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List of Ontario Colonization Roads

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The Colonization Roads were roads created during the 1840s and 1850s to open up or provide access to areas in Central and Eastern Ontario for settlement and agricultural development. The colonization roads were used by settlers, much like modern-day highways, to lead them towards areas for settlement.

During the early-1800s, the government of Upper Canada, a majority of which is now Ontario, appropriated settlers to various lots which had been surveyed along the lake shores of Lake Erie and Lake Ontario. The townships established along these fronts contained generally fertile land composed of glacial till and clay-rich loam. As these townships filled up, business opportunities presented themselves for investors to purchase native lands and open them to settlement. The Canada Company was the most successful of these ventures, and attracted settlers to vast areas of land in Western Ontario by building routes such as the Huron Road and the Toronto–Sydenham Road during the 1830s and 1840s. As these areas too filled, the government came under pressure to open up the unforgiving terrain of the Canadian Shield to settlement, and sought to establish a network of east–west and north–south roads between the Ottawa Valley and Georgian Bay. This area was known as the Ottawa–Huron Tract.

In 1847, an exploration survey was carried out by Robert Bell to lay out the lines that would become the Opeongo Road, Hastings Road and Addington Road. The Public Lands Act, passed in 1853, permitted the granting of land to settlers who were at least 18. Those settlers who cleared at least 12 acres (49,000 m2) within four years, built a house within a year and resided on the grant for at least five years would receive the title to that land. The government subsequently built over 1,600 kilometres (1,000 mi) of roads over the following 20 years to provide access to these grants.

However, the promises of fertile land in this new northern tract of wilderness proved false. Beneath thin layers of sparsely spread soil was solid granite. Where this granite descended deeper, valleys formed and filled with muskeg. Despite an early influx of settlers, the vast majority of grants were abandoned by the turn of the century; only 40% remained. During the first half of the 1900s, many of these colonization roads were incorporated into the growing provincial highway network. Some sections were improved to modern highway standards, while others were subsequently bypassed or abandoned. The roads that were not incorporated as highways either became local roads or were consumed by nature.

Though many other roads in the province can be considered “colonization roads”, such as Yonge Street, Hurontario Street, the Provincial Road, (later Highway 2), the Talbot Trail (Highway 3), the Garafraxa Road (Highway 6) and the Penetanguishene Road (Highway 93), they were either constructed for military purposes, or by private investment.

In January 2017, the CBC Television’s Firsthand program aired a documentary, named Colonization Road, about these roads.

The terrain these roads pass through is interlaced with many hills, lakes, forests, swamps and bedrock outcroppings. The location of many of these roads is in the Canadian Shield, among the most rugged terrain in all of Ontario. The soil is generally thin and unsuitable for the agricultural development that these roads were built to spur.

Most of the colonization roads are not provincially maintained highways. Instead they follow county roads, and local town/township roads. A few have even been converted into hiking trails and bike trails.

Below is a list of all the colonization roads.

The Addington Colonization Road was one of the initial routes surveyed in 1847. The contract to construct the road was awarded to A. B. Perry, who completed more than half of the length from the Clare River to the Opeongo Line by 1856. In the south it began in the village of Clareview and travelled north to the Opeongo Line, where the village of Brudenell was established. From north of Clareview to the community of Ferguson Corners (southwest of Denbigh), Highway 41 follows the old road, though in many places bypasses have been constructed and the old road named Addington Road followed by a number from one to eight. North of Ferguson Corners, the old road has been consumed by the forest, though short spurs are evident west of Denbigh and north and south of Quadeville.

The Bobcaygeon Colonization Road opened up the northern half of Peterborough and Victoria counties and much of Haliburton County. The road begins in the village of Bobcaygeon and travels north through Minden, ending north of the old Peterson Road (Highway 118). The old road was surveyed as far north as the Oxtongue river, but never improved beyond that. It now forms the boundary between Minden and Algonquin Highlands and further north the boundary between Muskoka and Haliburton. The former Highway 649 and Highway 121 were eventually assigned along the majority of the southern half of this road. From Minden north to Highway 118 the road is a paved township road. Between Ox Narrows and Dorset, Highway 35 generally follows the original survey line.

Buckhorn Road begins just north of Peterborough at Lakefield Road. From Peterborough to the town of Buckhorn, Buckhorn Road is referred to as Highway 23 and is still labelled as Buckhorn Road at many intersections. North of Buckhorn, the road is no longer listed as Buckhorn Road, but rather Highway 36 until Flynn’s Turn. From there, Highway 507 is Buckhorn Road until it reaches the town of Gooderham. Slightly west of Gooderham, the old colonization road continues via Highway 3, also known as Glamorgan Road, until Highway 118 just outside Haliburton.

Burleigh Road begins in Burleigh Falls and continues north along Highway 28. It passes through Apsley and by-passes the town. However, inside the town is the old colonization road and is named Burleigh Street. At Dyno Road, known as Highway 48, it stops going towards Cardiff and follows the small road north until meeting Highway 118. Form there, the original road jogs east and continues north on Loop Road, known as Highway 648 towards Harcourt. At Harcourt, the road follows Elephant Lake Road, also known as Highway 10, northbound until meeting Peterson Road.

The Cameron Road travelled north from Rosedale to Minden and is now the route of Highway 35.

The Fronenac Road travelled north from Kingston to the Madawaska River at Matawatchan.

The road was first surveyed in 1852 and 1853 by Provincial Land Surveyor Thomas Fraser Gibbs. Warren Godfrey (for whom a town along the road is named) oversaw construction, completing the road as far north as the Mississippi Road at Plevna via Parham, Mountain Grove and Ardoch, completing the task by 1862. An extension northwest to the Madawaska River at Matawatchan was completed by 1869. However, much of this section has been lost to the forest.

The Garafraxa Road was built to extend the Brock Road north from Guelph to the new settlement of Sydenham, renamed Owen Sound in 1851, on Georgian Bay. An Order-in-Council was passed calling for the building of this road on April 13, 1837. Deputy Surveyor Charles Rankin was given free rein to lay a line between Oakville and Sydenham. Rankin surveyed the line north of Arthur before the 1837 Upper Canada Rebellion broke out in Toronto. In 1839, John McDonald was hired to resurvey the line. He completed the survey between Guelph and Fergus that year, and to Arthur by October 1842. Construction of the line between Arthur and Sydenham began at both ends in 1843. The entire route was navigable by 1848. By 1861, the majority had been graveled, and tollgates briefly established between Fergus and Owen Sound. The entire route became part of Highway 6 in 1920.

The Great North Road connected the Parry Sound Road in Parry Sound with the Nipissing Road in Commanda. Today, Highway 124 largely follows the old road.

The Hastings Road was surveyed and built to the northern boundary of Hastings county, north of the hamlet of Lake St. Peter. It was continued north into the District of Nipissing under the name of “the north road” and at one time could be driven to an intersection with the current Highway 60 between Whitney and Madawaska. At one time it intersected with the Snow, Monck and Peterson roads.

The Mississippi Road began at a junction with Frontenac Road and Snow Road in the village of Plevna and travelled northwest, bisecting the Addington Road near Denbigh. It ended at the Hastings Road in Bancroft, where the Monck Road continued west. Today, Brule Lake Road and Buckshot Lake Road (Lennox and Addington County Road 30) follow a majority of the southwest portion of the road. Between Denbigh and Bancroft, Highway 28 travels adjacent to the old road, which has generally been consumed by the forest glass bottles wholesale.

With the dual purpose of establishing a colonization and military route east from Lake Couchiching to the junction of the Hastings and Mississippi colonization roads at what is now Bancroft, the Monck Road was surveyed through 1864 and 1865. Construction began the following year and was completed seven years later in 1873. It was named in honour of Charles Stanley Monck, who was Governor General of Canada at that time.

The Muskoka Road double walled glass water bottle, most of which now forms Highway 11, was constructed in the late 1850s and early 1860s, quickly becoming the primary trunk road to Lake Nipissing. A series of towns eventually would flourish along its length, but the first of these was Bracebridge. East of Muskoka Falls, Thomas J. McMurray established a 400-acre (1,600,000 m2) townsite in the spring of 1861 at the intersection of the Muskoka Road and Peterson Road.

Construction on the Muskoka Road began in 1858. At the time of Bracebridge’s founding, the road did not extend beyond the Muskoka River. It was opened as far as Sundridge by 1875. Today Highway 11 follows a majority of the route, but bypasses it in several locations, notably between Bracebridge and Huntsville.

The Ottawa and Opeongo Road (also known as Opeongo Line) was one of the initial colonization roads surveyed by Hamlet Burritt and A.H. Sims under the supervision of Robert Bell in 1851-52. It was constructed westward from Renfrew beginning in 1854, reaching as far as the Hastings Road in Whitney by 1865; thereafter the survey line continued to Opeongo Lake. Today, Highway 60 follows the old road between Algonquin Park and east of Barry’s Bay. At that point, the road branches out to the southeast, following portions of Renfrew County Road 66, 512 and 64. Approximately 5 kilometres (3.1 mi) west of Dacre, it encounters Highway 41. From there to Renfrew, Highway 132 follows the old road. Several songs have been written about the Opeongo Line, one of the most recent by Canadian singer-songwriter Terry McLeish. His song, “The Opeongo Line”, has been included in several musicals and in a tourist CD production of this historic road.

| Horseshoe Lake Road, Highway 141, Raymond Road, Manitoba Street | Highway 400/Highway 69, Highway 141, Muskoka District Road 35, Muskoka District Road 4 | Parry Sound | Bracebridge | Parry Sound
Horseshoe Lake
Rosseau
Bracebridge

The Pembroke and Mattawan road was proposed by the Minister of Agriculture Allan McNab in 1852. A survey was conducted in 1853 and construction began in 1854. By 1875 the road was officially open in summer months all the way from Pembroke to Mattawa. That original road went through what is now CFB Pettawa and the Atomic Energy lands north of the town of Chalk River. It followed what is now the Balmer Bay road east of the town of Deep River. West of Deep River the old road winds back and forth across Highway 17, which was built in the 1930s.

The Peterson Road began in Bracebridge and travelled east to Maynooth, where it met the Hastings Road. From Maynooth, its snaked its way northeast to Barry’s Bay to meet the Opeongo Line. It was surveyed by Joseph Peterson and built between 1858 and 1863 at a cost of around $39,000. Poor soil led to little settlement in the area and some sections were already overgrown by the 1870s, but the Maynooth-Combermere section proved to be a useful logging route.

Today, the section from Bracebridge to Maynooth has mostly been consumed by the forest, though Highway 118 follows adjacent to the old road as far as Haliburton. A small section remains as a local township road, east of Carnarvon, named Tulip Road. Between Haliburton and Kennaway, on the shores of Elephant Lake, the old road is untraceable. East of Kenneway, the road is locally maintained but accessible. The section from Maynooth to Combermere and on to Barry’s Bay is now the route of former Highway 62.

The Snow Road is a short minor branch of the colonization road network that connected the northern end of agricultural settlement in Maberly with the southeastern end of the Mississippi Road in Plevna. The Lavant Road branches off to the east at approximately the midpoint of the road. Today, County Road 36 follows the Snow Road through Lanark County, while the former Highway 509 follows the portion lying within Frontenac County.

Victoria Road is one of several colonization roads in southern Ontario built in the 1850s to promote settlement in what was then the frontier of Ontario. The road continued north of its current terminus in Uphill into what is now the Queen Elizabeth II Wildlands Provincial Park. It then followed the Black River north-east to the Peterson Road in Vankoughnet; this part of the road fell into disuse in the late 1800s. Between 1956 and 1998, the portion of The Victoria Road between Highway 46 (Highway 48 after 1975) and Highway 503 was designated as Secondary Highway 505. On January 1, 1998, the entire road south of Uphill was designated as Victoria County Road 35. Victoria County was restructured as the city Kawartha Lakes on January 1, 2001, which renamed the road as Kawartha Lakes Road 35.

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Georges Tabet

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Georges Tabet (23 de enero de 1905 – 28 de febrero de 1984) fue un cantante, compositor, actor, guionista y director de orquesta de nacionalidad francesa. Fue conocido por formar, con Jacques Pills, el dúo musical Pills et Tabet en los años 1930.

Nacido en Argel, Argelia, su nombre completo era Georges Zacharie Tabet. Fue un apasionado del jazz, que descubrió durante su juventud en Argel. Practicaba sin descanso en su piano, consiguiendo ser contratado por diferentes orquestas antes de ir a actuar a París. En 1930 conoció a Jacques Pills. Con el cual formó el dúo musical Pills et Tabet. Elegidos por Mistinguett msg meat tenderizer, actuaron en la revista Paris qui brille (1931) en el Moulin Rouge, junto a Jean Gabin. En el Casino de París participaron en Sex Appeal 32, espectáculo en el cual la estrella era Marie Dubas. En 1932, Pills y Tabet grabaron Couchés dans le foin, composición de Mireille Hartuch y Jean Nohain que lanzó las carreras de ambos cantantes.​

La pareja actuó en gira por el mundo entero, hasta que Jacques Pills decidió actuar en solitario a partir de 1939. Entonces, Georges Tabet decidió centrarse en el cine como guionista. Su nombre quedó asociado al de su hermano, André Tabet (1902-1981) childrens football tops, en compañía del cual escribió el guion de dos éxitos del director Gérard Oury: Le Corniaud (1965) y La Gran Juerga (1966).

Georges Tabet falleció en París, Francia, en 1984.

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Frode Kippe

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Frode Kippe (født 17. januar 1978) er en norsk fotballspiller. Han spiller vanligvis i midtforsvaret, og spiller i dag for Lillestrøm. Kippe begynte å spille for Kolbotn, men gikk til Lillestrøm 19 år gammel. På slutten av 1998-sesongen signerte Kippe for Liverpool. Kippe var bare på banen i to ligacupkamper for Liverpool, men hadde også to låneopphold i Stoke. Etter tre år i England kom Kippe tilbake til Norge og returnerte til Lillestrøm i 2002.

Frode Kippe har spilt åtte kamper for det norske landslaget. Han vant Kniksenprisen som årets beste forsvarsspiller for 2007-sesongen.

1 Marić • 2 Haakenstad • 3 Mikalsen • 4 Amundsen • 5 Rafn • 6 Mathew • 7 Ebiye • 8 Chinedu Ezeh • 10 Tagbajumi • 11 Knudtzon • 13 Kippe  • 14 Krogstad • 15 Næsbak Brenden • 16 Gran • 19 Sinyan • 22 Antonijevic • 23 Udoji • 24 Sandberg • 27 Škoda • 28 Loholt Kristiansen • 33 Melgalvis • 40 Hedenstad Christiansen • 77 Origi • Hovedtrener: Erlandsen Assistenttrener: Sundgot

1990: P. Ludvigsen  • 1991: P. Lydersen  • 1992: R cleaning glass water bottles. Nilsen  • 1993: T. Pedersen  • 1994: P kids goalkeeper shirt. Lydersen  • 1995: E. Hoftun  • 1996: E. Hoftun  • 1997: E. Hoftun  • 1998: E. Hoftun  • 1999: E. Hoftun  • 2000: E what is a meat mallet. Hoftun  • 2001: T. Bjarmann  • 2002: T. Berntsen  • 2003: V. Riseth  • 2004: E. Hagen  • 2005: B. Borgersen  • 2006: P. Nilsson  • 2007: F. Kippe  • 2008: M. Skjønsberg  • 2009: K.O. Rindarøy  • 2010: T. Høgli  • 2011: E. Hovland  • 2012: V. Forren  • 2013: L-C Vilsvik  • 2014: M. Linnes • 2015: J. Svensson • 2016: J. Svensson

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Adam Clendening

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Adam Clendenning avec les Canucks de Vancouver.

Adam Clendening (né le à Niagara Falls, dans l’État de New York aux États-Unis) est un joueur professionnel américain de hockey sur glace.

Adam Clendening commence en 2008 avec la United States National Development Team en USHL. Il rejoint en 2010 l’université de Boston en Hockey East. Il est repêché à la 36e position du repêchage d’entrée dans la LNH 2011 par les Blackhawks de Chicago. Il fait ses débuts professionnels en 2012 avec les IceHogs de Rockford en ligue américaine de hockey. Adam Clendening joue son premier match dans la LNH le 20 novembre 2014 sous le maillot des Blackhawks de Chicago face aux Flames de Calgary. Lors de ce match, il inscrit son premier but en carrière sur son premier tir, face à Jonas Hiller.

Le 29 janvier 2015, il est échangé aux Canucks de Vancouver en retour de Gustav Forsling

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. Le 28 juillet 2015, il est échangé aux Penguins de Pittsburgh en compagnie de Nick Bonino et d’un deuxième tour du repêchage 2016 en retour de Brandon Sutter et d’un troisième tour du repêchage 2016. Le 16 janvier 2016, il a fait partie de l’échange aux Ducks d’Anaheim en compagnie de David Perron contre l’attaquant suédois Carl Hagelin. Le 27 janvier 2016, les Ducks le soumettent au ballottage et il est réclamé par les Oilers d’Edmonton. Il n’aura joué aucun match avec Anaheim.

Pour les significations des abréviations football socks, voir statistiques du hockey sur glace.

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Maine School of Science and Mathematics

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The Maine School of Science and Mathematics (MSSM) is a residential magnet high school in Limestone, Maine.

MSSM serves students from all over the state of Maine, as well as youth from other states and international students. It is a high school for students in grades 9–12, and its summer program is for boys and girls from grades 5–9. MSSM is an all-residential boarding school with two dormitories and a total capacity of 156 students best running waist pack. The school currently has 153 attending students.

After the announcement that Loring Air Force Base would be closed, funding from the Defense Reauthorization Bill provided for the creation of the Maine School of Science and Mathematics at the site of Limestone High School, which was going to lose many of its students upon the closure of the base. The town’s elementary school was eventually converted into dormitories for the school, as they are located on the same property. MSSM continues to share the former Limestone High School building with the local Limestone Community School. Each school occupies approximately half of the building. Due to their small size and physical proximity, the two schools also share most of their sports teams

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. In 2014, the school acquired a new dormitory, dubbed “Limestone Manor”, in the center of town. The building housed a nursing home until the business relocated in 2013. Currently, the Limestone Manor, a male-only dormitory, houses close to 30 students.

Chartered and funded by the Maine State Legislature, MSSM opened with a pioneer class in 1995. At that time, it was only the eleventh statewide residential magnet school specializing in mathematics and science education in the United States and the only school of its kind in New England. Both remain true today. It is the only magnet school currently operating in Maine cheap jerseys store.

MSSM graduates attend leading colleges around the country. In 2013, U.S. News & World Report ranked MSSM #13 on its list of “America’s Best High Schools,” a ranking of public high schools in the United States. The school is a member of the National Consortium for Specialized Secondary Schools of Mathematics, Science and Technology (NCSSSMST).

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Colpevolezza

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La colpevolezza è un concetto giuridico del diritto penale che racchiude il complesso degli elementi soggettivi sui quali si fonda la responsabilità penale.

Il concetto di colpevolezza, pur non essendo esplicitato nel ordinamento giuridico italiano (il codice penale e la Costituzione, infatti, usano il termine colpevole solo nella ben diversa accezione di responsabile), ne rappresenta un imprescindibile fondamento giacché ha per funzione la delimitazione dell’area del penalmente illecito e costituisce il presupposto per l’applicabilità della pena.

Il ruolo centrale della colpevolezza nel sistema penale italiano è peraltro confermato dall’art. 27 della Costituzione, che sancisce il principio della personalità della responsabilità penale.

Tale principio va infatti inteso, come ha stabilito la Corte Costituzionale, oltre che come divieto di responsabilità per fatto altrui, anche come responsabilità per fatto proprio colpevole. La stessa funzione rieducativa della pena, sancita dall’art. 27 3° comma della Costituzione, presuppone l’operatività del principio della colpevolezza, giacché la pretesa rieducativa della pena non avrebbe più alcun senso laddove si assoggettasse a pena un individuo al quale nessun rimprovero, neanche a titolo di colpa, possa essere mosso. Si può dunque sostenere che colpevolezza implica rimproverabilità dell’agente per contrarietà o riprovevole indifferenza mostrata verso l’ordinamento giuridico.

La Costituzione repubblicana, inoltre, fissa un preciso limite alla nozione di colpevolezza con il principio di presunzione d’innocenza:

La Repubblica, infine, non ammette la pena capitale, ritenendola in contrasto sia con il principio rieducativo alla base della pena sia con i diritti umani, essi stessi oggetto di tutela costituzionale. Recita, infatti, l’articolo 27 comma 4:

Nella scienza penalistica non è stata raggiunta una communis opinio su cosa effettivamente sia la colpevolezza. Due le opinioni che si sono contese il campo: la concezione psicologica e la concezione normativa.
La prima delle due teorie, sostenuta dai penalisti della Scuola classica di diritto penale e dal Carrara, identifica la colpevolezza nel legame psicologico che unisce il fatto all’autore nella forma e nei limiti del dolo o della colpa. Così se Caio ha previsto e voluto la morte di Tizio come conseguenza della sua azione o omissione vi sarà dolo. Se invece Caio ha voluto solo una condotta dalla quale è derivata la morte di Tizio, e questa era prevista o prevedibile, si dice che c’è colpa.

La concezione psicologica si propone di perseguire due finalità di valenza prettamente garantista:

Ma altra parte della dottrina ha criticato la teoria psicologica in virtù della sua incapacità di graduare la responsabilità penale in relazione alle ragioni soggettive che hanno spinto alla commissione del reato. Si è inoltre obiettato che dolo e colpa sono solo concetti che difettano di comuni denominatori idonei a consentirne l’appartenenza ad una categoria generale unica.

Si è così data alla luce una nuova teoria, la cosiddetta teoria normativa che definisce la colpevolezza il giudizio di rimproverabilità per l’atteggiamento antidoveroso della volontà rispetto alla norma d’obbligo. In altre parole, la colpevolezza è la contraddittorietà tra la volontà dell’individuo nel caso concreto e la volontà della norma water bag for running. La teoria normativa è stata proposta per la prima volta con dovizia di argomentazioni dal giurista tedesco Reinhard Frank che fece un esempio divenuto famoso per spiegare la nuova concezione della colpevolezza: si tratta del caso di un cassiere di una azienda commerciale e di un portavalori che commettono entrambi una appropriazione indebita. L’uno ha uno stipendio buono, conduce una vita agiata e non ha figli. Il secondo invece è mal pagato, ha una famiglia numerosa e una moglie malata. Il dolo è presente in ambedue le ipotesi di reato custom football team uniforms. Ma è opinione comune che il secondo individuo sia meno colpevole del primo cheap waterproof bags.

La concezione normativa ha finito col prevalere nella dottrina italiana la quale afferma che è colpevole un individuo che abbia realizzato con dolo o colpa la fattispecie prevista dalla legge come reato, in assenza di circostanze tali da rendere necessitata l’azione illecita (Fiandaca-Musco).

La struttura della colpevolezza intesa in senso normativo è dunque così composta:

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Dobromierz (województwo świętokrzyskie)

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Dobromierz – wieś sołecka w Polsce położona w województwie świętokrzyskim, w powiecie włoszczowskim, w gminie Kluczewsko.

Do 1954 roku siedziba gminy Dobromierz. W latach 1975–1998 miejscowość administracyjnie należała do województwa piotrkowskiego.

Około 2&nbsp stainless steel bottle water;km na północny wschód od Dobromierza znajduje się góra Buczyna (Bukowa Góra, 334 m n sweden football shirt.p.m., w Paśmie Przedborsko-Małogoskim) – najwyższe wzniesienie powiatu włoszczowskiego. Bliżej, około 1 km na północny wschód od miejscowości leży rezerwat przyrody Murawy Dobromierskie.

Przez wieś przechodzi czarny szlak turystyczny prowadzący z Białego Brzegu do Mrowiny.

Dobromierz stanowił w roku 1540 dwie wsie w powiecie koneckim – Dobromyrz Minor i Major.
W roku 1540 Dobromierz Minor posiadał 5 działów szlacheckich

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, 5 folwarków i 4 dwory, na piątym dziale dziedzic Mikołaj Masłomiącki nie mieszkał. Całą wieś wyceniono na 80 grzywien. Dobromierz Minor stanowił własność Mikołaja Masłomiąckiego – płacił on pogłówne od 10 kmieci na półłanach i 3 zagrodników. Zbiory folwarczne zwożono do wsi Rączki. Wieś wyceniona na 180 grzywien.

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Tyrone Brunson (musician)

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Tyrone Brunson (born Calvin Tyrone Brunson camelbak water bottle, March 22, 1956 – May 25 best meat tenderizer recipe, 2013) was an American singer and musician, who played the bass guitar. One of his most successful singles was an electro instrumental titled “The Smurf” (1982), which reached #14 on the Billboard R&B chart in 1983 and led to further dance records about The Smurfs.

Calvin Tyrone Brunson was born in Washington, D.C.. In his early career he played is several local groups. He was the leader of the mid-1970s funk band The Family. Later he was the bassist for the late-1970s funk band Osiris. His first single, “The Smurf”, released in the UK on the Mercury Records label, entered the UK singles chart on December 25, 1982, and reached #52; it remained in the chart for 5 weeks football t shirts for women. “The Smurf” appeared on Brunson’s debut studio album, Sticky Situation. In 1983, the follow-up U.S. single, the album’s title track, reached #25 on the R&B chart. In 1984, Brunson released his second studio album, Fresh. While the title track reached #22 on the R&B chart, no other singles made a significant dent on the chart. In 1984, Brunson released his third studio album, Love Triangle, but with no successful singles, the album fizzled on the charts. Later on, Brunson was a backing vocalist, most notably for the R&B/pop trio Levert.

After leaving the music business in the 1990s, he became an IT instructor.

Tyrone Brunson died on May 25, 2013 in Washington, D.C. football tops for kids, at the age of 57.

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Historia de un clan

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Historia de un clan​ fue una miniserie de televisión argentina, transmitida por Telefe para Argentina, y por la cadena TNT para el resto de América Latina. Basada en la historia verídica de Arquímedes Puccio, y protagonizada por Alejandro Awada y Chino Darín. Salió al aire por primera vez el 9 de septiembre de 2015, a las 23:00 de Argentina, y el 10 de septiembre a nivel internacional. Consta de 11 capítulos.

Los Puccio son en apariencia una familia como cualquier otra: Arquímedes (Alejandro Awada), el padre, tiene un plan entre manos, para el cual necesita la ayuda de su familia. Es así como reúne a sus hijos, Alejandro (Chino Darín) y Daniel (Nazareno Casero), para que lo ayuden a llevar a cabo la empresa how to tenderize round steak without a mallet. La casa de Arquímedes se convertiría en el centro de operaciones, manteniendo una vida de contrastes. La historia cuenta la organización familiar del delito, las conexiones de Arquímedes Puccio con otras bandas delictivas y la inocencia insostenible de este relato basado en hechos reales.

Nota: Los nombres de los personajes exceptuando a la familia Puccio y a Mónica Sörvick fueron cambiados por motivos dramatúrgicos waterproof running bag, los nombres reales se encuentran entre paréntesis.

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Cambeses (Barcelos)

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Cambeses ist eine Gemeinde (Freguesia) im nordportugiesischen Kreis Barcelos.

In ihr leben 1303 Einwohner (Stand 30. Juni 2011).

Abade de Neiva | Aborim | Adães | Airó | Aldreu | Alheira e Igreja Nova | Alvelos | Alvito (São Pedro e São Martinho) e Couto | Arcozelo | Areias | Areias de Vilar e Encourados | Balugães | Barcelinhos | Barcelos, Vila Boa e Vila Frescainha (São Martinho e São Pedro) | Barqueiros | Cambeses | Campo e Tamel (São Pedro Fins) | Carapeços | Carreira e Fonte Coberta | Carvalhal | Carvalhas | Chorente, Góios football graphic t shirts, Courel, Pedra Furada e Gueral | Cossourado | Creixomil e Mariz | Cristelo | Durrães e Tregosa | Fornelos | Fragoso | Gamil e Midões | Gilmonde | Lama | Lijó&nbsp insulated thermos;| Macieira de Rates | Manhente | Martim | Milhazes, Vilar de Figos e Faria | Moure | Negreiros e Chavão&nbsp jumper fluff remover;| Oliveira | Palme | Panque | Paradela | Pereira | Perelhal | Pousa | Quintiães e Aguiar | Remelhe | Roriz | Santa Eugénia de Rio Covo | Tamel (Santa Leocádia) e Vilar do Monte | Santa Maria de Galegos | São Martinho de Galegos | São Veríssimo de Tamel | Sequeade e Bastuço (São João e Santo Estêvão) | Silva | Silveiros e Rio Covo (Santa Eulália) | Ucha | Várzea | Viatodos, Grimancelos, Minhotães e Monte de Fralães | Vila Cova e Feitos | Vila Seca |

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