Assyrian culture

Assyrian peopleCulture Music Language Assyrian Chaldean Turoyo Cuisine Folk Dance Religion Clothing Settlementsv t eAssyrian culture is that of the Assyrians, an Eastern Aramaic speaking Semitic race indigenous to northern Iraq, southeast Turkey, northeast Syria and northwest Iran. The Assyrian people gradually converted from the ancient Mesopotamian religion to East Syrian Rite Christianity between the 1st and 4th centuries AD (although the final traces of Mesopotamian religion did not die out until as late as the 17th century AD), and many Assyrian cultural practices today are linked to their Christian faith, together with their ancient Mesopotamian ancestry and language. Many Assyrians (estimates of fluent speakers range from 575,000 to 1,000,000) still speak, read and write distinct Akkadian influenced dialects of Eastern Aramaic. They are predominantly adherents of the Assyrian Church of the East, Chaldean Catholic Church, Syriac Orthodox Church, Ancient Church of the East, Assyrian Pentecostal Church and Assyrian Evangelical Church, although some Assyrians are largely secular in outlook.Contents 1 Annual celebrations1.1 Premta d’Simele; Martyr’s Day 1.2 Kha B’Nisan; New Year 1.3 Som Baoutha; Nineveh Feast 1.4 Somikka; Holy Halloween 1.5 Kalu d’Sulaqa; Bride of the Ascension 2 Marriage rituals2.1 The Blanket Ritual 2.2 The Washing of the Groom 2.3 M’Pulata d’Chalo 2.4 Burakha 2.5 Henna 3 Burial Rituals 4 Assyrian Names4.1 Given Names 4.2 Surnames 5 References 6 Further readingAnnual celebrations[edit] Throughout the years, Assyrians celebrate many different kinds of traditions within their communities, with the majority of the traditions being tied to religion some way. Some include feasts (Syriac: hareh) for different patron saints, the Nineveh Rogation (ܒܥܘܬܐ ܕܢܝܢܘܝܐ), Ascension day (Syriac: Kaalu d-Sulaqa), and the most popular, the Kha b-Nisan (ܚܕ ܒܢܝܣܢ). Some of these traditions have been practiced by the Assyrians for well over 1,500 years. Premta d’Simele; Martyr’s Day[edit] Main article: Simele massacre The Simele massacre (ܦܪܡܬܐ ܕܣܡܠܐ: Premta d-Simele) was the first of many massacres committed by the Iraqi government during the systematic targeting of Assyrian of Northern Iraq in August 1933. The killing spree that continued among 63 Assyrian villages in the Dohuk and Mosul districts, led to the deaths of an estimated 3,000 Assyrians.[1][2] August 7 off. thanks wikipedia.

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Midas Schoolhouse

Midas Schoolhouse U.S. National Register of Historic Places Location Second St., two blks east of Main St., Midas, Nevada Coordinates 41°14′32″N 116°47′39″W / 41.24222°N 116.79417°W / 41.24222; -116.79417Coordinates: 41°14′32″N 116°47′39″W / 41.24222°N 116.79417°W / 41.24222; -116.79417 Area 0.5 acres (0.20 ha) Built 1927-28 Architectural style Bungalow/craftsman NRHP Reference # 04000727[1] Added to NRHP July 21, 2004 The Midas Schoolhouse, located on Second St., two blocks east of Main St., in Midas, Nevada, was a historic schoolhouse that was built in 1928. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP). The building was destroyed by a fire in 2005.[2] Its NRHP nomination argued that the building is significant “for its association with the educational and social history of the remote, early-twentieth-century mining town.” It includes Craftsman architecture. It has a cross-gabled roof that once had wood shakes, now is covered by regular composition shingles; its exterior is horizontal wooden shiplap. It is a small building, and has two original outhouses at the back; the school and both of those were deemed contributing buildings in the NRHP listing. In 2004, building was serving as a community meeting room and as a museum.[3] It was listed on the National Register in 2004.[1] References[edit] ^ a b Staff (2010-07-09). “National Register Information System”. National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  ^ “Photo Gallery”. Friends of Midas. Retrieved 11 May 2015. The Midas School was built in 1927 and operated until 1972. After many years as a hunting lodge, it was restored and donated to Friends of Midas in 1998. Tragically, the beautiful building was destroyed by fire in 2005.  ^ Mella Harmon and Dan Bennett (February 6, 2004). “National Register of Historic Places Inventory/Nomination: Midas Schoolhouse” (PDF). National Park Service.  and accompanying two photos from 2004 External links[edit]Friends of Midasv t e U.S. National Register of Historic Places TopicsArchitectural style categories Contributing property Historic district History of the National Register of Historic Places Keeper of the Register National Park Service Property types Lists by statesAlabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii Idaho Illinois. thanks wikipedia.

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Erasmus Darwin (disambiguation)

Erasmus Darwin (1731–1802) was a physician and poet and grandfather of Charles Darwin Erasmus Darwin may also refer to:Erasmus Alvey Darwin (1804–1881), grandson of Erasmus Darwin, brother of Charles Darwin Erasmus Darwin IV (1881–1915), son of Horace Darwin, grandson of Charles DarwinSee also[edit]Erasmus Darwin House, house of Erasmus Darwin in Lichfield Erasmus Darwin Barlow (1915–2005), great-great-great-grandson of Erasmus Darwin Erasmus Darwin Keyes (1810–1895), apparently unrelated This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Lourdes Gallardo Pérez

Lourdes Gallardo Pérez Born (1938-02-11) 11 February 1938 (age 78) Chilpancingo, Guerrero, Mexico Nationality Mexican Occupation Politician Political party  PRI Lourdes Gallardo Pérez (born 11 February 1938) is a Mexican politician from the Institutional Revolutionary Party. From 2002 to 2003 she served as Deputy of the LVIII Legislature of the Mexican Congress representing Guerrero.[1] References[edit] ^ “Perfil del legislador”. Legislative Information System. Retrieved 22 March 2015. This article about an Institutional Revolutionary Party politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Labine

The surname Labine may refer to:Claire Labine (born 1940), US soap opera writer Clem Labine (1926-2007), US baseball player Gilbert Labine (1890-1977), Canadian prospector Leonard Gerald Labine (1931-2005), Canadian ice hockey player This page or section lists people with the surname Labine. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person’s given name(s) to the link. thanks wikipedia.

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John F. Robertson

John Ferguson Robertson (July 10, 1841 – October 25, 1905) was a merchant, ship broker and political figure on Prince Edward Island. He represented 4th Queens in the Legislative Assembly of Prince Edward Island from 1876 to 1879. He was born in New Perth, Prince Edward Island, the son of Peter Robinson and Annie McFarlane. Robertson worked as a clerk and then later was a partner and manager in a shipbuilding firm. In 1869, he married Margaret Heatherington. He served as a member of the province’s Executive Council. He also served as provincial auditor. Robertson died in Charlottetown at the age of 64. References[edit]Weeks, Blair (2002). Minding the House: A Biographical Guide to Prince Edward Island MLAs. Acorn Press. ISBN 1-894838-01-7. This article about a Prince Edward Island politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Ontario Highway 805

Highway 805 Route information Maintained by Ministry of Transportation of Ontario Length: 52.5 km[1] (32.6 mi) Existed: 1962 – present Major junctions South end: Highway 539A at Sturgeon River North end: Obabika Lake Location Municipalities: West Nipissing, Temagami, Unorganized Sudbury District Highway systemOntario provincial highways List 400-series Former ←Highway 804Highway 806→Tertiary Highway 805, commonly referred to as Highway 805, is a provincially maintained access road, located within the Nipissing District. A northerly extension of Highway 539A, the road extends for approximately 40 kilometres (25 mi) to Obabika Lake, providing road access to the Chiniguchi Waterway, Obabika River and Sturgeon River provincial parks.Contents 1 Route description 2 History 3 Major intersections 4 ReferencesRoute description[edit] Highway 805 is a 52.5 kilometres (32.6 mi) route located northwest of North Bay which serves as a resource access road. There are no established communities along the highway, but access to Sturgeon River Provincial Park and Obabika Lake Provincial Park is provided from trails that branch off of Highway 805.[2] The route begins at a junction with the northern terminus of Highway 539A next to the Sturgeon River, and travels north from that point. Owing to the rugged terrain of the Canadian Shield, the winding highway crosses between Sudbury District and Nipissing District several times, but generally serves as the boundary between the two.[2] On an average day, only 100 vehicles travel along the route.[1] Highway 805, unlike most other tertiary highways, is maintained during the winter months. History[edit] Highway 805 was designated in 1962, as a northward extension of Highway 539A, which was designated that same year, into Sudbury District. It was initially a completely unpaved road,[3][4] and remains that way today.[2]Major intersections[edit] The following table lists the major junctions along Highway 805, as noted by the Ministry of Transportation of Ontario.[5]  Division Location km[5] mi Destinations Notes Nipissing West Nipissing 0.0 0.0 Highway 539A – River Valley Highway 805 and Highway 539A share termini; northbound drivers must turn right onto Highway 810, southbound drivers must turn left to continue on Highway 539A. Sudbury Pond Lake 52.5 32.6 1.000. thanks wikipedia.

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Privacy International

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (July 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)Privacy International Founded 1990 (1990) Founder Simon Davies Type Human rights charity Registration no. Charity: 1147471 (E&W); company: 04354366 (E&W) Focus Surveillance and privacy watchdog LocationLondon, United Kingdom Key people Gus Hosein Simon Davies Employees15[1] Website privacyinternational.org Privacy International (PI) is a UK-based registered charity[2] that defends and promotes the right to privacy across the world. First formed in 1990, registered as a non-profit company in 2002 and as a charity in 2012, PI is based in London, UK. Its current executive director, since 2012, is Dr Gus Hosein.Contents 1 Formation, background and objectives1.1 Funding 2 Campaigns, networking and research2.1 Key activities2.1.1 Big Brother Incorporated 2.1.2 Research projects 2.1.3 The SWIFT affair 2.1.4 The Big Brother Awards 2.1.5 The Stupid Security competition 2.1.6 Google Street View 2.1.7 NSA-GCHQ Tribunal Case 3 PI and public controversy 4 Privacy index 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksFormation, background and objectives[edit] During 1990, in response to increasing awareness about the globalisation of surveillance, more than a hundred privacy experts and human rights organizations from forty countries took steps to form an international organization for the protection of privacy.[3] Members of the new body, including computer professionals, academics, lawyers, journalists, jurists and activists, had a common interest in promoting an international understanding of the importance of privacy and data protection.[4] Meetings of the group, which took the name Privacy International (PI), were held throughout that year in North America, Europe, Asia, and the South Pacific, and members agreed to work toward the establishment of new forms of privacy advocacy at the international level. The initiative was convened and personally funded by British privacy activist Simon Davies who served as director of the organisation until June 2012.[5] At the time, privacy advocacy within the non-government sector was fragmented and regionalised, while at the regulatory level there was little communication between privacy officials outside t. thanks wikipedia.

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Oakwood Estate (disambiguation)

Oakwood Estate and Oakwood Estates may refer to:Oakwood Estate, a house in Winchester, Kentucky Oakwood Estates, West Virginia, an unincorporated community in Wood County This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Colletotrichum glycines

Colletotrichum glycines Scientific classification Kingdom: Fungi Division: Ascomycota Class: Sordariomycetes Order: Incertae sedis Family: Glomerellaceae Genus: Colletotrichum Species: C. glycines Binomial name Colletotrichum glycines Hori ex Hemmi (1920) Synonyms Colletotrichum caulivorum Heald & F.A.Wolf (1911) Colletotrichum glycines Hori ex Hemmi (1920) Glomerella glycines Lehman & F.A.Wolf (1925) This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Glomerella glycines is a species of fungus in the family Glomerellaceae. It is a plant pathogen, causing soybean and tomato anthracnose. It is the teleomorph form of Glomerella glycines. References[edit]See also[edit]List of soybean diseasesExternal links[edit]Colletotrichum glycines in Index FungorumThis Sordariomycetes-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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