties.

2010 in economics Late-2000s financial crisis 2010s economic history 2000s economic history 2011 in economics European sovereign-debt crisis Government finances 2011 in Europe 2010 in Europe
Workers' Party of Ireland

The Workers' Party (Irish: Páirtí na nOibrithe) is a left-wing republican political party in Ireland. Originating in the Sinn Féin organisation founded in 1905 by Arthur Griffith, it took its current form in 1970 after a split within the party, adopting its current name in 1982.

Political parties in the Republic of Ireland Communist parties in Northern Ireland History of Northern Ireland All-Ireland political parties Political parties in Northern Ireland Communist parties in Ireland Irish Republican Army Transnational political parties Sinn Féin

For alternative meanings, see: Calvary (disambiguation), Mount Calvary (disambiguation), and Golgotha (disambiguation). Calvary or Golgotha /ˈɡɒlɡəθə/ was the site, outside of ancient Jerusalem’s early first century walls, at which the crucifixion of Jesus occurred. Calvary and Golgotha are the English names for the site used in Western Christianity.

Alleged tombs of Jesus New Testament places Hills Christian terms New Testament Latin words and phrases

The Ritz-Carlton is a brand of luxury hotels and resorts with 77 properties located in major cities and resorts in 25 countries worldwide. It also has major service training operations in its Ritz-Carlton Learning Institute and Ritz-Carlton Leadership Center, created by Ritz-Carlton executive (emeritus) Leonardo Inghilleri, where nearly 50,000 executives from other companies worldwide have been trained in the Ritz-Carlton principles of service.

Companies based in Maryland Hotel chains Hospitality companies of the United States Companies established in 1937 Marriott International brands

The Queen-in-Council (during the reign of a male monarch, King-in-Council) is, in each of the Commonwealth realms, the technical term of constitutional law that refers to the exercise of executive authority, denoting the monarch acting by and with the advice and consent of his or her privy council or executive council (in most other Commonwealth realms and in Canadian provinces).

Constitution of the United Kingdom Monarchy in Canada Monarchy in New Zealand Canadian law Monarchy in Australia

is a logic-based, combinatorial number-placement puzzle. The objective is to fill a 9×9 grid with digits so that each column, each row, and each of the nine 3×3 sub-grids that compose the grid (also called "boxes", "blocks", "regions", or "sub-squares") contains all of the digits from 1 to 9. The puzzle setter provides a partially completed grid, which typically has a unique solution.

English words and phrases of foreign origin Sudoku Recreational mathematics NP-complete problems Puzzle video games Logic puzzles
2004–05 La Liga

Operant conditioning

Operant conditioning (or instrumental conditioning) is a form of learning in which an individual's behavior is modified by its consequences; the behavior may change in form, frequency, or strength. Operant conditioning is distinguished from classical conditioning (or respondent conditioning) in that operant conditioning deals with the modification of "voluntary behavior" or operant behavior.

Educational technology Behaviorism Learning
2007–08 Segunda División

French presidential election, 2007

The 2007 French presidential election, the ninth of the Fifth French Republic was held to elect the successor to Jacques Chirac as president of France for a five-year term. The winner, decided on 5 and 6 May 2007, was Nicolas Sarkozy. The first round of voting took place on Saturday, 21 April 2007 (French territories in the Americas and the Eastern Pacific) and Sunday, 22 April 2007 (French territories in the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean, and Metropolitan France).

French presidential election, 2007

Zune is a digital media brand owned by Microsoft which includes a line of portable media players (now discontinued), a digital media player software for Windows machines, a music subscription service known as a 'Zune Music Pass', music and video streaming for the Xbox 360 via the Zune Software, music, TV and movie sales, and the media software for Windows Phone. In October 2011, Microsoft announced the discontinuation of all Zune hardware, encouraging users to transition to Windows Phone.

Portable media players 2006 introductions Consumer electronics brands Zune Digital audio players Windows Phone software Online music stores
2003–04 La Liga

2009–10 Primeira Liga

Demand (economics)

In economics, demand is the desire to own anything, the ability to pay for it, and the willingness to pay. Basically Demand refers to how much (quantity) of a product or service is desired by buyers. The quantity demanded is the amount of a product people are willing to buy at a certain price; the relationship between price and quantity demanded is known as the demand relationship. . The term demand signifies the ability or the willingness to buy a particular commodity at a given point of time.

Consumer theory Demand
Polling place

A polling place or polling station is where voters cast their ballots in elections. Since elections generally take place over a one- or two-day span on a periodic basis, often annual or longer, polling places are often located in facilities used for other purposes, such as schools, churches, sports halls, local government offices, or even private homes, and will each serve a similar number of people. The area may be known as a ward, precinct, polling district or constituency.

Political terms Elections
2011 military intervention in Libya

On 19 March 2011, a multi-state coalition began a military intervention in Libya to implement United Nations Security Council Resolution 1973, which was taken in response to events during the Libyan civil war, and military operations began, with US and British naval forces firing over 110 Tomahawk cruise missiles, the French Air Force and British Royal Air Force undertaking sorties across Libya and a naval blockade by Coalition forces.

International security No-fly zone operations Military operations involving Italy Military operations involving NATO Aerial bombing operations and battles Military operations involving Canada Military operations involving Denmark Military operations involving the United Kingdom Conflicts in 2011 Military operations involving France Military operations involving Norway Responsibility to protect Military operations involving Spain Military operations involving the United States Foreign intervention in the Libyan civil war
List of United States cities by population

The following is a list of the most populous incorporated places in the United States. As defined by the United States Census Bureau, an "incorporated place" includes a variety of designations, including a city, town, village, borough, and municipality. Some census-designated places may also be included in the Census Bureau's listing of incorporated places. Consolidated city-counties represent a distinct type of government that includes the entire population of a county, or county equivalent.

United States-related lists Lists of cities in the United States Lists of cities by population

The Marshalsea was a prison on the south bank of the River Thames in Southwark, now part of London. From the 14th century until it closed in 1842, it housed men under court martial for crimes at sea, including those accused of "unnatural crimes", political figures and intellectuals accused of sedition, and—most famously—London's debtors, the length of their stay determined largely by the whim of their creditors.

Grade II listed buildings in London Debtors' prisons British monarchy Defunct prisons in London Marshalsea English law History of Southwark 14th-century establishments in England English architecture Charles Dickens Former buildings and structures of Southwark
1989–90 in English football

2008–09 Primeira Liga

Peyton Place (TV series)

Peyton Place is an American prime-time soap opera which aired on ABC in half-hour episodes from September 15, 1964 to June 2, 1969. Based upon the 1956 novel of the same name by Grace Metalious, the series was preceded by a 1957 film adaptation. A total of 514 episodes were broadcast, in black-and-white from 1964 to 1966 and in color from 1966 to 1969. At the show's peak ABC ran three new episodes a week.

1964 television series debuts Black-and-white television programs American Broadcasting Company network shows Television programs based on books Television series by Fox Television Studios 1960s American television series American television soap operas English-language television series 1969 television series endings
Battle of Vitoria

At the Battle of Vitoria (21 June 1813) an allied British, Portuguese, and Spanish army under General the Marquess of Wellington broke the French army under Joseph Bonaparte and Marshal Jean-Baptiste Jourdan near Vitoria in Spain, leading to eventual victory in the Peninsular War.

Battles involving the United Kingdom Basque history Battles of the Peninsular War Battles involving France 1813 in Spain Battles of the Napoleonic Wars King's German Legion Battles involving Portugal Battles involving Spain Álava Battle honours of the King's Royal Rifle Corps Conflicts in 1813
BC Place

BC Place is a multi-purpose stadium located at the north side of False Creek, in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. When originally opened on June 19, 1983, it was the world's largest air-supported stadium. It is the home field for the BC Lions of the Canadian Football League (CFL) and the Vancouver Whitecaps FC of Major League Soccer (MLS). In 2010 the stadium closed for a major renovation and reconfiguration.

2010 Winter Olympics venues Retractable-roof stadiums Covered stadiums Multi-purpose stadiums in Canada Sports venues in Vancouver Soccer venues in Canada American Bowl venues Major League Soccer stadiums Convention centres in Canada Canadian football venues Olympic stadiums World's fair architecture in Canada

The agora was a central spot in ancient Greek city-states. The literal meaning of the word is "gathering place" or "assembly". The agora was the center of athletic, artistic, spiritual and political life of the city.

Ancient Greek society Economy of ancient Greece
2007–08 Primeira Liga

Lexington Avenue (Manhattan)

Lexington Avenue, often colloquially abbreviated by New Yorkers as "Lex," is an avenue on the East Side of the borough of Manhattan in New York City that carries southbound one-way traffic from East 131st Street to Gramercy Park at East 21st Street. Along its 5.5 mile (8.9 km), 110-block route, Lexington Avenue runs through Harlem, Carnegie Hill, the Upper East Side, Midtown, and Murray Hill to a point of origin that is centered on Gramercy Park.

Streets in Manhattan
Algebraic number theory

Algebraic number theory is a major branch of number theory which studies algebraic structures related to algebraic integers. This is generally accomplished by considering a ring of algebraic integers O in an algebraic number field K/Q, and studying their algebraic properties such as factorization, the behaviour of ideals, and field extensions. In this setting, the familiar features of the integers—such as unique factorization—need not hold.

Algebraic number theory
Forum (Roman)

A forum (Latin, "place outdoors"; pl. forums or fora) was a public square in a Roman municipium, or any civitas, reserved primarily for the vending of goods; i.e. , a marketplace, along with the buildings used for shops and the stoas used for open stalls. Many forums were constructed at remote locations along a road by the magistrate responsible for the road, in which case the forum was the only settlement at the site and had its own name, such as Forum Popili or Forum Livi.

Ancient Roman city planning Ancient Rome Urban studies and planning terminology Ancient Roman forums
Numerical digit

A digit is a symbol (a numeral symbol such as "3" or "7") used in combinations (such as "37") to represent numbers in positional numeral systems. The name "digit" comes from the fact that the 10 digits (ancient Latin digita meaning fingers) of the hands correspond to the 10 symbols of the common base 10 number system, i.e. the decimal (ancient Latin adjective dec. meaning ten) digits.

Numeral systems
Surface-mount technology

Surface-mount technology (SMT) is a method for constructing electronic circuits in which the components are mounted directly onto the surface of printed circuit boards (PCBs). An electronic device so made is called a surface-mount device (SMD). In the industry it has largely replaced the through-hole technology construction method of fitting components with wire leads into holes in the circuit board.

Electronics manufacturing Chip carriers Electronic design
Jus soli

Jus soli (Latin: right of the soil), is a right by which nationality or citizenship can be recognized to any individual born in the territory of the related state. At the turn of the 18th to 19th century, nation-states commonly divided themselves between those granting nationality on the grounds of jus soli and those granting it on the grounds of jus sanguinis (right of blood) (Germany, for example, before 1990).

Latin legal terms Republicanism Philosophical concepts Nationality law Human migration
2000s energy crisis

From the mid-1980s to September 2003, the inflation-adjusted price of a barrel of crude oil on NYMEX was generally under $25/barrel. During 2003, the price rose above $30, reached $60 by 11 August 2005, and peaked at $147.30 in July 2008. Commentators attributed these price increases to many factors, including reports from the United States Department of Energy and others showing a decline in petroleum reserves worries over peak oil, Middle East tension, and oil price speculation.

2010 in economics Presidency of Barack Obama 2008 in economics 2010s economic history 2000s economic history 2009 in economics Article Feedback 5 Financial crises Peak oil 2007 in economics Economic problems 2000s energy crisis Presidency of George W. Bush Economic bubbles

A runner-up is a participant who finishes in second place in any of a variety of competitive endeavors, most notably sporting events and beauty pageants; in the latter instance, the term is applied to more than one of the highest-ranked non-winning contestants, the second-place finisher being designated "first runner-up", the third-place finisher "second runner-up", and so on.

Competition Rivalry
Ronnie Scott's Jazz Club

Ronnie Scott's Jazz Club is a jazz club which has operated in London since 1959. The club opened on 30 October 1959 in a basement at 39 Gerrard Street in London's Soho district. It was managed by musicians Ronnie Scott and Pete King. In 1965 it moved to a larger venue nearby at 47 Frith Street. The original venue continued in operation as the "Old Place" until the lease ran out in 1967, and was used for performances by the up-and-coming generation of musicians.

1959 establishments in the United Kingdom Music venues in London Jazz clubs in the United Kingdom
Panchayat samiti

Panchayat samiti is a local government body at the tehsil or Taluka level in India. It works for the villages of the Tehsil or Taluka that together are called a Development Block. The Panchayat Samiti is the link between the Gram Panchayat and the district administration. There are a number of variations of this institution in various states. It is known as Mandal Praja Parishad in Andhra Pradesh, Taluka panchayat in Gujarat, Mandal Panchayat in Karnataka, etc.

Hindi words and phrases Local government in India
Canadian National Exhibition

Canadian National Exhibition (CNE), also known as The Ex, is an annual event beginning in August that takes place at Exhibition Place in Toronto, Ontario, Canada during the 18 days leading up to and including Labour Day Monday.

Exhibitions in Canada Culture of Toronto Visitor attractions in Toronto Waterfront Trail Recurring events established in 1878
Exhibition Place

Exhibition Place is a mixed-use district in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, by the shoreline of Lake Ontario, just west of downtown. The 197–acre area includes expo, trade, and banquet centres, theatre and music buildings, monuments, parkland, sports facilities, and a number of civic, provincial, and national historic sites. From mid-August through Labour Day each year, the Canadian National Exhibition (CNE), from which the name Exhibition Place is derived, is held on the grounds.

Fairgrounds Convention centres in Canada Amusement parks in Canada Road racing venues in Canada IndyCar Series tracks 2015 Pan American Games venues Buildings and structures in Toronto Music venues in Toronto Beaux-Arts architecture in Canada Art Deco architecture in Canada Champ Car circuits Convention centers
Rogers Arena

Rogers Arena, nicknamed "The Phone Booth" and "The Cable Box" (even though Rogers no longer provides cable television service in western Canada) and also "The Garage" (when it was called GM Place), is an indoor sports arena located at 800 Griffiths Way in the downtown area of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

2010 Winter Olympics venues Basketball venues in Canada Defunct National Basketball Association venues Indoor lacrosse venues in Canada Buildings and structures in Vancouver Sports venues in Vancouver Event venues established in 1995 National Hockey League venues Rogers Communications Vancouver Canucks Music venues in Vancouver Olympic ice hockey venues Indoor ice hockey venues in Canada
New Zealand Antarctic Place-Names Committee

New Zealand Antarctic Place-Names Committee (NZ-APC) is an adjudicating committee established to authorize the naming of features in the Ross Dependency on the Antarctic continent. It is composed of the members of the New Zealand Geographic Board plus selected specialists on Antarctica. This committee works in collaboration with similar place-naming authorities in Australia, Great Britain and the United States to reach concurrence on each decision. The NZ-APC committee was established in 1956.

New Zealand and the Antarctic Antarctic agencies
Eureka (TV series)

Eureka (stylized as EUReKA) is an American science fiction television series that premiered on Syfy on July 18, 2006. Since then four seasons have aired, and a fifth began on April 16, 2012. The show is set in a fictional town called Eureka, Oregon, in the Pacific Northwest inhabited almost entirely by geniuses and scientists.

Space (TV channel) network shows Fictional populated places in Oregon Eureka (TV series) American science fiction television series Syfy original programs 2006 American television series debuts 2010s American television series Television series by NBC Universal Television Television shows set in Oregon Television series produced in Vancouver 2000s American television series
Place of articulation

In articulatory phonetics, the place of articulation (also point of articulation) of a consonant is the point of contact where an obstruction occurs in the vocal tract between an articulatory gesture, an active articulator (typically some part of the tongue), and a passive location (typically some part of the roof of the mouth). Along with the manner of articulation and the phonation, this gives the consonant its distinctive sound.

2008–09 Ligue 1

Rocky View County, Alberta

Rocky View County is a municipal district located outside of the City of Calgary, in southern Alberta. It surrounds the eastern, northern, and western parts of city. Rocky View County is part of Calgary's Census Metropolitan Area and is not a member of the Calgary Regional Partnership. Effective April 7, 2009, the council administration voted to change the region's name to Rocky View County, from the previous name of Municipal District of Rocky View No. 44.

Rocky View County, Alberta Calgary Region
Barack Obama citizenship conspiracy theories

The billboard is part of an advertising campaign by WorldNetDaily. ]] Conspiracy theories about the citizenship of Barack Obama claim that Barack Obama is not a natural-born citizen of the United States and is therefore not eligible to be President of the United States under Article Two of the U.S. Constitution. Some theories allege that Obama was born in Kenya, not Hawaii, or that his birth certificate is a forgery. Others allege that Obama became a citizen of Indonesia and lost his U.S.

Barack Obama Conspiracy theories United States nationality law Vital statistics

2012 phenomenon

The 2012 phenomenon comprises a range of eschatological beliefs according to which cataclysmic or transformative events will occur on 21 December 2012. This date is regarded as the end-date of a 5,125-year-long cycle in the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar. Various astronomical alignments and numerological formulae have been proposed as pertaining to this date, though none have been accepted by mainstream scholarship.

Urban legends Maya calendars Internet memes Apocalypticism 2012 phenomenon Futurology Numerology Pseudophysics New Age Esotericism Eschatology
Studs Terkel

Louis "Studs" Terkel (May 16, 1912 – October 31, 2008) was an American author, historian, actor, and broadcaster. He received the Pulitzer Prize for General Non-Fiction in 1985 for The Good War, and is best remembered for his oral histories of common Americans, and for hosting a long-running radio show in Chicago.

Jewish American writers Members of the American Academy of Arts and Letters University of Chicago Law School alumni Pulitzer Prize for General Non-Fiction winners National Humanities Medal recipients Jazz writers American historians Accidental deaths from falls American memoirists Oral historians American people of Russian-Jewish descent Culture of Chicago, Illinois People of the New Deal arts projects 2008 deaths American agnostics Works Progress Administration workers National Radio Hall of Fame inductees Radio personalities from Chicago, Illinois Jewish agnostics 1912 births American journalists Writers from Chicago, Illinois Jewish actors Historians of the United States
Football League play-offs

The Football League play-offs are an annual series of football matches to determine some of the promotion places within the Football League. Essentially, each division of the league offers a certain number of automatic promotion places to the top two or three clubs. A further promotion place is available for one the clubs in the next four positions. To determine this club, a series of play-off matches are held.

Football League play-offs
2006–07 Serie A

Laying on of hands

The laying on of hands is a religious ritual that accompanies certain religious practices, which are found throughout the world in varying forms. In Christian churches, this practice is used as both a symbolic and formal method of invoking the Holy Spirit primarily during baptisms and confirmations, healing services, blessings, and ordination of priests, ministers, elders, deacons, and other church officers, along with a variety of other church sacraments and holy ceremonies.

Charismatic and Pentecostal Christianity Christian terms Biblical phrases Supernatural healing
Stanford, California

Stanford is a census-designated place (CDP) in Santa Clara County, California, United States and is the home of Stanford University. The population was 13,809 at the 2010 census. Stanford is an unincorporated area of Santa Clara County and is adjacent to the city of Palo Alto. Stanford, California is a valid postal address, and has its own post office and ZIP codes: 94305 (campus buildings) and 94309 (post-office boxes). A popular landmark in the town is the Dish.

Census-designated places in Santa Clara County, California University towns in the United States Stanford University
Holy of Holies

The Holy of Holies is a term in the Hebrew Bible which refers to the inner sanctuary of the Tabernacle and later the Temple in Jerusalem where the Ark of the Covenant was kept during the First Temple, which could be entered only by the High Priest on Yom Kippur. The Ark of the Covenant is said to have contained the Ten Commandments, which were believed to have been given by God to Moses and the Israelites at Mount Sinai.

Jewish sacrificial law Eastern Christian liturgy Superlatives in religion Hebrew Bible words and phrases Tabernacle and Jerusalem Temples Yom Kippur Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church
Rexall Place

Rexall Place is an indoor arena in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada situated on the north side of Northlands. It is currently the home to the Edmonton Oilers of the National Hockey League, the Edmonton Rush of the National Lacrosse League and the Edmonton Oil Kings of the WHL. It is the third oldest NHL arena behind Madison Square Garden and the Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum, which opened in 1968 and 1972 respectively.

Sports venues in Edmonton World Hockey Association venues Indoor lacrosse venues in Canada Western Hockey League arenas Music venues in Edmonton National Hockey League venues Edmonton Road Runners Edmonton Oilers 1974 establishments Rodeo venues Visitor attractions in Edmonton Indoor arenas in Canada Indoor ice hockey venues in Canada

Ringforts are circular fortified settlements that were mostly built during the Iron Age, although some were built as late as the Early Middle Ages (up until ~1000 CE). They are found in Northern Europe, especially in Ireland. There are also many in southern Wales and in Cornwall, where they are called 'Rounds'. Ringforts come in many sizes and may be built of stone or earth. Earthen ringforts would have been reinforced by at least one stakewall.

Archaeology of Ireland Fortification by type Fortification in Ireland Archaeology of Northern Ireland

Mariupol, formerly known as Zhdanov, is a port and a major industrial city in the southeastern Ukraine. It is located on the coast of the Azov Sea, at the mouth of the Kalmius River. Mariupol is a popular sea resort known for its large Greek diaspora community. Administratively, the city is located in the Donetsk oblast and historically formed a part of the broader Donbas region. As of June 1, 2010, the city population stood at 490,063 people.

Populated places established in 1778 Mariupol Populated coastal places in Ukraine Cities in Donetsk Oblast Port cities and towns in Ukraine
Tel Megiddo

Megiddo is a tell in modern Israel near Kibbutz Megiddo, known for its historical, geographical, and theological importance, especially under its Greek name Armageddon. In ancient times Megiddo was an important city-state. Excavations have unearthed 26 layers of ruins, indicating a long period of settlement. Megiddo is strategically located at the head of a pass through the Carmel Ridge overlooking the Jezreel Valley from the west.

New Testament places Bronze Age sites in Israel Amarna letters locations Former populated places in Southwest Asia Jewish history Ivory works of art Iron Age sites in Israel National parks of Israel Prehistoric sites in Israel Canaanite cities Hebrew Bible cities Ancient churches in the Holy Land World Heritage Sites in Israel
2004–05 Serie A

1996–97 La Liga

Piazza San Marco

Piazza San Marco (often known in English as St Mark's Square), is the principal public square of Venice, Italy, where it is generally known just as "the Piazza". All other urban spaces in the city (except the Piazzetta and the Piazzale Roma) are called "campi" (fields). The Piazzetta (the 'little Piazza') is an extension of the Piazza towards the lagoon in its south east corner (See plan).

Piazzas and campos in Venice Renaissance architecture in Venice
Medicare (Canada)

Medicare is the unofficial name for Canada's publicly funded universal health insurance system. The formal terminology for the insurance system is provided by the Canada Health Act and the health insurance legislation of the individual provinces and territories. Under the terms of the Canada Health Act, all "insured persons" (basically, legal residents of Canada, including permanent residents) are entitled to receive "insured services" without copayment.

Health law in Canada Publicly funded health care Articles with inconsistent citation formats Health in Canada
St James's

St James's is an area of central London in the City of Westminster. It is bounded to the north by Piccadilly, to the west by Green Park, to the south by The Mall and St. James's Park and to the east by Haymarket.

Districts of Westminster Districts of London
2009–10 Ligue 1

Place of worship

A place of worship or house of worship is an establishment or her location where a group of people (a congregation) comes to perform acts of religious study, honor, or devotion. The form and function of religious architecture has evolved over thousands of years for both changing beliefs and architectural style. The term temple is often used as a general term for any house of worship; but churches and mosques are not generally called temples.

Religious places
Energy (esotericism)

The term energy has been widely used by writers and practitioners of various esoteric forms of spirituality and alternative medicine to refer to a variety of phenomena. Such "energy" is often seen as a continuum that unites body and mind.

Vitalism Spirituality Orgone energy Energy and instincts New Thought terms Pseudoscience Esotericism Concepts in alternative medicine Energy therapies

Park51 (originally named Cordoba House) is a planned 13-story Islamic community center in Lower Manhattan. The majority of the center will be open to the general public and its proponents have said the center will promote interfaith dialogue.

Freedom of expression Aftermath of the September 11 attacks Mosque-related controversies Proposed buildings and structures in the United States Proposed mosques Places of worship in New York City Buildings and structures in Manhattan Mosques in New York
Fictional country

A fictional country is a country that is made up for fictional stories, and does not exist in real life, or one that people believe in without proof. Sailors have always mistaken low clouds for land masses, and in later times this was given the name Dutch capes. Other fictional lands appear most commonly as settings or subjects of myth, literature, movies, or video games.

Fictional countries
Scotiabank Place

Scotiabank Place is a multi-purpose arena, located in Kanata, a suburban district of Ottawa, Ontario. It is home to the Ottawa Senators of the National Hockey League. It has also hosted the Canadian University Men's Basketball Championship. Opened as The Palladium in January 1996, it was known as the Corel Centre from February 1996 until February 2006. The arena hosts ice hockey, basketball, music concerts, skating, and other entertainment events.

Basketball venues in Canada Indoor lacrosse venues in Canada Event venues established in 1996 Sports venues in Ottawa Ottawa Senators National Hockey League venues Music venues in Ottawa Indoor arenas in Canada Indoor ice hockey venues in Canada
Place Vendôme

Smallville (comics)

Smallville is the childhood hometown of Superman in comic books published by DC Comics. Smallville is the setting of many Superboy comics, which depict the original Superboy (Superman as a boy) defending Smallville from various evils and occasionally, the young Lex Luthor. Smallville is also the setting of the television series Smallville which similarly depicts the young Clark Kent. Smallville was first named in Superboy (volume 1) #2 in 1949.

Fictional populated places in Kansas DC Comics populated places DC Comics titles
Ancient Libya

The Latin name Libya (from Greek Λιβύη, Libyē) referred to the region west of the Nile Valley, generally corresponding to modern Northwest Africa. Its people were ancestors of the modern Berber people. Berbers occupied the area for thousands of years before the beginning of human records in Ancient Egypt. Climate changes affected the locations of the settlements. More narrowly, Libya could also refer to the country immediately west of Egypt, viz.

Ancient Libya History of Libya History of North Africa Libya in Greek mythology

Qubo is a multi-platform children's television specialty channel endeavor operated as a joint venture between ION Media Networks, NBCUniversal, Nelvana, Scholastic Corporation, and Classic Media. The endeavor operates multiple services under the Qubo branding, including programming blocks in English and Spanish on the NBC, Telemundo, and Ion Television networks, a digital television network, and video on demand content.

English-language television stations in the United States Telemundo network shows Commercial-free television networks Television channels and stations established in 2007 Children's television networks in the United States Qubo National Broadcasting Company Ion Television network shows Corus Entertainment Joint ventures Television programming blocks
Twenty-first Amendment to the United States Constitution

The Twenty-first Amendment (Amendment XXI) to the United States Constitution repealed the Eighteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, which had mandated nationwide Prohibition on alcohol on January 17, 1920. The Twenty-first amendment was ratified on December 5, 1933. It is unique among the 27 Amendments of the U.S. Constitution for being the only to repeal a previous Amendment, and for being the only to have been ratified by the method of the state ratifying convention.

History of drug control Prohibition in the United States Amendments to the United States Constitution 73rd United States Congress 1933 in the United States 1933 in law Alcohol law in the United States History of the United States (1918–1945)
Football at the 1996 Summer Olympics

The association football (soccer) competition at the 1996 Summer Olympics was held in Birmingham, Alabama; Washington, D. C; Orlando, Florida; Miami, Florida; and Athens, Georgia. The men's competition retained the stipulation of utilizing under-23 teams, which was introduced in 1992. This Olympiad marked the introduction of the women's competition in football, which did not feature an age limitation.

Football at the Summer Olympics 1996 in association football International soccer competitions hosted by the United States 1996 Summer Olympics events Football at the 1996 Summer Olympics

Knysna is a town with 76,431 inhabitants in the Western Cape Province of South Africa and is part of the Garden Route. It lies 34 degrees south of the equator, and is 72 kilometres east from the town of George on the N2 highway, and 25 kilometres west of Plettenberg Bay on the same road.

Maritime history of South Africa Rock formations Populated places in the Eden District Municipality
Iraqi parliamentary election, January 2005

Elections for the National Assembly of Iraq were held on January 30, 2005 in Iraq. The 275-member National Assembly was a parliament created under the Transitional Law during the Occupation of Iraq. The newly-elected transitional Assembly was given a mandate to write the new and permanent Constitution of Iraq and exercised legislative functions until the new Constitution came into effect, and resulted in the formation of the Iraqi Transitional Government.

2005 in Iraq 2005 elections in Iraq Elections in Iraq
Wooden spoon (award)

A wooden spoon is a mock or real award, usually given to an individual or team which has come last in a competition, but sometimes also to runners-up. Examples range from the academic to sporting and more frivolous events. The term is of British origin and has spread to other Commonwealth countries.

Award items Ironic and humorous awards Awards and prizes of the University of Cambridge Culture of the University of Cambridge Rugby union trophies and awards
List of reportedly haunted locations in the world

This is a list of locations in the world that are reportedly haunted by ghosts or other supernatural beings. Reports of haunted locations are part of ghostlore, which is a form of folklore.

Ghosts Lists of places Reportedly haunted locations

The Wartburg is a castle situated on a 1230-foot (410-m) precipice to the southwest of, and overlooking the town of Eisenach, in the state of Thuringia, Germany. In 1999 UNESCO added Wartburg Castle to the World Heritage List as an "Outstanding Monument of the Feudal Period in Central Europe", citing its "Cultural Values of Universal Significance".

Buildings and structures in Thuringia Romanesque palaces World Heritage Sites in Germany Castles in Thuringia Visitor attractions in Thuringia Landmarks in Germany

The Kakapo, Strigops habroptila, also called owl parrot, is a species of large, flightless nocturnal parrot endemic to New Zealand. It has finely blotched yellow-green plumage, a distinct facial disc of sensory, vibrissa-like feathers, a large grey beak, short legs, large feet, and wings and a tail of relatively short length.

Birds of New Zealand Flightless birds Endemic fauna of New Zealand Animals described in 1845 Genera of birds Māori culture Strigopidae Monotypic bird genera Herbivorous animals Tribes of birds Parrots
John Doggett

FBI Special agent John Jay Doggett is a fictional character in the American Fox television series The X-Files, a science fiction show about a government conspiracy to hide or deny the truth of alien existence. With his FBI partners Dana Scully (season 8) and Monica Reyes (season 9) they work on the X-Files office together, which is concerned with cases with particularly mysterious or possibly supernatural circumstances that were left unsolved and shelved by the FBI.

Fictional FBI agents Fictional detectives Fictional characters introduced in 2000 Fictional police officers The X-Files characters Fictional sergeants Fictional United States Marines
Sanctions against Iraq

The sanctions against Iraq were a near-total financial and trade embargo imposed by the United Nations Security Council on the nation of Iraq. They began August 6, 1990, four days after Iraq's invasion of Kuwait, stayed largely in force until May 2003 (after Saddam Hussein's being forced from power), and certain portions including reparations to Kuwait persisting later and through the present.

United Nations Security Council resolutions concerning Iraq History of Iraq Human rights abuses International sanctions United Nations Security Council sanctions regimes 2003 disestablishments Causes and prelude of the Iraq War 1990 establishments
Predicate (mathematical logic)

In mathematics, a predicate is commonly understood to be a boolean-valued function P: X→ {true, false}, called the predicate on X. However, predicates have many different uses and interpretations in mathematics and logic, and their precise definition, meaning and use will vary from theory to theory. So, for example, when a theory defines the concept of a relation, then a predicate is simply the characteristic function or the indicator function of a relation.

Basic concepts in set theory Fuzzy logic Predicate logic Propositional calculus Mathematical logic
Positional notation

Positional notation or place-value notation is a method of representing or encoding numbers. Positional notation is distinguished from other notations for its use of the same symbol for the different orders of magnitude (for example, the "ones place", "tens place", "hundreds place"). This greatly simplified arithmetic and led to the quick spread of the notation across the world.

Mathematical notation Articles containing proofs Numeral systems
BMO Field

BMO Field is a Canadian soccer stadium located in Exhibition Place in the city of Toronto. The open-air structure can seat up to 21,140 spectators, depending on seating configurations. It is owned by the City of Toronto, and managed by Maple Leaf Sports & Entertainment Ltd. It opened on April 28, 2007 with a 1–0 loss by home side Toronto FC against the Kansas City Wizards. The stadium is known as the National Soccer Stadium for international FIFA matches.

Event venues established in 2007 National stadiums Soccer venues in Canada Major League Soccer stadiums Sports venues in Toronto Toronto FC Bank of Montreal 2015 Pan American Games venues
1995–96 La Liga

List of Rugrats episodes

The following is a list of episodes from the American animated series Rugrats. The show first aired on August 11, 1991. The first three seasons aired between 1991-1994. The series returned with two Jewish holiday specials in May 1995 and December 1996. From 1997 to 2004, the series resumed airing regular episodes. Rugrats and Nickelodeon aired the Tenth Anniversary special All Growed Up on August 11, 2001, recognizing the day the series officially began as one of the original three Nicktoons.

Lists of animated television series episodes Rugrats and All Grown Up!
Football League Championship play-offs

The Football League Championship play-offs are a series of playoff matches contested by the teams finishing from 3rd to 6th in the Football League Championship table. The semi-finals are played over two legs, with 6th playing 3rd and 5th playing 4th, with the return fixtures following. The final is played at Wembley Stadium, although from 2001 to 2006, it was played at the Millennium Stadium in Cardiff while Wembley was being rebuilt.

Football League play-offs Football League Championship
Pike Place Market

Pike Place Market is a public market overlooking the Elliott Bay waterfront in Seattle, Washington, United States. The Market opened August 17, 1907, and is one of the oldest continually operated public farmers' markets in the United States. It is a place of business for many small farmers, craftspeople and merchants. Named after the central street, Pike Place runs northwest from Pike Street to Virginia Street, and remains one of Seattle's most popular tourist destinations.

Shopping districts and streets in the United States National Register of Historic Places in Seattle, Washington Visitor attractions in Seattle, Washington Busking venues Pike Place Market Historic districts in Washington (state) 1907 establishments in the United States
2004–05 Primeira Liga

Deir el-Medina

]] Deir el-Medina is an ancient Egyptian village which was home to the artisans who worked on the tombs in the Valley of the Kings during the 18th to 20th dynasties of the New Kingdom period (ca. 1550–1080 BC) The settlement's ancient name was "Set Maat" (translated as "The Place of Truth"), and the workmen who lived there were called “Servants in the Place of Truth”.

Former populated places in Egypt Ostracon Theban Necropolis
1996–97 FA Premier League


Heterosexism is a system of attitudes, bias, and discrimination in favor of opposite-sex sexuality and relationships. It can include the presumption that everyone is heterosexual or that opposite-sex attractions and relationships are the only norm and therefore superior.

Sexual and gender prejudices LGBT rights Sexual orientation and society Homophobia Gender studies Transgender Queer theory Discrimination against LGBT people
Gay bathhouse

Gay bathhouses, also known as gay saunas or steam baths, are commercial bathhouses for men to have sex with other men. In gay slang in some regions these venues are also known colloquially as "the baths", "the Sauna" or "the tubs," and should not be confused with public bathing. Not all men who visit gay bathhouses consider themselves gay, regardless of their sexual behavior. Bathhouses for women are rare, though some men's bathhouses occasionally have "lesbian" or "women only" nights.

Group sex LGBT culture Sex industry Casual sex Gay bathhouses Male homosexuality
Berkeley Square

This article refers to a town square in London. For other meanings of Berkeley or Berkeley Square, see Berkeley (disambiguation). Berkeley Square is a town square in the West End of London, England, in the City of Westminster. It was originally laid out in the mid 18th century by architect William Kent.

Squares in Westminster

Friends meeting house

A Friends meeting house is a meeting house of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), where meeting for worship may be held.

Religious buildings Quakerism Types of church buildings
American Clean Energy and Security Act

The American Clean Energy and Security Act of 2009 (ACES) was an energy bill in the 111th United States Congress that would have established a variant of an emissions trading plan similar to the European Union Emission Trading Scheme. The bill was approved by the House of Representatives on June 26, 2009 by a vote of 219-212, but died in the Senate.

Climate change law Emissions trading Renewable-energy economy United States proposed federal legislation 111th United States Congress Climate change policy in the United States
False Creek

False Creek is a short inlet in the heart of Vancouver. It separates downtown from the rest of the city. It was named by George Henry Richards during his Hydrographic survey of 1856-63. Science World is located at its eastern end and the Burrard Street Bridge crosses its western end. False Creek is also spanned by the Granville Street and Cambie bridges. The Canada Line tunnel crosses underneath False Creek just west of the Cambie Bridge.

Geography of Vancouver Visitor attractions in Vancouver

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