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Starchild (novel)

Starchild is a dystopian science fiction novel written by Frederik Pohl and Jack Williamson in 1965. It is part of the Starchild Trilogy, a series of three books in which mankind is ruled by a brutal totalitarian government known as the Plan of M ...

Thin Man (comics)

The Thin Man is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character was created by artist Klaus Nordling and an unknown writer in Mystic Comics #4, and published by Marvel predecessor Timely Comics du ...

Herkenrode beer

Herkenrode is a Belgian abbey beer brewed by the Cornelissen Brewery at Opitter in Bree, Limburg, named after the former Herkenrode Abbey in Hasselt.

Telluride Foundation

Telluride Foundation is a non-profit organization which functions in the Telluride region, including three counties in southwest Colorado. The Foundation was established in 2000, and operates initiatives, makes grants, and invests in communities.

Hospitality (disambiguation)

Hospitality refers to the relationship between a guest and a host, wherein the host receives the guest with goodwill. Hospitality may also refer to: The hospitality industry, an umbrella term for several service industries including hotels, food ...

Jo&Joe

Jo&Joe is a hotel brand specialized in economic stays and owned by Accor. Launched in 2016, the brand aims to develop a new leisure concept for Millennials. Jo&Joe manages 2 hotels in France.

Choice (disambiguation)

Choice consists of the mental process of thinking involved with the process of judging the merits of multiple options and selecting one of them for action. Choice may also refer to:

Shahpura Hotels

Shahpura Hotels was Founded in year 1990 by Surendra Singh Shahpura, Descendant of Rao Shekha. Shahpura is the Head seat of the Shekhawat Clan. Rao Shekhas Son, Raimal was given Amarsar Seat, which was the Head seat of Shekhawat. After his death, ...

Ahmass Fakahany

Ahmass Fakahany is CEO and owner of the Altamarea Group, a global food and beverage hospitality group he founded in 2008 with Chef Michael White. Prior to that, he was Global President and Chief Operating Officer of Merrill Lynch & Co., Inc. He a ...

Sonder Corp.

Sonder Corp. is an apartment-hotel company that manages short-term rentals in North America and Europe. It was founded in Montreal, Canada, and since 2016 has been based in San Francisco, California, in the United States.

Fertitta Entertainment

Fertitta Entertainment Inc. is a holding company that holds companies owned by Tilman Fertitta. These include Landrys, Inc., the Houston Rockets, and the Golden Nugget casinos. Within the portfolio are many luxury hotels and well known restaurant ...

Alice Jones (author)

Jones was born and educated in Halifax, Nova Scotia. She was the daughter of Lieutenant-Governor Alfred Gilpin Jones and Margaret Wiseman Stairs. In the 1880s and 1890s she travelled to Europe and the West Indies. During her travels, she wrote sh ...

Departure

Departures TV series, a Canadian adventure travel television series Departure TV series, a Canadian-British drama series

Brentwood

alphabetical by state Brentwood, California, a city in the San Francisco Bay Area Brentwood, Los Angeles, a district of Los Angeles Brentwood Circle, Los Angeles Brentwood Glen, Los Angeles Brentwood, Maryland North Brentwood, Maryland Brentwood ...

Vagabond (disambiguation)

The Vagabond, an 1878 play by W. S. Gilbert, originally called The Neer-do-Weel The Vagabond, a 1799 novel by George Walker The Vagabond, a poem by Robert Louis Stevenson, published in Songs of Travel and Other Verses in 1896 Vagabond novel, seco ...

Backpacker

A backpacker is a person who participates in any of several forms of backpacking. Backpacker or backpackers may also refer to: Backpackers TV series, an Australian TV series following travelling backpackers in Europe Backpacker magazine, an Ameri ...

Unicorn Trend

The Unicorn Trend is a tendency to design and consume objects, clothing and food with a rainbowed and vibrant color palette, usually composed by pastel or highly saturated colors such as pink, violet, blue and green. This tendency has acquired a ...

Raising the Race

Raising the Race: Black Career Women Redefine Marriage, Motherhood, and Community is a 2015 social science book by Riche J. Daniel Barnes, Ph.D., a sociocultural anthropologist. It is part of the Families in Focus series from Rutgers University P ...

Crit

Crit or CRIT may refer to: Critic or critique Hematocrit, a measure of proportion in blood volume Centro de Rehabilitacion Infantil Teleton CRIT Crit Luallen, Kentucky Auditor of Public Accounts and potential 2008 United States Senate candidate C ...

CRT

Chinese remainder theorem, a method to solve linear congruence equation systems Calreticulin, a protein CRT genetics, a gene cluster An abbreviation for Crater constellation

Deborah Boliver Boehm

Deborah Boliver Boehm is a journalist, travel writer, editor and the former editor of Eastwest magazine. She also works as a translator. Boehm moved to Japan to attend college in Kyoto in 1970. She was a student of Japanese language and culture a ...

Kosher.com

Kosher.com is a food and lifestyle media company featuring kosher recipes, videos, and articles on their website and social media accounts. Launched in December 2016, Kosher.com has grown to over 6000 recipes and over 500 videos. The website is a ...

Georgiana Hill (cookery book writer)

Georgina Hill was an English cookery book writer who wrote at least 21 works. Hill was born in Kingsdown, Bristol before moving to Tadley, Hampshire in the 1850s. She wrote her first cookery book, The Gourmets Guide to Rabbit Cooking there in 185 ...

Kalman Kadas

Kalman Kadas is a Hungarian Engineer Economist, Statistician, Transport economics author and professor. Co-worker Farkas Heller, Professor, Doctor of Engineering.

EIT

Engineering Institute of Technology, in Perth, Australia Eritrea Institute of Technology, in Abardae Mai Nefhi, Eritrea Emirates Institute of Technology, now Emirates College of Technology Eastern Institute of Technology, in New Zealand European ...

Danube Institute

The Danube Institute is a right-wing think tank founded in 2013 and based in Budapest, Hungary. Its president is John OSullivan. People associated with the Danube institute include the Hungarian politician Janos Martonyi and Polish politician Rys ...

International Economic History Association

The International Economic History Association is an association of national, regional, and international organizations dedicated to the field of economic history, broadly defined. The IEHA includes 45 member organizations in 40 countries around ...

Bric

Bric, BRIC, or BRICS may refer to: Bric, a settlement in the Municipality of Koper, Slovenia BRICS, the acronym for five major emerging national economies: Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa BRIC, a grouping acronym in economics for th ...

Cartel seat (monument)

Cartel seats as monuments were the headquarters or other premises of historical, no longer existing cartels in the sense of a group of cooperating, but rivaling enterprises. Often, these associations had been syndicate cartels being an advanced f ...

Brigandine: The Legend of Runersia

Brigandine: The Legend of Runersia is an upcoming tactical role-playing game for the Nintendo Switch developed by Matrix Software and published by Happinet. It is a sequel to the 1998 PlayStation game Brigandine: The Legend of Forsena, and featur ...

Victor de Compiegne

Louis-Alphonse-Henri-Victor du Pont, marquis de Compiegne, known as Victor de Compiegne, was a 19th-century French explorer. With his friend Antoine-Alfred Marche he explored the course of the Ogooue River in Gabon between 1872 and 1874.

Mount Allen

In Antarctica Mount Allen Ellsworth Mountains Mount Allen Victoria Land In Australia Mount Allen, New South Wales Mount Allen, Northern Territory In Canada Mount Allen Canada, a mountain located on the Continental Divide and British Columbia-Albe ...

Sickle (disambiguation)

A sickle is an agricultural tool. Sickle may also refer to: HMS Sickle, a Second World War Royal Navy submarine Sickle horse, an English thoroughbred Sickle Ridge, Antarctica SS-25 Sickle, NATO reporting name for the RT-2PM Topol mobile intercont ...

Ceres

Ceres most commonly refers to: Ceres mythology, the Roman goddess of agriculture Ceres dwarf planet, largest dwarf planet and largest object in the main asteroid belt Ceres may also refer to:

Pig (disambiguation)

Domestic pig, Sus scrofa domestica or Sus domestica Suina, a suborder of mammals including Suidae, and the Tayssuidae peccaries or "New World pigs" Sus, a genus within the pig family, including Sus scrofa and closely related southeast Asian speci ...

Ghana–Ivory Coast border

The Ghana–Ivory Coast border is 720 km in length and runs from the tripoint with Burkina Faso in the north to the Atlantic Ocean in the south.

Burkina Faso–Ghana border

The Burkina Faso–Ghana border is 602 km in length and runs from the tripoint with Ivory Coast in the west to the tripoint with Togo in the east.

Agriculture in Somaliland

Agriculture in Somaliland is the second most important of the productive sectors of Somaliland after livestock, and also is one of the main economy pillars of the country. Some of the main crops cultivated in Somaliland are sorghum, maize, tomato ...

BLM

BLM may refer to: Bloom syndrome protein Bergbahn Lauterbrunnen-Murren, a railway line in Switzerland Bureau of Land Management, U.S. federal government agency Bleed Like Me, a 2005 album by Garbage BLM Heliport Monmouth Executive Airports IATA c ...

Exclusive economic zone of the United Kingdom

The United Kingdoms exclusive economic zone is the fifth largest in the world at 6.805.586 km 2. It comprises the exclusive economic zones surrounding the United Kingdom, the Crown Dependencies, and the British Overseas Territories. The figure do ...

Vienna School

Vienna School of Art History 19th and 20th centuries Vienna School of Dermatology, a group of dermatologists affiliated to the University of Vienna in the second half of the 19th Century Vienna Circle, 20th-century Viennese philosophers, whose in ...

David Pearce

Dave or David Pearce may refer to: David Pearce born c. 2000, designer of the reverse of the new 2017 12-sided UK pound coin Dave Pearce born 1963, British dance DJ and record producer David Mark Pearce born 1972, British guitarist Dave Pearce fo ...

Rationalism (disambiguation)

Rationalism is a philosophical position, theory, or view that reason is the source of knowledge. Rationalism may also refer to: Rationalism theology, philosophical Rationalism applied in theology Pancritical rationalism, a theory by William Warre ...

Nikolai Rubinshtein

Nikolai Leonidovich Rubinshtein December 1897 - 26 January 1963) was a Russian historian known for his historiographical works and his research into the economic history of Russia and the formation of capitalism in that country.

Industrial history of Lyon

The city of Lyon, situated in the Auvergne-Rhone-Alpes region of France, is the second wealthiest city in France, preceding Paris, and one of the most economically important cities in Europe. It is economically one of the largest centers for bank ...

Peoples Policy Project

Peoples Policy Project is a United States-based crowd-funded think tank that works on social, economic and political equity issues. It has been described as "left-leaning", "left-wing", "democratic socialist-leaning", and "socialist". The founder ...

Borys Budka

Content in this edit is translated from the existing Polish Wikipedia article at pl:Borys Budka; see its history for attribution. Borys Piotr Budka – Polish politician, member of Sejm of the 7th, 8th and 9th legislature, Minister of Justice in 20 ...

Aftermarket

Aftermarket may refer to: The market for parts that are no longer made, see new old stock Aftermarket automotive, the addition of non-factory parts, accessories and upgrades to a motor vehicle also to include removal of parts after vehicle is pla ...

DFM

DFM is a three letter abbreviation which could mean or stand for: D. F. M. Strauss born 1946, South African philosopher Deputy First Minister disambiguation Design for manufacturability, engineering term Department of Family Medicine Design for m ...

FIRE

FIRE or F.I.R.E. may stand for: Fully Integrated Robotised Engine, a series of engines produced by Fiat Future in Reverse FIRE, a performance group founded by composer Huang Ruo Febrile infection-related epilepsy syndrome FIRES, a rare form of ep ...