Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal

Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp.

Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet.

Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May.

The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Author of twin bed Thompson wrote three books. The first was about the family's Siamese cat, "Life With Caesar." The second book was "Hogs Under My Bed" which chronicled the familys camping trip one summer through Florida, including one night when wild pigs slept under the Thompsons tent trailer during a rain storm, hence the title. The third book, "Life With Larry Thompson," a collection of Thompsons most popular columns, was published posthumously in 1975.

Thompson's columns, especially tales of his family's cross-country camping trips each summer, were often reprinted in newspapers throughout America and in the United States Congressional Record. ------ Fiction of twin bed Willoughby the Dog, an animated character from Looney Tunes

Inspector Willoughby, an animated character from The Woody Woodpecker Show

John Willoughby, one of the main characters in Jane Austen's novel Sense and Sensibility

the title character of the short-lived 1999 British sitcom Dr Willoughby

Willoughby, Texas, a fictional town featured in the TV series Revolution

A Stop at Willoughby, an episode from the first season of The Twilight Zone, which features a town called Willoughby

A character in the novel Evelina by Fanny Burney

A character in Celestina (novel) by Charlotte Smith. ------ Deaths of twin bed A list, ordered by date of death (and, if the date is either unspecified or repeated, ordered alphabetically by surname) of deaths in 1923 of Australian literary figures, authors of written works or literature-related individuals follows, including year of birth.

5 November Dowell O'Reilly, poet (born 1865)

15 December Frank Morton, poet and journalist (born 1869) ------ Settlements of twin bed The largest settlements in the valley are Apelern, Bad Mnder, Hlsede, Lauenau, Messenkamp, Pohle and Rodenberg.

Other villages include Algesdorf, Altenhagen I, Altenhagen II, Bakede, Beber, Bbber, Egestorf, Eimbeckhausen, Feggendorf, Flegessen, Gro Hegesdorf, Hachmhlen, Hamelspringe, Hasperde, Hemschehausen, Klein Sntel, Kleinhegesdorf, Luttringhausen, Lyhren, Meinsen, Nettelrede, Nienstedt, Reinsdorf, Rohrsen, Schmarrie, Sedemnde, Soldorf and Waltershagen. ------ Modelling career of twin bed Elson has walked the runways for some of the top fashion designers including Balenciaga, Lagerfeld Gallery, Moschino, Betsey Johnson, Jill Stuart, Julien MacDonald, Dolce & Gabbana, Matthew Williamson, Marc by Marc Jacobs, and DKNY. She has appeared in international campaigns for Anne Klein, Banana Republic, Blumarine, Cacharel, Pringle of Scotland, and Prada.

She has also been on the covers of many international magazines such as Blvd., Marie Claire, Amica.

Elson is currently represented by Boss Models and Independent Talent Group Ltd.. In the past, Elson has been represented by Models 1, Beatrice Models, Ford Models NYC, Ford Models Los Angeles, and Munich Models. ------ Second incarceration of twin bed On his arrival, he was arrested and charged with "Subversion" and was thrown in jail. Subversion is the 'conspiracy to overthrow' the government, or work against the government the Indonesia. After hours of court hearings, his defense team successfully argued his case and the judge decided that his crime didn't warrant a 20-year prison term. Mr. Wainggai was sentenced to two years in prison as a political prisoner. He endured the harsh conditions of jail, and in 2004, he was released - a free man. ------ Discography of twin bed AlbumsMeet Danny Wilson (1987, UK number 65)

Bebop Moptop (1989, UK number 24)

Sweet Danny Wilson / Three-In-A-Bed Romp (1991, UK number 54)Singles"Mary's Prayer" (1987/1988, UK number 3, US number 23, AUS number 64

"Davy" (1987/1988, UK number 83)

"A Girl I Used to Know" (1988, UK number 81)

"The Second Summer of Love" (1989, UK number 23)

"Never Gonna Be the Same" (1989, UK number 69)

"I Can't Wait" (1990, UK number 92)

"If You Really Love Me (Let Me Go)" (1991) ------ Poetry of twin bed Emily Bulcock Jacaranda Blooms and other poems

Mabel Forrest "The Burning"

Mary Gilmore "Second-Hand Beds"

Jack Lindsay

"Budding Spring"

"Pacific Aphrodite"

Dorothea Mackellar

Dreamharbour and Other Verses

"Fancy Dress"

"Waste"

Furnley Maurice "The Mad Prophet"

John Shaw Neilson Ballad and Lyrical Poems

Will H. Ogilvie Scattered Scarlet

Kenneth Slessor

"Adventure Bay"

"Thieves' Kitchen" ------ Notable residents of twin bed Jazz artists John Dankworth and Cleo Laine shared a home in Wavendon from the late 1960s. They founded The Stables Theatre, Wavendon in 1970 in what was the old stables block in the grounds of their home. It was an immediate success with forty seven concerts given in the first year. The venue was completely rebuilt in 2000, with a subsequent development in 2007 to create Stage 2. The venue now presents over 350 concerts and around 250 education events in its two auditoria; the 400 seat Jim Marshall Auditorium, and smaller studio space at Stage 2 ------ Back to music of twin bed After several years being a full-time parent, Natalie turned back to songwriting to express her feelings of family life. With new themes and music emerging from the young woman, now wife and mother. With Rob's motivation, Natalie brought in Don Chaffer from Waterdeep to produce the record and in February 2012, Natalie and Rob posted an album announcement on Kickstarter.

Two months later, the EP Even Now emerged, from Natalie, a self-taught pianist, playing and singing on six new songs about her experiences of the past decade as a wife, a mother and a Christian. ------ Transportation of twin bed Monheim is part of both of the public transportation associations Verkehrsverbund Rhein-Ruhr and the Verkehrsverbund Rhein-Sieg, situated on their borders. There are several bus lines running between the city districts, neighbouring towns, and the closest S-Bahn railway station on the border with Langenfeld. Many of Monheim's residents are commuters to nearby Dsseldorf (20 minutes) and Cologne (30 minutes).

The A59 is connected to Monheim, as is the A542 which connects with the nearby A3 and A1.

The city is in the vicinity of both Dsseldorf Airport and the Cologne Bonn Airport. ------ Business of twin bed The main industries are tourism and health. There are seven clinics specialising in recuperation. In 2005 there were 35 establishments offering accommodation with 2400 beds, and receiving 540,000 bednights.

The town lies near the B 92. There are two open border crossings into the Czech Republic; open for pedestrians and bicycles but not cars, though post Schengen even the barrier has been removed. The station is 2.5 km from the town centre at Mhlhausen on the Plauen Eger line where there is a two hourly service. ------ Issue of twin bed Behice Hanm and Abdul Hamid had two sons:

ehzade Ahmed Nureddin (Constantinople, Yldz Palace, 22 June 1901 2 June 1945, buried at the Islamic cemetery of Bobigny near Paris), married on 5 May 1919 in the Maslak Palace to Aye Andelib "zerakin" Hanm (Adapazar, Sakarya Province, 2 August 1902 Dutluk Soka, Beikta, Istanbul 15 July 1980), daughter of Hseyin Hsn Pasha Akintsba, and adiye Hanm, and had issue:

ehzade Mehmed Bedreddin (born and died in Paris);

ehzade Mehmed Badreddin (Istanbul, Yldz Palace, 22 June 1901 13 October 1903, buried in Yahya Efendi Cemetery); ------ CastReception of twin bed Like many American films of the time, Friend Husband was subject to restrictions and cuts by city and state film censorship boards. For example, the Chicago Board of Censors required cuts, in Reel 3, of a woman turning down the bedclothes on a twin bed, Reel 4, six scenes of a holdup of an automobile, Reel 5, thieves examining loot, and a highwayman shooting a man. ------ Variants of twin bed Gemeaux I

Original configuration with two 220 lb (100 kg) Turbomeca Pimn turbojet engines, first flown 6 March 1951.

Gemeaux II

Designation when powered by one 606 lb (275 kg) Turbomeca Marbor I turbojet engine, first flown 16 June 1951.

Gemeaux III

Designation when powered by one prototype 772 lb (350 kg) thrust Turbomeca Marbor II turbojet engine and first flown on 24 August 1951. A production version of the engine with 882 lb (400 kg) thrust was flown on 2 January 1952.

Gemeaux IV

Designation when powered by one 441 lb (200 kg) thrust Turbomeca Aspin I turbofan engine, first flown on 6 November 1951.

Gemeaux V

Final designation when powered by one 794 lb (360 kg) thrust Turbomeca Aspin II turbofan engine, first flown on 21 June 1952. ------ DestinationsFleet of twin bed As of August 2019, the Bahamasair fleet consists of the following aircraft:

Bahamasair fleet

Aircraft

In Service

Orders

Passengers

Notes

ATR 42-600

3

1

50

ATR 72-600

2

1

70

Boeing 737-500

3

120

Boeing 737-700

1

138

Total

9

2

Historic fleet

Bahamasair Historic Fleet

Aircraft

Total

Notes

Airbus A320-200

1

BAC One-Eleven (series 400 and 500 aircraft)

4

Boeing 727-200

2

Boeing 737-200

17

Boeing 737-300

1

Boeing 737-400

1

Bombardier Dash 8-300

7

5 Replaced by the ATR order / 2 written off

de Havilland Canada DHC-6 Twin Otter

3

Fairchild Hiller FH-227

4

Hawker Siddeley HS 748

4

Short 330

1

Cargo only

Short 360

2

Aero Commander 500S Shrike Commander

4

Cessna 402C

3 ------ Death and legacy of twin bed On February 18, 1973 at the age of 61, Thompson died of emphysema. Thompsons wife, Penny, died at 57 from acute leukemia in 1975. The Metro Dade County Commission voted to name a 270-acre park/campground in their honor --- the Larry and Penny Thompson Memorial Park located in Miami next to Zoo Miami. In 2012, son Carl Thompson donated Larry Thompson's typewriter used to write his columns along with photographs and other family memorabilia to the campground at the 35th anniversary of the park's dedication. These are on permanent display in the campground office.

In 2015, Thompson was inducted into the Florida Newspaper Hall of Fame. ------ Personalities of twin bed Sons and daughters of the townChristoph Albrecht (born 1944), theater and musicologist

Klaus Ostwald (born 1958), GDR - ski jumper

Heinz Wossipiwo (born 1951), GDR-ski jumperThose associated with the siteRobert Flechsig (1817-1892), first fountain and spa doctor in the Royal Saxon Staatsbad

Hermann Richard Otto Knothe (1891-1961), painter and graphic artist, died there

Walter Ferdinand Damm (1889-1961), a painter, lived and worked in Bad Elster, died there

Pierre Geisensetter (born 1972), moderator, spent his youth in Bad Elster ------ Design and development of twin bed To meet a requirement to use as an engined testbed for Turbomeca turbojets, Fouga combined two CM.8 fuselages. It used the port and starboard outerwings with a new wing centre section to join the two fuselages. The V-tails fitted to each fuselage were joined at the top in a W configuration. The type was designated the Fouga CM.

88-R Gemeaux I and first flew 6 March 1951, it was fitted with two Turbomeca Pimn turbojets, one on top of each fuselage. Further variants were produced as the engine fit was changed ------ Selected filmography of twin bed The Son of Tarzan (1920) (credited as Manilla Martan)

Sidewalks of New York (1922) (credited as Manilla Martan)

The Wolf's Fangs (1923) (credited as Manilla Martans)

Hereafter credited as Nita Martan:

Lost at the Front (1927)

Dog Justice (1928)

Lady Be Good (1928)

Twin Beds (1929)

Borrowed Wives (1930)

Chasing Rainbows (1930)

The Third Alarm (1930)

Two Gun Man (1931)

Anybody's Blonde (1931)

Caught Cheating (1931) ------ Births of twin bed A list, ordered by date of birth (and, if the date is either unspecified or repeated, ordered alphabetically by surname) of births in 1923 of Australian literary figures, authors of written works or literature-related individuals follows, including year of death.

25 April Eric Charles Rolls, writer (died 2007)

21 May Dorothy Hewett, poet and novelist (died 2002)

4 June Elizabeth Jolley, novelist (died 2007)

30 August Charmian Clift, novelist (died 1969)

7 September Nancy Keesing, poet (died 1993)Unknown date

Carter Brown, novelist (died 1985) ------ Geography of twin bed It is not obvious from a glance at a map that the Deister-Sntel valley extends northwards over the Sntel region to the Rodenberg Bowl (Rodenberger Mulde) east of the Bckeberg and the Aue valley, and southwards as far as the Hachmhle Basin (Hachmhle Becken), with the Kleiner Deister to the east, a distance of some 25 km.

The rivers Hamel (which drains south into the Weser) and Rodenberger Aue (running north into the Leine), both rise on the watershed of the Deister-Sntel valley north of Bad Mnder. They are fed by some 20 streams from the Deister and Sntel. ------ Reception of twin bed Like many American films of the time, The Goat was subject to cuts by city and state film censorship boards. The Chicago Board of Censors cut, in reel 2, the man raising the girl's leg to strike a match on her shoe, all scenes of Billy West in the wrong bed, and the holding of hands across twin beds. ------ Voice message of twin bed The single was the first release by the band under the name "Snow Patrol" after changing from "Polarbear" due to copyright issues.

The actual voice message concerning this name change can be heard at the start of the song "Little Hide":

Hi Gary. Hi Jonny. Err Mark here. Just calling up because I've just been speaking to Rankin and he's going to send me a fax tomorrow that he's received from America regarding the use of the name Polarbear. They want to sue us or make sure that we basically don't ever use the name again. But I'll speak to you later about this. Sorry to drop the bombshell.

บทความที่แนะนำ
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Cast of twin bed Meghna Malik as Bhagwani Devi Sangwan/Ammaji Natasha Sharma as Sia Raghav Sangwan - Ammajis daughter-in-law, Raghavs wife, Jahnvi and Dias mother Aditya Redij as Raghav Sangwan - Ammaji's youngest son, Sias husband, Jahnvi and Dias father Simran Kaur as Dia Raghav Sangwan ne Dia Shaurya Pratap - Ammaji's granddaughter, Sia and Raghavs daughter, Jahnvis twin sister and Shauryas ex wife Vaishnavi Dhanraj as Jahnvi Raghav Sangwan/Jahnvi Surya Rantej - Ammaji's granddaughter, Sia and Raghavs daughter, Ambas adoptive daughter, Dias sister and Suryas wife Yash Dasgupta as Karan Vijay Chautala - Ammaji's step-grandson, Santosh and Vijays illegitimate son and Tanishas husband Shresth Kumar as Aditya Gajendar Sangwan - Ammaji's grandson, Gajendar and Sunehris son, Raginis husband and Durgas father Varun Kapoor as Shaurya Pratap Singh- Diya's ex-Husband Neelam Bhagchandani/Rishina Kandhari as Tanisha Karan Chautala - Karan's wife, Aditya's ex-fiance and Durgas mother Avantika Shetty as Ragini Aditya Sangwan - Aditya's wife and Durgas adoptive mother Madhurjeet Sarghi as Santosh Joginder Sangwan/Santosh Vijay Chautala - Ammaji's ex daughter-in-law, Joginders first wife, Vijays wife and Karans mother Rinku Vohra Vohra as Chanda Avtar Sangwan - Avtar's wife and Rajbeers mother Aryan Pandit as Rajbeer Avtar Sangwan - Ammaji's grandson and Avtar and Chandas son Nishant Shokeen as Vijay Chautala - Santosh's second husband and Karans biological father Kapil Nirmal as Surya Rantej Singh - Jhanvi's husband, Rana Rantejs second son Winy Tripathi as Inspector Vikram Singh - Diya's ex-fiance Rakesh Sharma as Yashpal - Ammaji's right-hand man and bodyguard Ankita Maheshwari as Sarah Vijay Chautala - Vijay's daughter, Santosh's step daughter and Karans half-sister Shikha Singh as Amba Sangwan - Ammaji's daughter, Jhanvi's adoptive mother Harish Verma as Avtar Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's nephew, Chandas husband, Rangeelis ex husband, Rajbeers father Tarun Anand/Nissar Khan as Joginder Sangwan - Ammaji's eldest son, Santoshs first husband and Karans presumed father Shivangi Sharma as Sunehri Gajendar Sangwan - Ammajis daughter in law, Gajendar's wife and Adityas mother Anand Goradia as Gajendar Sangwan - Ammaji's second son, Sunehris husband and Adityas father Shaikha Parween as Jhumar Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's niece, Sheela and Dharamveers daughter and Avtars sister Sonal Jha as Sheela Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's sister in law, Dharamveers wife and Avtar and Jhumars mother Kannan Arunachalam as Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's brother in law, Sheelas husband and Avtar and Jhumars father Aman Verma as Bhanu Pratap Singh - Shaurya's father, Ammajis arch nemesis Shabana Mullani as Bulbul Rana Rantej Singh - Rantej's second wife/mistress Sheeba Chaddha as Bajri Pratap Singh - Bhanu's sister Sharmilee Raj as Dharamveer's Mistress Menaka Lalwani as Rangeeli Avtaar Sangwan - Avtaar's ex wife Ayam Mehta as Rana Rantej Singh - Surya, Kuldeep and Parmas father, Ammajis arch nemesis Anil Lalwani as Kuldeep Rana Rantej Singh - Surya and Params elder brother, Jhanvi's ex husband Deepraj Rana as DK Vora, as Corrupt and Characterless District Mgistrate of Veerpur Pratik Mitra as Chamkila Kuldeep Singh - Kuldeep's boyfriend Shobhit Attray as Param Rana Rantej Singh - Surya and Kuldeeps younger brother, Jhanvi's ex husband Dhruv Lather as Dheeraj Singh - Jhumar's former lover Rahul Singh as Satpal - Rantej's right hand man Deeya Chopra as Sonali - Raghav's ex-fiance Janvi Sangwan as Shivlaali Rana Rantej Singh - Rantej's first wife, Surya, Kuldeep and Params mother Deepak Sandhu as Raj Lankesh Bhardwaj / Sanjay Bhardwaj as Kishanlal, villager in Veerpur Vikas Shrivastav / Bhavin Wadia as Shera - Amba's right-hand man Rocky Verma as Contract Killer Shahab Khan as Dr. Devi Singh - Sia's father Reema Vohra as Vaidehi Devi Singh - Sia's sister Suraj Jadhav as lead pehelwan ------ Physical geography of twin bed TerritoryCrispiano is located geographically north of Taranto, in the middle of hills: Mountain of Gravina (204 m), Mount dell'Angelo (242 m), Mount Specchia (212m) Mount Calvello (228m). The highest peaks are located on the border with the territory of Martina Franca. This is Mount Scorace, Mount Papa Ciro, of Mount Trazzonara. ClimateThe climate is typically Mediterranean climate, with winters mild and summers arid. the following observations are obtained tabulating and analyzing the official data of the Hydrographic Annals of Puglia relating to the years from 1952 to 1982, PrecipitationIn spring and especially in summer there are not abundant precipitations, indeed in summer they are absent or sparse; in autumn and winter they are frequent. In spring, the average rainfall is 45.2 mm. In detail, the monthly precipitation is as follows: for March, average 64.5 mm, maximum 171.4 mm, minimum 6.0 mm; for April, average 35.8 mm, maximum 36.6 mm, minimum 0.2 mm; for May, average 35.5 mm, maximum 96 mm, minimum 4.6 mm. In summer, the average rainfall is 25.3 mm. In detail, the monthly precipitation is as follows: for June, average 25.1 mm, maximum 88.2 mm, minimum 0 mm; for July, average 27.7 mm, maximum 123.2 mm, minimum 0 mm; for August, average 23.1 mm, maximum 88.8 mm, minimum 0 mm. In autumn, the average rainfall is 58.5 mm. In detail, the monthly precipitation is as follows: for September, average 38.1 mm, maximum 63.6 mm, minimum 0.1 mm; for October, average 59.1 mm, maximum 193.8 mm, minimum 1.2 mm; for November, average 78.3 mm, maximum 290.0 mm, minimum 4.8 mm. In winter, the average rainfall is 65.5 mm. In detail, the monthly precipitation is as follows: for December, average 66.1 mm, maximum 147.2 mm, minimum 15.3 mm; for January, mean 68.0 mm, maximum 169.8 mm, minimum 8.0 mm; for February, mean 62.5 mm, maximum 112.4 mm, minimum 0.2 mm. TemperaturesIn the spring and summer season the temperatures are very high, as in the months of July and August; in the autumn and winter season the temperatures are very mild. In spring, the average temperature is 13.7 C. In detail, the monthly temperatures are as follows: for March, average 10.3 C, maximum 24.9 C, minimum -5.0 C; for April, average 13.0 C, maximum 28.7 C, minimum 0.1 C; for May, average 17.8 C, maximum 33.4 C, minimum 0 C. In summer, the average temperature is 23.9 C. In detail, the monthly temperatures are as follows: for June, average 22.2 C, maximum 39.2 C, minimum 7.6 C; for July, average 24.8 C, maximum 39.6 C, minimum 11.5 C; for August, average 23.1 C, maximum 39.2 C, minimum 10.4 C. In autumn, the average temperature is 16.8 C. In detail, the monthly temperatures are as follows: for September, average 21.3 C, maximum 36.4 C, minimum 7.9 C; for October, average 16.7 C, maximum 32.9 C, minimum 1.6 C; for November, average 12.6 C, maximum 23.5 C, minimum -1.8 C. In winter, the average temperature is 15.6 C. In detail, the monthly temperatures are as follows: for December, average 9.2  C, maximum 21.0  C, minimum -2.9 C; for January, average 7.7 C, maximum 17.8 C, minimum -5.6  C; for February, average 8.2 C, maximum 24.5 C, minimum -4.9 C. 'Climate factors' The climate of Crispiano is determined by different climatic factors which are: latitude, altitude, sea currents, distance from the sea, the presence of mountain ranges. 'Latitude:' Crispiano is at 40 60 'N 'Sea currents:' The currents coming from the south-east bring moisture up to the coasts of Taranto, which cause a lot of rainfall in the province and therefore in Crispiano. 'Altitude:' The territory of Crispiano is located in a hilly area, its altitude varies from area to area with a minimum of 108m and with a maximum of 460 m above sea level. The town of Crispiano is located at about 243 m above sea level. The temperature is determined by the altitude, in fact every 100 m rising above sea level the temperature decreases by about 0.5 C. Therefore, the temperature of Crispiano is on average lower by about 1-2 C than that of Taranto which is on the sea level. Consequently, compared to Taranto, Crispiano in winter it is colder. 'Mountain ranges:' Le Murge is a plateau that influences the Crispianese climate, making it milder. In winter they protect Crispiano from the rains coming from the north and from the cooler or cold northern winds and in summer they help to make the temperatures cooler due to the altitude and the surrounding woods. 'Distance of the seas:' A more distant place is from the sea, the more humid it is. Crispiano is 15 km away from the Ionian Sea, so it is more humid and more rainy than in Taranto. Moreover, the sea returns more heat to Taranto and less to Crispiano, therefore the temperature excursions are greater than in Taranto.
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Themes of twin bed The themes of Reflections are connected to Coleridge's The Eolian Harp as the scene for both is the same. The land of Clevedon is praised and seen full of life, and it serves as contrast to escaping from the real world into fantasy and pondering about the abstract. Both poems also describe Coleridge's relationship with his wife and feelings of sexual desire. The imagination aspects of the poem represent an unwillingness to accept nature on its own and rejects the conclusion of The Eolian Harp. Although the land of Clevedon can bring one closer to God, one cannot just simply exist in such an area but must seek out truth. Feeling the need to seek out truth creates a separation between the mind of a poet and the mind of a philosopher. The poem reconciles the two by allowing the pursuer of truth to reflect on his time of simply enjoying nature and God's presence. However, the philosopher aspect is dominant and the individual must go out and try to help humanity. Nature can be soothing, but the narrator must reject the Edenic quality of nature because such a state is not yet appropriate. The Edenic imagery figures into many of Coleridge's poems and is reinforced with the image of myrtle trees and takes on many forms within his poetry. In Reflections, to dwell in an Edenic state is a paradise in which the narrator leaves voluntarily because he cannot ignore the problems of the world like a coward. Instead, the individual is compelled to join with humanity and even the lowest form of benefiting humanity is superior to doing nothing at all. The image of nature and other themes reappears in Fears in Solitude (1798). The later poem recreates the "Valley of Seclusion" image in the form of a dell. Even the image of a passerby looking in on the cottage found in Reflection is repeated. Similarly, the compulsion to enter into the world and help humanity is included, but it is altered from being motivated by guilt to a warning message against a possible invasion from outside forces. As such, Fears in Solitude does not seek to leave the location to help humanity, but to stay as a protector over his family. In Coleridge's own life, he tried to follow the path of the philosopher, but the 10 July 1834 entry in Table Talk admits that he was unable to do so: "so I own I wish life and strength had been spared to me to complete my Philosophy. For, as God hears me, the originating, continuing, and sustaining wish and design in my heart were to exalt the glory of his name; and, which is the same thing in other words, to promote the improvement of humanity. But visum aliter Deo, and his will be done." In terms of Coleridge's marriage, Reflections differs from The Eolian Harp by saying that there were problems within the marriage, especially with it distracting Coleridge from nature and the world outside of the home that he shared with his wife. The poem expresses feelings of solitude and confinement, and there is a difference between the worlds inside and outside of the cottage in a similar manner to the focus found within Coleridge's Kubla Khan. This is especially true with a focus from the private to the public spheres. Within the outside world, the poem's narrator is separate from humanity, but his focus is ever on humanity and contains both a religious and political component. The image of "One Life" within the poem compels him to abandon the sensual pleasures of the cottage and to pursue a path of helping humanity. ------ Environmental Impairment of twin bed Twin Pines AirportAll three of the tributaries of the Main Branch of the Shabakunk have their sources close to the contaminated lands of the Twin Pines Airport. Opened sometime before 1945, Twin Pines was an active regional airport for over 63 years, being open until 2008. For many decades the airport was extremely active, having dozens of planes stationed there, while hundreds of takeoffs and landings were recorded each week, for many years exceeding 100 per day. Although the Airport had a grass airstrip and its hangars and shops were one story wood plank structures, Twin Pines was a full service facility, offering complete maintenance services to its clients and visiting flyers, including oil and transmission fluid changes, lubrication and cleaning programs, as well as having three underground tanks, two for oil products and one for aviation fuel. In 2008, as Hopewell Township was in the process of negotiating to buy the all of the lands of Twin Pines, an environmental inspection by the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection determined that much of the land of the Airport, especially areas bordering Lawrenceville-Pennington Road, where the Airport's hangars, workshops, and offices were located, were contaminated due to leakage from three underground petroleum product tanks. Upon removal it was determined that all three of the tanks had been leaking their contents into the ground on a long-term basis, and the underground plume of the leaked oil and aviation fuel was projected to have reached the grounds across Lawrenceville-Pennington Road, where the headwaters of the East Main Branch of the Shabakunk lay. The New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection's inspection also determined that there were multiple sites on the contaminated lands of the Airport where solid wastes, including, according to local residents, cans and containers that had been used to store oil, lubricants, transmission fluid, solvents, and other industrial fluids, had been dumped. Long term residents living in the immediate area reported to independent river keepers who were monitoring the Creek's high mercury levels, that it had been the long-term practice of workers at the airport to dump cans and containers filled with changed-out oil and other aviation fluids, into holes and ditches that were dug both on the Airport's premises and across Lawrenceville-Pennington Road, in or near the fields where the sources springs and marshy areas of the East Main Branch of the Shabakunk Creek originated. High Mercury and Methylmercury Levels in the Main Branch of Shabakunk CreekNumerous studies and reports by various Federal, State of New Jersey and Local governments, as well as a number of universities and independent researchers' work, have continuously found over the years, up to the current round of reporting, that all branches of the Shabakunk Creek have medium to high levels of mercury and methylmercury. These reports and studies include annual publications by the United States Environmental Protection Agency, The United States Department of the Interior, and the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection. Ground water contamination from the Twin Pines Airport's leaking underground tanks and burying of petroleum and industrial fluid wastes are seen as being the main source of the high levels of mercury and methylmercury, as well as other heavy metals, that have been measured in the fish and bed sediments of the upper reaches of the Main Branch and of the Shabakunk Creek and its three tributaries which originate on or in close proximity to the contaminated lands of the Twin Pines Airport and the adjoining fields across Lawrenceville-Pennington Road. A study of the Main Branch of the Shabakunk, including testing of its upper tributaries found levels of mercury and methylmercury that were five and ten times higher than the upper ranges of allowable Federal Government levels, as was reported in a study of the Shabakunk Creek's mercury levels by the United States Department of the Interior. ------ Cast of twin bed Meghna Malik as Bhagwani Devi Sangwan/Ammaji Natasha Sharma as Sia Raghav Sangwan - Ammajis daughter-in-law, Raghavs wife, Jahnvi and Dias mother Aditya Redij as Raghav Sangwan - Ammaji's youngest son, Sias husband, Jahnvi and Dias father Simran Kaur as Dia Raghav Sangwan ne Dia Shaurya Pratap - Ammaji's granddaughter, Sia and Raghavs daughter, Jahnvis twin sister and Shauryas ex wife Vaishnavi Dhanraj as Jahnvi Raghav Sangwan/Jahnvi Surya Rantej - Ammaji's granddaughter, Sia and Raghavs daughter, Ambas adoptive daughter, Dias sister and Suryas wife Yash Dasgupta as Karan Vijay Chautala - Ammaji's step-grandson, Santosh and Vijays illegitimate son and Tanishas husband Shresth Kumar as Aditya Gajendar Sangwan - Ammaji's grandson, Gajendar and Sunehris son, Raginis husband and Durgas father Varun Kapoor as Shaurya Pratap Singh- Diya's ex-Husband Neelam Bhagchandani/Rishina Kandhari as Tanisha Karan Chautala - Karan's wife, Aditya's ex-fiance and Durgas mother Avantika Shetty as Ragini Aditya Sangwan - Aditya's wife and Durgas adoptive mother Madhurjeet Sarghi as Santosh Joginder Sangwan/Santosh Vijay Chautala - Ammaji's ex daughter-in-law, Joginders first wife, Vijays wife and Karans mother Rinku Vohra Vohra as Chanda Avtar Sangwan - Avtar's wife and Rajbeers mother Aryan Pandit as Rajbeer Avtar Sangwan - Ammaji's grandson and Avtar and Chandas son Nishant Shokeen as Vijay Chautala - Santosh's second husband and Karans biological father Kapil Nirmal as Surya Rantej Singh - Jhanvi's husband, Rana Rantejs second son Winy Tripathi as Inspector Vikram Singh - Diya's ex-fiance Rakesh Sharma as Yashpal - Ammaji's right-hand man and bodyguard Ankita Maheshwari as Sarah Vijay Chautala - Vijay's daughter, Santosh's step daughter and Karans half-sister Shikha Singh as Amba Sangwan - Ammaji's daughter, Jhanvi's adoptive mother Harish Verma as Avtar Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's nephew, Chandas husband, Rangeelis ex husband, Rajbeers father Tarun Anand/Nissar Khan as Joginder Sangwan - Ammaji's eldest son, Santoshs first husband and Karans presumed father Shivangi Sharma as Sunehri Gajendar Sangwan - Ammajis daughter in law, Gajendar's wife and Adityas mother Anand Goradia as Gajendar Sangwan - Ammaji's second son, Sunehris husband and Adityas father Shaikha Parween as Jhumar Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's niece, Sheela and Dharamveers daughter and Avtars sister Sonal Jha as Sheela Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's sister in law, Dharamveers wife and Avtar and Jhumars mother Kannan Arunachalam as Dharamveer Sangwan - Ammaji's brother in law, Sheelas husband and Avtar and Jhumars father Aman Verma as Bhanu Pratap Singh - Shaurya's father, Ammajis arch nemesis Shabana Mullani as Bulbul Rana Rantej Singh - Rantej's second wife/mistress Sheeba Chaddha as Bajri Pratap Singh - Bhanu's sister Sharmilee Raj as Dharamveer's Mistress Menaka Lalwani as Rangeeli Avtaar Sangwan - Avtaar's ex wife Ayam Mehta as Rana Rantej Singh - Surya, Kuldeep and Parmas father, Ammajis arch nemesis Anil Lalwani as Kuldeep Rana Rantej Singh - Surya and Params elder brother, Jhanvi's ex husband Deepraj Rana as DK Vora, as Corrupt and Characterless District Mgistrate of Veerpur Pratik Mitra as Chamkila Kuldeep Singh - Kuldeep's boyfriend Shobhit Attray as Param Rana Rantej Singh - Surya and Kuldeeps younger brother, Jhanvi's ex husband Dhruv Lather as Dheeraj Singh - Jhumar's former lover Rahul Singh as Satpal - Rantej's right hand man Deeya Chopra as Sonali - Raghav's ex-fiance Janvi Sangwan as Shivlaali Rana Rantej Singh - Rantej's first wife, Surya, Kuldeep and Params mother Deepak Sandhu as Raj Lankesh Bhardwaj / Sanjay Bhardwaj as Kishanlal, villager in Veerpur Vikas Shrivastav / Bhavin Wadia as Shera - Amba's right-hand man Rocky Verma as Contract Killer Shahab Khan as Dr. Devi Singh - Sia's father Reema Vohra as Vaidehi Devi Singh - Sia's sister Suraj Jadhav as lead pehelwan
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Themes of twin bed The themes of Reflections are connected to Coleridge's The Eolian Harp as the scene for both is the same. The land of Clevedon is praised and seen full of life, and it serves as contrast to escaping from the real world into fantasy and pondering about the abstract. Both poems also describe Coleridge's relationship with his wife and feelings of sexual desire. The imagination aspects of the poem represent an unwillingness to accept nature on its own and rejects the conclusion of The Eolian Harp. Although the land of Clevedon can bring one closer to God, one cannot just simply exist in such an area but must seek out truth. Feeling the need to seek out truth creates a separation between the mind of a poet and the mind of a philosopher. The poem reconciles the two by allowing the pursuer of truth to reflect on his time of simply enjoying nature and God's presence. However, the philosopher aspect is dominant and the individual must go out and try to help humanity. Nature can be soothing, but the narrator must reject the Edenic quality of nature because such a state is not yet appropriate. The Edenic imagery figures into many of Coleridge's poems and is reinforced with the image of myrtle trees and takes on many forms within his poetry. In Reflections, to dwell in an Edenic state is a paradise in which the narrator leaves voluntarily because he cannot ignore the problems of the world like a coward. Instead, the individual is compelled to join with humanity and even the lowest form of benefiting humanity is superior to doing nothing at all. The image of nature and other themes reappears in Fears in Solitude (1798). The later poem recreates the "Valley of Seclusion" image in the form of a dell. Even the image of a passerby looking in on the cottage found in Reflection is repeated. Similarly, the compulsion to enter into the world and help humanity is included, but it is altered from being motivated by guilt to a warning message against a possible invasion from outside forces. As such, Fears in Solitude does not seek to leave the location to help humanity, but to stay as a protector over his family. In Coleridge's own life, he tried to follow the path of the philosopher, but the 10 July 1834 entry in Table Talk admits that he was unable to do so: "so I own I wish life and strength had been spared to me to complete my Philosophy. For, as God hears me, the originating, continuing, and sustaining wish and design in my heart were to exalt the glory of his name; and, which is the same thing in other words, to promote the improvement of humanity. But visum aliter Deo, and his will be done." In terms of Coleridge's marriage, Reflections differs from The Eolian Harp by saying that there were problems within the marriage, especially with it distracting Coleridge from nature and the world outside of the home that he shared with his wife. The poem expresses feelings of solitude and confinement, and there is a difference between the worlds inside and outside of the cottage in a similar manner to the focus found within Coleridge's Kubla Khan. This is especially true with a focus from the private to the public spheres. Within the outside world, the poem's narrator is separate from humanity, but his focus is ever on humanity and contains both a religious and political component. The image of "One Life" within the poem compels him to abandon the sensual pleasures of the cottage and to pursue a path of helping humanity. ------ Summary of twin bed The story is about a village Veerpur, which still practices female infanticide. Bhagwani Devi Sangwan a.k.a Ammaji (Meghna Malik), the Sarpanch of the village, forbids the birth of females by any of her daughter-in-laws or servants in her Haveli, or the woman of the village. Sia (Natasha Sharma), with her sister and father, comes to live in Veerpur and raises her voice against Ammaji and her practices. To silence her, Ammaji uses her youngest son Raghav (Aditya Redij) to woo Sia and marry her, but he falls in love with her, and supports Sia against his mother. Other women in the village who suffer due to Ammaji's rule, try to escape as soon as they find out they're pregnant, but Raghav and Sia begin to change the behaviour of the people and save a number of female infants. Sia later becomes the Sarpanch by winning votes from majority of the female population in Veerpur. Soon, Ammaji's real daughter, Amba (Shikha Singh), enters and challenges her, before she realises Ammaji's own sons are conspiring against her, and unites with her mother. Ammaji turns Raghav and Sia out of the family for going against her, but brings them back when Sia is pregnant with twins, and later delivers two girls, in spite of Ammaji's attempts to terminate her pregnancy. Meanwhile, in an attack by Ammaji's old enemy, Bhanupratap (Aman Verma), Sia dies while giving birth to her daughters Jahnvi and Dia, and Raghav is killed in a fire trying to save Jahnvi and Dia. The two sisters separate Dia lives with Ammaji, and Jahnvi lives with Amba. 18 Years LaterThe family are now living in Delhi, where Ammaji is well known and still brings Veerpur cultures in the city. Dia (Simran Kaur) and Jahnvi (Vaishnavi Dhanraj) meet in college and become friends. Dia is treated poorly by Ammaji because of her gender whilst Amba and Jahnvi live a happy life as the latter believes Amba to be her real mom. Unfortunately, Amba dies while trying to save Dia, a witness in a court case, and on her death bed, reveals that Dia and Jahnvi are twin sisters. After a lot of reluctance and Jahnvi's strike, Ammaji accepts her in the household. Dia is in love with Shaurya (Varun Kapoor), who is Bhanupratap's son, and the two wish to marry but Ammaji opposes the marriage and agrees to let Jahnvi marry him. Dia poses as Jahnvi in the wedding and marries Shaurya. They elope after the wedding. Bhanupratap pretends to welcome Dia in the house, but later kidnaps Ammaji. Dia and Jahnvi save her, and Ammaji kills Bhanupratap, making Shaurya leave Dia. They return to Veerpur to find a new cruel Sarpanch Rana Rantej, and Ammaji strives to save her granddaughter from him. Rana orders Jahnvi to marry his sons, but she only accepts Surya, who also falls in love with her. Rana conspires against Veerpur and poisons the land and the water, but Jahnvi exposes him in time. Rana dies while trying to cover his own loss. The Haveli is peaceful for some time, but Ammaji gets involved with corrupt politicians and Dia gets killed in place of Ammaji when they try to kill her. Rana's son Param kills Surya as he tries to avenge his father's death in the Haveli. Jahnvi falls into depression, and a dejected and reformed Ammaji renounces everything, and hands over her powers to Jahnvi, who comes stronger than before and saves the family. The serial ends with Ammaji now playing with little girls in Veerpur, and Jahnvi ruling as the new Ammaji. ------ Northeastern WisconsinNorthern and Northwestern WisconsinSouth central WisconsinSoutheastern Wisconsin of twin bed Calumet County Park (Stockbridge) Fox River State Recreational Trail 26.3 miles (42.3 km) Friendship State Trail 18.4 miles (29.6 km) Devil's River State Trail Denmark to Rockwood 14.24 miles (22.92 km) Duck Creek Trail Seymour to Village of Oneida 7 miles (11 km) Hartman Creek State Park 4.3 miles (6.9 km) of trails High Cliff State Park 8.5 miles (13.7 km) Mascoutin Valley State Trail 7.3 miles (11.7 km) Mountain Bay State Trail Green Bay to Wausau 83 miles (134 km) Newport State Park 16.8 miles (27.0 km) Newton Blackmour State Trail Seymour to New London 24 miles (39 km) Peninsula State Park 11.9 miles (19.2 km) Point Beach State Forest 5.0 miles (8.0 km) Potawatomi State Park 4.6 miles (7.4 km) Tomorrow River State Trail 15.0 miles (24.1 km) Wiouwash State Trail 6.1 miles (9.8 km)Bearskin State Trail 24.6 miles (39.6 km) between Minocqua and Tomahawk (website) Black River State Forest 32.7 miles (52.6 km) of trails near Black River Falls, Wisconsin Brule River State Forest 26.0 miles (41.8 km) near Brule, Wisconsin Buffalo River State Trail 36.4 miles (58.6 km) Copper Falls State Park 7.5 miles (12.1 km) near Morse, Wisconsin Eau Claire River Trail 1.25 miles (2.01 km) Flambeau River State Forest 22 miles (35 km) near Winter, Wisconsin Gandy Dancer State Trail 17.6 miles (28.3 km) Lake Wissota State Park 11.2 miles (18.0 km) near Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Nine Mile County Forest 30 miles (48 km) Northern Highland-American Legion State Forest 471.4 miles (758.6 km) Old Abe State Trail 19.5 miles (31.4 km) near Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Pine Line Trail 26.2 miles (42.2 km) between Medford and Prentice Saunders State Trail 8.4 miles (13.5 km) Three Eagle Trail 12.7 miles (20.4 km) linking Three Lakes, Wisconsin and Eagle River, Wisconsin (website) Tuscobia State Trail 74.0 miles (119.1 km) Wild Rivers State Trail 67.5 miles (108.6 km) WinMan Trails 11 miles (18 km) four miles north of Manitowish Waters, WIBadger State Trail 40 miles (64 km) Blue Mound State Park 9 miles (14 km) of single-track trails and expanding Capital City State Trail 17 miles (27 km) of asphalt trails in and around Madison, with connections to the Military Ridge State Trail and the Badger State Trail. Devil's Lake State Park 8 miles (13 km) Mirror Lake State Park 9.2 miles (14.8 km) Sugar River State Trail 23 miles (37 km) between New Glarus and Brodhead Wild Goose Trail 32 miles (51 km) from Fond du Lac to Clyman JunctionAlpha Mountain Bike Trail Milwaukee County Parks' first official mountain bike trail. Located near the old Crystal Ridge Ski Hill, now called The Rock Sports Complex in Franklin, Wisconsin, it is a 3-mile (4.8 km) trail operated in cooperation with the Metro Mountain Bikers. Burlington-Kansasville State Trail Proposed trail currently under development between Burlington and Kansasville. 8 miles (13 km) Hoyt Park 2.5 miles (4.0 km) just east of downtown Wauwatosa on 92nd street. Glacial Drumlin State Trail 52 miles (84 km) from Cottage Grove to Waukesha Kettle Moraine State Forest, Northern Unit 14.5 miles (23.3 km) of trails Kettle Moraine State Forest, Southern Unit 21.2 miles (34.1 km) Connector Trail: This trail connects both Emma Carlin and John Muir; it is a technical, two-way trail, so caution is advised. Lapham Peak Unit, Kettle Moraine State Forest 4.8 miles (7.7 km) of mixed use trail Emma Carlin: short, mild hills; does connect with John Muir John Muir: has good technical areas; very hilly on certain paths; does connect with Emma Carlin Kohler-Andrae State Park 2.5 miles (4.0 km) Oak Leaf Trail A paved multi-use trail which encircles Milwaukee County. It has a total trail length of 106 miles (171 km). Old Plank Road Trail 17 miles (27 km) from Sheboygan to Greenbush Ozaukee Interurban Trail Mostly railroad bed, running the length of Ozaukee county. 30 miles (48 km) Richard Bong State Recreation Area 10.5 miles (16.9 km) White River State Trail Converted railroad bed between Elkhorn and Burlington. 12 miles (19 km) Bug Line Trail
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Route of twin bed South 403906N 740819W / 40.6518N 74.1385W / 40.6518; -74.1385 -404724N 740249W / 40.79N 74.047W / 40.79; -74.047 North The walkway will connect the following municipalities and pass through established residential neighborhoods, industrial areas, commercial districts, and nature preserves, some of which are part of the Hackensack Meadowlands. It will pass under sixteen bridges (some no longer used) and cross over eight natural creeks. BayonneThe Bergen Point section of the city the Newark Bay waterfront is characterized by maritime, industrial, and retail uses. The center and northern part of the waterfront contains major parks which are not connected to each other, with residential streets from Kennedy Boulevard ending at the bay. Rutkowksi Park, a wetlands preservation area in the city's northwestern corner (south of the city line) is the city's newest public green space. Jersey City Route 440 south bound right-of-way runs along the bay. Farther inland, the filled-in bed of the former Morris Canal in Country Village may also be considered. The promenade at Droyer's Point jutting into the bay is completed. Bayfront is a planned community which will provide access to the shoreline. Hackensack Riverfront area of the Jersey City Public Works and the Hudson Mall have space for a trail behind their facilities. Lincoln Park West contains wetlands preservation area that is part of the largest Hudson County Park Marion Greenway Park has received funding. The northern part the Marion Section contains extensive rail lines and the Hudson Generating Station occupies much water frontage. The Riverbend to Penhorn Creek is a small area containing New Jersey Meadowlands preservation area at the creek. Secaucus The Secaucus Greenway is a planned to connect the southern and northern portions of town. Completion of this trail will allow public access along the river while providing a continuous pedestrian trail linking Secaucus retail, office, commercial and residential districts. This trail will connect the Laurel Hill Park and the boat launch at Laurel Hill, Secaucus Junction, Snipes Park, Secaucus High School, the Mill Ridge Ball Fields, Mill Creek Point Park, and Mill Creek Marsh. The portions of the Greenway that are completed include trails in the Hudson County#Parks Laurel Hill and a 1.5-mile pedestrian trail through the restored wetland at Mill Creek Marsh, and a .5 mile trail beginning at Mill Creek Point Park traveling south. The section between Penhorn Creek and the New Jersey Turnpike (south of the former Boonton Line is part of Riverbend Wetlands Preserve. The Anderson Creek Marsh at New Jersey Transit's Bergen County Line and Pascack Valley Line run along the waterfront for a half mile south of Harmon Cove, a private "gated community", where a path was created when the development was originally built, though the land at its small inlets is privately owned. North Bergen A planned trail from Harmon Meadow Plaza through Eastern Brackish Marsh parallel to West Side Avenue will end at 71st Street Park. ------ Targeted in Fiji of twin bed In 2001, after his release from Indonesian prison, Mr. Wainggai headed of Papua New Guinea where he continued his political activism - organizing meetings and holding nonviolent workshops across the country. While in PNG, he acquired a passport; something he wasn't able to do in Indonesia as a political activist. In 2002, after his return to West Papua, he was invited to go to Fiji to attend the Pacific Islands Forum (PIF) meeting there. He traveled to Fiji using his newly issued passport to lobby for support from members of the forum; hoping to ask them to support the struggles of West Papuans for self-determination, but he had no idea what awaited him in Fiji. As soon as he stepped off the plane, the Fijian immigration authority hauled him into a room for questioning. He was shocked and demanded to know why he was detained, but the Fiji immigration officials did not give him a reason as to why he was being held. Later, he was told that something was not right about his immigration papers, which was quite ironic considering the fact that he boarded the plane to Fiji without any issues at the airport. Mr. Wainggai was locked up in a small room at the airport for 24 hours. The next day, a Fijian Immigration official went to the room where he was detained and gave him a visa and a said to him in his Fijian accent - "Welcome to Fiji". Looking back, Mr. Wainggai believed he was being targeted by Indonesia using Fiji immigration official. In fact, traveling around Melanesia doesn't require entry or visitor's visa if you are using a passport from a member state, but for some reasons he was held up at the airport over visitor's visa. It is also likely, according to Mr. Wainggai's own story, that the Fijian government may have notified Indonesia of his arrival in Fiji and may have conspired to arrest him on his return to West Papua, which was the case when he returned home from Fiji. Mr. Wainggai revealed that he spent half a year working with NGOs in Fiji to lobby the leaders of the PIF on behalf of the West Papuan cause. He told the Pacific Islands members that not standing up to Indonesia was a sign that the PIF members were perfectly fine with the massacre of Melanesian West Papuans. He made an impassioned plea to the PIF before returning to him home - West Papua. ------ Northeastern WisconsinNorthern and Northwestern WisconsinSouth central WisconsinSoutheastern Wisconsin of twin bed Calumet County Park (Stockbridge) Fox River State Recreational Trail 26.3 miles (42.3 km) Friendship State Trail 18.4 miles (29.6 km) Devil's River State Trail Denmark to Rockwood 14.24 miles (22.92 km) Duck Creek Trail Seymour to Village of Oneida 7 miles (11 km) Hartman Creek State Park 4.3 miles (6.9 km) of trails High Cliff State Park 8.5 miles (13.7 km) Mascoutin Valley State Trail 7.3 miles (11.7 km) Mountain Bay State Trail Green Bay to Wausau 83 miles (134 km) Newport State Park 16.8 miles (27.0 km) Newton Blackmour State Trail Seymour to New London 24 miles (39 km) Peninsula State Park 11.9 miles (19.2 km) Point Beach State Forest 5.0 miles (8.0 km) Potawatomi State Park 4.6 miles (7.4 km) Tomorrow River State Trail 15.0 miles (24.1 km) Wiouwash State Trail 6.1 miles (9.8 km)Bearskin State Trail 24.6 miles (39.6 km) between Minocqua and Tomahawk (website) Black River State Forest 32.7 miles (52.6 km) of trails near Black River Falls, Wisconsin Brule River State Forest 26.0 miles (41.8 km) near Brule, Wisconsin Buffalo River State Trail 36.4 miles (58.6 km) Copper Falls State Park 7.5 miles (12.1 km) near Morse, Wisconsin Eau Claire River Trail 1.25 miles (2.01 km) Flambeau River State Forest 22 miles (35 km) near Winter, Wisconsin Gandy Dancer State Trail 17.6 miles (28.3 km) Lake Wissota State Park 11.2 miles (18.0 km) near Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Nine Mile County Forest 30 miles (48 km) Northern Highland-American Legion State Forest 471.4 miles (758.6 km) Old Abe State Trail 19.5 miles (31.4 km) near Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Pine Line Trail 26.2 miles (42.2 km) between Medford and Prentice Saunders State Trail 8.4 miles (13.5 km) Three Eagle Trail 12.7 miles (20.4 km) linking Three Lakes, Wisconsin and Eagle River, Wisconsin (website) Tuscobia State Trail 74.0 miles (119.1 km) Wild Rivers State Trail 67.5 miles (108.6 km) WinMan Trails 11 miles (18 km) four miles north of Manitowish Waters, WIBadger State Trail 40 miles (64 km) Blue Mound State Park 9 miles (14 km) of single-track trails and expanding Capital City State Trail 17 miles (27 km) of asphalt trails in and around Madison, with connections to the Military Ridge State Trail and the Badger State Trail. Devil's Lake State Park 8 miles (13 km) Mirror Lake State Park 9.2 miles (14.8 km) Sugar River State Trail 23 miles (37 km) between New Glarus and Brodhead Wild Goose Trail 32 miles (51 km) from Fond du Lac to Clyman JunctionAlpha Mountain Bike Trail Milwaukee County Parks' first official mountain bike trail. Located near the old Crystal Ridge Ski Hill, now called The Rock Sports Complex in Franklin, Wisconsin, it is a 3-mile (4.8 km) trail operated in cooperation with the Metro Mountain Bikers. Burlington-Kansasville State Trail Proposed trail currently under development between Burlington and Kansasville. 8 miles (13 km) Hoyt Park 2.5 miles (4.0 km) just east of downtown Wauwatosa on 92nd street. Glacial Drumlin State Trail 52 miles (84 km) from Cottage Grove to Waukesha Kettle Moraine State Forest, Northern Unit 14.5 miles (23.3 km) of trails Kettle Moraine State Forest, Southern Unit 21.2 miles (34.1 km) Connector Trail: This trail connects both Emma Carlin and John Muir; it is a technical, two-way trail, so caution is advised. Lapham Peak Unit, Kettle Moraine State Forest 4.8 miles (7.7 km) of mixed use trail Emma Carlin: short, mild hills; does connect with John Muir John Muir: has good technical areas; very hilly on certain paths; does connect with Emma Carlin Kohler-Andrae State Park 2.5 miles (4.0 km) Oak Leaf Trail A paved multi-use trail which encircles Milwaukee County. It has a total trail length of 106 miles (171 km). Old Plank Road Trail 17 miles (27 km) from Sheboygan to Greenbush Ozaukee Interurban Trail Mostly railroad bed, running the length of Ozaukee county. 30 miles (48 km) Richard Bong State Recreation Area 10.5 miles (16.9 km) White River State Trail Converted railroad bed between Elkhorn and Burlington. 12 miles (19 km) Bug Line Trail ------ Construction of twin bed The North Downs Tunnel was constructed as one element of the first phase of the Channel Tunnel Rail Link (CTRL), which was subsequently rebranded as High Speed 1. Its north-west portal, the nearest to London, is positioned at the head of the Nashenden Valley while the south-facing portal emerges at the base of Bluebell Hill. At the time of its completion, the tunnel was reportedly regarded as being one of the largest railway tunnels to be constructed in Europe as well as the largest and deepest tunnel in the UK, possessing a length of 3.2km and an excavated cross section of up to 174m (13m diameter). A key reason for the larger than normal cross section was a result of environmental sensitivity having prevented the construction of any conventional pressure relief shafts for the tunnel, thus necessitating alternative means for handling the pressure waves generated by high speed trains. Much of the tunnel's planning and construction was performed by Arup Group. The tender was subject to considerable revision, which had been attributed with generating a 15% reduction in costs incurred. Responsibility for the design and project management of the tunnel lay with a multidisciplinary team of engineers that specialising in civil engineering, geotechnical, tunneling, environmental, rail operations, and safety engineers. Particularly attention was paid to the North Downs Tunnel's construction, as it had been recognised from the onset of efforts to construct the CTRL that the tunnel was a potentially major risk area that could disrupt the wider programme. It was considered to be the only major tunnel along the first half of the CTRL. The geology that the tunnel was bored through is largely dominated by relatively weak chalk beds. Extensive surveys were performed, including a series of boreholes, which helped build a wider understanding of the material in general. Planners decided that, unlike any of the other tunnels that were constructed along the CTRL, the construction of the North Downs Tunnel would use the modern techniques of the New Austrian Tunnelling method (NATM); in accordance with these method, the application of a sprayed concrete lining followed immediately after the mechanical excavation. Throughout the construction process, continuous monitoring was practiced to track both settlement and any ground deformations that occurred. In June 2000, breakthrough, a key milestone in the tunnel's construction, was achieved; at this point, the work was reportedly two months ahead of schedule. One of the changes made during construction was the application of the secondary tunnel lining, composed of reinforced concrete; after testing revealed the overlying chalk to be stiffer than had been predicted by earlier surveys, it was recognised that less additional strength would be required to meet the required standards, thus the thickness of this secondary lining was reduced. During December 2001, it was announced that construction of the tunnel had been completed; which was five months ahead of schedule while also being 5 million under budget. This outcome, being better than anticipated, has been attributed to a combination of technical innovation, value engineering and an integrated observational approach that was practiced during the programme. Over 100 workers working in shifts 24 hours a day made this possible, despite the site being perceived as a major risk before the project.
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Targeted in Fiji of twin bed In 2001, after his release from Indonesian prison, Mr. Wainggai headed of Papua New Guinea where he continued his political activism - organizing meetings and holding nonviolent workshops across the country. While in PNG, he acquired a passport; something he wasn't able to do in Indonesia as a political activist. In 2002, after his return to West Papua, he was invited to go to Fiji to attend the Pacific Islands Forum (PIF) meeting there. He traveled to Fiji using his newly issued passport to lobby for support from members of the forum; hoping to ask them to support the struggles of West Papuans for self-determination, but he had no idea what awaited him in Fiji. As soon as he stepped off the plane, the Fijian immigration authority hauled him into a room for questioning. He was shocked and demanded to know why he was detained, but the Fiji immigration officials did not give him a reason as to why he was being held. Later, he was told that something was not right about his immigration papers, which was quite ironic considering the fact that he boarded the plane to Fiji without any issues at the airport. Mr. Wainggai was locked up in a small room at the airport for 24 hours. The next day, a Fijian Immigration official went to the room where he was detained and gave him a visa and a said to him in his Fijian accent - "Welcome to Fiji". Looking back, Mr. Wainggai believed he was being targeted by Indonesia using Fiji immigration official. In fact, traveling around Melanesia doesn't require entry or visitor's visa if you are using a passport from a member state, but for some reasons he was held up at the airport over visitor's visa. It is also likely, according to Mr. Wainggai's own story, that the Fijian government may have notified Indonesia of his arrival in Fiji and may have conspired to arrest him on his return to West Papua, which was the case when he returned home from Fiji. Mr. Wainggai revealed that he spent half a year working with NGOs in Fiji to lobby the leaders of the PIF on behalf of the West Papuan cause. He told the Pacific Islands members that not standing up to Indonesia was a sign that the PIF members were perfectly fine with the massacre of Melanesian West Papuans. He made an impassioned plea to the PIF before returning to him home - West Papua. ------ Plot of twin bed Dr. Krishna (Akkineni Nageswara Rao) a medic, son of a rich businessman (Satyanarayana), for whom life is playing pranks and troubling people around. Sooner, he is taught a lesson in humility by a fellow student, Vani (Vanisri) and gets a dramatic change in his outlook. Here Krishna proposes Vani then she explains regarding her family responsibilities and life ambition of serving poor people in their remote village when Krishna promises to share her goals at every level. But their joy is short-lived as Raja (Prabhakar Reddy) a rogue who has an evil eye on Vani tries to molest Vani when she commits suicide. On her death-bed, Krishna gives a word to look after her family. After that, Krishna reaches the village where he is astounded to see Vani's twin sister Rani (again Vanisri) an illiterate village girl who lives with her mother Meenakshamma (Shanta Kumari). Soon Krishna establishes his hospital which irks local quack Nagalingam (Allu Ramalingaiah) who troubles Krishna in many ways. Meanwhile, absconding from police Raja reaches the same village and seriously injured in the chase. Fortuitously his wife Lakshmi (Shubha) settles in that village who safeguards him. Nagalingam gives him a rude treatment by which his upper limp completely poisonous. So, immediately Lakshmi rushes for Krishna when Raja encounters him but as a doctor performs his duty when he recognizes Raja as his elder brother who was separated in childhood. As there is no other alternative Krishna amputates his hand. After coming into conscious, Raja learns the reality and pleads for a pardon from Krishna. Meanwhile, Rani finds out the death secret of Vani, beyond, Meenakshamma is so anxious to see Vani. During the plight, Krishna plans by making villagers believe that Rani has fled away from the house, within no time transforms her as Vani and brings back when she too loves Krishna. On the other side, Krishna hides Raja from Police and takes care of Lakshmi. Nagalingam exploits it, by attributing illicit relationships between them when Krishna remains silent to protect his brother. At that point in time, Meenakshamma learns bereavement of Vani when everyone accuses Krishna expect Rani who brings Raja into the light. At the same time, Krishna's father also arrives and make the public to understand the virtue of Krishna. At last, Raja surrenders to Police leaving Lakshmi's responsibility to his family. Finally, the movie ends on a happy note with the marriage of Krishna & Rani. ------ Masserie of twin bed 'Masseria Pilano' Masseria Pilano is an old Apulian farmhouse from the 17th century set in a great plain on the edge of the Murgia plateau at 1,115 feet above sea level, in the heart of Terra delle Gravine regional natural park. The 580-acre holding lies in the countryside between the towns of Crispiano and Martina Franca, in Taranto province. Masseria Pilano is a working farm, rearing Italian Friesian dairy cows, Puglian Podolica grey cows, and splendid Murgese horses. The land includes Mediterranean maquis woods (full of English oaks, turkey oaks, holm oaks, heather and broom) where boars, hares, porcupines, foxes and badgers roam freely among pheasants, thrushes, woodcocks and many other bird species. The farm is a founder member of the "Le Cento Masserie consortium" and an integral part of the San Paolo hunting organisation. In spring 2007, Masseria Pilano also became an agritourism, offering bed & breakfast accommodation for guests in its charming old buildings converted from the typical 17th-century stables and characteristic trullo houses surrounding the farmhouse. 'Masseria Amastuola' Masseria Amastuola houses an elegant wine hotel, a barrel cellar, a bookshop and a restaurant with a terrace. The building, which dates back to the 15th century, has been brought back to its past glories by an important renovation work, carried out in full respect of the original structure and materials. Surrounded by an immense vineyard, centuries-old olive trees and typical dry stone walls, this farm with enclosed courtyard has preserved all the charm of the past. 'Masseria Mita' Masseria Mita is a family business, run through a constant relaunching, between innovation and tradition. This modern farm results from a handing- over, which has progressively fitted it inside the district of Le Cento Masserie of Crispiano, whose concreteness and dedication are well known in the food-and-wine field, especially in the charming world of wine and olive oil, where Masseria Mita is an extraordinary reference point. About fifty years ago, Armando first and Vincenzo later started the project of modernizing their 45 ha farm in order to produce high-quality wine and olive oil through the improvement of the cultivation techniques and the rationalization of the after-picking operations ( transport and storage of the olives, extraction and preservation of the oil ). ------ First incarceration of twin bed In 2000, Mr. Wainggai and his fellow West Papuan activists arranged one of the largest protests in West Papuan history to commemorate the raising of the West Papuan flag and in recognition of West Papuan sovereignty. They marched from Cenderawasih University to downtown Jayapura to express their anger, frustration, and to raise the West Papuan Morning Star flag - an outlawed flag in West Papua. After a very long march and few clashes with Indonesian police along the way, West Papuan students and local supporters arrived at the Taman Imbi Park in the heart of Jayapura. There, Mr. Wainggai and other activists were arrested. They were taken to one of the police stations in Jayapura and held for hours under severe non-stop interrogation. After 16 long hours of interrogation by the Indonesian intelligence officers all armed with rifles, students were released while he and two other leaders were left behind to serve four months in prison. They were denied lawyers at the time of the Interview and were held for long hours with sleep deprivation. His father was arrested earlier and about a month later, they were united in one room. The conditions in prison were really bad. In any Democratic society, the presumption of innocence is a common right given to the accused, but in this case, Mr. Wainggai and his fellow inmates were interrogated without the presence of lawyers, though they asked to see lawyers throughout the cause of the interrogation. They were locked up without a fair trial and were denied basic necessities political prisoners so deserved. They had no beds. They only slept on the floor using only newspapers as their beds. No shower. No toilet. They did everything normal human beings wouldn't do in normal situations, in that little room. For four months, they appeared in court each month until their final hearing, which occurred at their third trial. The Judge ruled that because they were peaceful protesters, they would only serve four months. They were, however, credited for time served so they walked out of the Court House free men. For Mr. Wainggai, it was a wonderful experience. All they did was thanking God and then went out to meet with their families who were anxiously waiting for them outside the courtroom. .
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Masserie of twin bed 'Masseria Pilano' Masseria Pilano is an old Apulian farmhouse from the 17th century set in a great plain on the edge of the Murgia plateau at 1,115 feet above sea level, in the heart of Terra delle Gravine regional natural park. The 580-acre holding lies in the countryside between the towns of Crispiano and Martina Franca, in Taranto province. Masseria Pilano is a working farm, rearing Italian Friesian dairy cows, Puglian Podolica grey cows, and splendid Murgese horses. The land includes Mediterranean maquis woods (full of English oaks, turkey oaks, holm oaks, heather and broom) where boars, hares, porcupines, foxes and badgers roam freely among pheasants, thrushes, woodcocks and many other bird species. The farm is a founder member of the "Le Cento Masserie consortium" and an integral part of the San Paolo hunting organisation. In spring 2007, Masseria Pilano also became an agritourism, offering bed & breakfast accommodation for guests in its charming old buildings converted from the typical 17th-century stables and characteristic trullo houses surrounding the farmhouse. 'Masseria Amastuola' Masseria Amastuola houses an elegant wine hotel, a barrel cellar, a bookshop and a restaurant with a terrace. The building, which dates back to the 15th century, has been brought back to its past glories by an important renovation work, carried out in full respect of the original structure and materials. Surrounded by an immense vineyard, centuries-old olive trees and typical dry stone walls, this farm with enclosed courtyard has preserved all the charm of the past. 'Masseria Mita' Masseria Mita is a family business, run through a constant relaunching, between innovation and tradition. This modern farm results from a handing- over, which has progressively fitted it inside the district of Le Cento Masserie of Crispiano, whose concreteness and dedication are well known in the food-and-wine field, especially in the charming world of wine and olive oil, where Masseria Mita is an extraordinary reference point. About fifty years ago, Armando first and Vincenzo later started the project of modernizing their 45 ha farm in order to produce high-quality wine and olive oil through the improvement of the cultivation techniques and the rationalization of the after-picking operations ( transport and storage of the olives, extraction and preservation of the oil ). ------ Course of twin bed Main branchThe 7.9-mile-long (12.7 km) main branch of the Shabakunk Creek is born near what was once known as Twin Pine Airport in Hopewell Township. Flowing southwards, it flows under Pennington-Lawrenceville Road and then passes underneath Interstate 295, joining with the East Main Branch, which also originates in close proximity to the former Twin Pines Airport. After joining together with a third tributary, the Main Branch continues southward into Ewing, crosses underneath Bull Run Road and Ewingville Road, and enters the 11-acre Lake Sylva on the campus of The College of New Jersey. Below Lake Sylva, the Shabakunk flows southeastward, passing under Green Lane and then Ewingville Road for a second time. For a short distance it forms the border of Ewing and Lawrence townships before joining with the West Branch Shabakunk Creek, turning eastward and completely entering Lawrence. After passing underneath Lawrence Road, Princeton Pike and Brunswick Pike, the stream is impounded within Colonial Lake. Below Colonial Lake, the stream crosses underneath the Trenton Freeway and the Delaware and Raritan Canal before finally reaching its terminus at the Assunpink Creek. West BranchThe 5.3-mile-long (8.5 km) West Branch of the Shabakunk Creek emerges from the airfield of Trenton-Mercer Airport in Ewing. From there, it flows generally southeastward, quickly joining with several small, unnamed tributaries while passing underneath the Delaware and Bound Brook Railroad (formerly owned by the Reading Railroad, now owned by Conrail), Scotch Road and Upper Ferry Road. It then passes underneath Carlton Avenue, Lower Ferry Road, Stratford Avenue, Central Avenue, North Olden Avenue Extension, Pennington Road, Parkside Avenue and Prospect Street. At this point, it turns northeasterly, passes under North Olden Avenue Extension again and finally flows underneath Spruce Street. Shortly thereafter it meets the main branch at the Ewing/Lawrence border. Much of the West Branch Shabakunk Creek's course between Pennington Road and Spruce Street is canalized due to heavy commercial development, with at least one structure built directly over the stream. ------ Rhode Island of twin bed Albro Island Aquidneck Island Barker Island Beach Island Beef Island Bill Island Bills Island Block Island Browning Isles - historical Bush Island Castle Island Cedar Island - Lat. - 41.377'N/Lon. - 71.613'W, Kingston, Washington County Cedar Island - Lat. - 41.404'N/Lon. - 71.503'W, Kingston, Washington County Chepiwanoxet Island - historical Coaster's Harbor Island Conanicut Island Cornelius Island Crab Island Cranberry Island Cummock Island Despair Island Dutch Island Dyer Island East Island Flower Island Fort Island Fox Island Gardner Island - Lat. - 41.380'N/Lon. - 71.539'W, Kingston, Washington County Gardner Island - Lat. - 41.406'N/Lon. - 71.508'W, Kingston, Washington County Gingerbread Island Goat Island Goose Island - Kingston, Washington County Goose Island - Narragansett Pier, Washington County Gooseberry Island - Newport, Newport County Gooseberry Island - Prudence Island, Newport County Gooseberry Island - Narragansett Pier, Washington County Gooseberry Island - Lat. - 41.373'N/Lon. - 71.618'W, Kingston, Washington County Gooseberry Island - Lat. - 41.385'N/Lon. - 71.517'W, Kingston, Washington County Gould Island - Prudence Island, Newport County Gould Island - Tiverton, Newport County Governors Island Great Island Greene Island Harbour Island Hazard Island Heather Island Hen Island Hog Hill Island Hog Island Hope Island Horace Island The Hummocks Jacks Island Jacob Island Jonathan Island Kedinker Island Lime Rock Little Comfort Island Little Cormorant Rock Little Island - Bristol, Bristol County Little Island - East Providence, Bristol County Marsh Island Oak Island Page Island Pancake Island Patience Island Phillips Island Pine Island Plato Island Pomham Rocks Island Potato Island Prudence Island Rabbit Island Ram Island - Kingston, Washington County Ram Island - Narragansett Pier, Washington County Rat Island Rhode Island Rock Island - East Greenwich, Kent County Rock Island - Providence, Providence County Rose Island Rye Island Sagebed Island Sandy Point Island Sassafras Island Sauks Island - Lat. - 41.371'N/Lon. - 71.646'W, Quonochontaug, Washington County Sauks Island - Lat. - 41.369'N/Lon. 71.651'W, Quonochontaug, Washington County Seal Island Sedge Beds Shell Island Skippers Island Snake Island Spar Island Spectacle Island Star Island Starve Goat Island - historical Stevens Island Sunshine Island - historical Tommy Island Twin Islands Walker Island Ward Island West Island Whale Rock ------ Points of interest of twin bed Bayonne Bridge Bergen Point Newark Bay Shooters Island, an off shore bird sanctuary in the Kill van Kull which the New York/New Jersey state line runs through Arthur Kill Vertical Lift Bridge, to the southwest crossing the Arthur Kill Central Railroad of New Jersey caissons Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Terminal and Newark International Airport, across the bay Bayonne City Park Veterans Memorial Park Bayonne High School Hudson County Park, named for Stephen R. Gregg Rutkowski Park, a wetlands preservation area Newark Bay Bridge, part of New Jersey Turnpike Extension I-78 Lehigh Valley Railroad Bridge Route 440 Morris Canal section further inland New Jersey City University Athletic Complex Droyer's Point Kearny Point, across the river's mouth Bayfront New York and Newark Railroad Bridge caissons Jersey City Public Works facility Hudson Mall & Fourhundred Forty Shopping Center U.S. Route 1/9 Truck, originally part of the transcontinental Lincoln Highway Lincoln Park West Hudson County Police Headquarters Pulaski Skyway, considered to be America's first super highway Marion Greenway PATH Lift Bridge) Harsimus Branch Lift, used for rail freight Wittpenn Bridge, for NJ Route 7 Lower Hack Lift, bridge used by NJ Transit Hoboken and Newark Division trains Hudson Generating Station, formerly Public Service Railroad Powerhouse Croxton Yards Penhorn Creek Riverbend Wetlands Preserve Secaucus Transfer Station, main commuter hub, further inland Portal Bridge, part of the Northeast Corridor used by Amtrak and NJ Transit New Jersey Turnpike Eastern Spur Bridge Snake Hill, also known as Fraternity Rock, former site of insane asylum where the mineral Petersite was first discovered in 1981 Field Station: Dinosaurs DB Draw, de-commissioned bridge on NJ Transit Boonton Line abandoned in 2002 Saw Mill Creek Wildlife Preservation Area/Kearny Marsh across the river Laurel Hill Park DeKorte Park, across the river in Lyndhurst, home to the Meadowlands Environment Center Upper Hack Lift, for NJ Transit's Main Line and Metro-North's Port Jervis Line Anderson Marsh HX Draw for NJ Transit's Bergen County Line and Pascack Valley Line Harmon Cove Meadowlands Hospital Route 3 twin-span bridge North End Trolley Park Meadowlands Sports Complex, across the water Snipes Park Mill Creek Marsh Harmon Meadow Plaza Paunpeck Creek Eastern Brackish Marsh ------ First incarceration of twin bed In 2000, Mr. Wainggai and his fellow West Papuan activists arranged one of the largest protests in West Papuan history to commemorate the raising of the West Papuan flag and in recognition of West Papuan sovereignty. They marched from Cenderawasih University to downtown Jayapura to express their anger, frustration, and to raise the West Papuan Morning Star flag - an outlawed flag in West Papua. After a very long march and few clashes with Indonesian police along the way, West Papuan students and local supporters arrived at the Taman Imbi Park in the heart of Jayapura. There, Mr. Wainggai and other activists were arrested. They were taken to one of the police stations in Jayapura and held for hours under severe non-stop interrogation. After 16 long hours of interrogation by the Indonesian intelligence officers all armed with rifles, students were released while he and two other leaders were left behind to serve four months in prison. They were denied lawyers at the time of the Interview and were held for long hours with sleep deprivation. His father was arrested earlier and about a month later, they were united in one room. The conditions in prison were really bad. In any Democratic society, the presumption of innocence is a common right given to the accused, but in this case, Mr. Wainggai and his fellow inmates were interrogated without the presence of lawyers, though they asked to see lawyers throughout the cause of the interrogation. They were locked up without a fair trial and were denied basic necessities political prisoners so deserved. They had no beds. They only slept on the floor using only newspapers as their beds. No shower. No toilet. They did everything normal human beings wouldn't do in normal situations, in that little room. For four months, they appeared in court each month until their final hearing, which occurred at their third trial. The Judge ruled that because they were peaceful protesters, they would only serve four months. They were, however, credited for time served so they walked out of the Court House free men. For Mr. Wainggai, it was a wonderful experience. All they did was thanking God and then went out to meet with their families who were anxiously waiting for them outside the courtroom. .
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Background of twin bed The song, along with "Trudi" and "Stromberg Twins", was recorded in May 1969 at the Olympic Studios in London. Other songs were recorded with The Jeff Beck Group but they remained unreleased until they appeared as bonus tracks on the 2005 reissue of the Barabajagal album. The first UK pressings of the single use the full title "Goo Goo Barabajagal (Love Is Hot)") and give the B-side the title "Bed With Me". Subsequent pressings (most UK copies) shorten the title to "Barabajagal" and rename the B-side "Trudi". The title is a made-up name for a seductive lover mentioned in the song. In a later interview, Donovan explained that the song title was an invented word and had been inspired by the phrase "goo goo ga joob" from The Beatles' song "I Am the Walrus". The single is credited to Donovan and Jeff Beck Group. In the US it was always credited as "Goo Goo Barabajagal (Love Is Hot)" by Donovan with the Jeff Beck Group, and with the B-side "Trudi". It reached No.12 in the UK Singles Chart and No.36 in the US chart. It was Donovan's final top 40 entry in either country. The instrumental backing is provided by The Jeff Beck Group. In his autobiography, Donovan relates how Jeff Beck's guitar had not been delivered to the studio, so they had to borrow one for him to play on the track (at Beck's request, it was a Fender, his preferred instrument). In 2005 the track was remastered by EMI Records for the Barabajagal album re-issue. ------ LaRue of twin bed Ever since she started singing in church choirs at an early age, Natalie has had a passion to sing. At the age of 11, she teamed up with her brother, Phillip, to write their first song while he was bed-ridden by mononucleosis. At 14, she and Phillip were signed as a duo to Reunion Records under the Provident Music Group. Their self-titled debut album LaRue was released in 2000 including 11 original tracks they had co-written. They became very popular in the CCM scene. People loved their acoustic-pop style, bright melodies and lilting, rich vocal harmonies. Songs like the softhearted and memorable Someday, written to Natalie's future husband and Phillip's future wife, and Reason, a statement of faith amidst doubts established LaRue as beyond their age in talent and maturity. In 2001, they released their second album Transparent. Also with all songs written by the two siblings, but with brand new themes and an edgier, rock-influenced sound. Critics were amazed by Transparent. From the alternative/pop Jaded, about changing relationships, to the electro ballad Fallen For You, a love song to God, to the soft and melodious Brianna's Song, a deeply moving song written about their sister with cerebral palsy. The album confirmed LaRue's place among top CCM performers. In 2002, aged of 17, she and Phillip, 19, finished their third album, Reaching, and received great reviews for its sophisticated harmonies, matured lyrics and fuller alternative rock feel. Reaching had several stand out tracks as the siblings musical talent and lyrical honesty reflected their artistic maturation. The album's catchy pop title track reflected LaRue's passionate worship to God. Likewise, Natalie's vocals soared over the strong beat and guitars of Tonight, about being committed to God. Other songs like Ok to Cry, about grieving amidst hope, and Summertime, about longing for a soul mate, openly addressed teen issues in the light of Christian faith. Critics said the album was "amazing" and put it among the few 2002 best CCM albums. ------ Critical response of twin bed The Critical Review saw favor with "To the River Otter" and Reflections in their review of the 1797 collection of Coleridge's poem. The July review claims that the poem "evince a feeling heart. The comparison between the weeping eyes of a humane friend and the unmoved face of another equally benevolent, and the contrast between the latter and those who merely affect sympathy, are well drawn." During the 20th century, Virginia Radley declares that Reflections "although not so striking in imagery as is the 'Eolian Harp,' still has much to recommend it in this respect . The impression left with the reader that the cottage and its surroundings are inestimably lovely, quiet, and peaceful is a paramount one, while the dead lines . do not move the reader at all, except to make him wonder if the move from Clevedon for the cause of humanity was a necessary one." Richard Haven argues that the poem's image of the moral path is weak because "the returned traveller can only dismiss his ascent to another mode of being as a pleasant but useless memory". Anthony Harding believes "it is important to recognize that it steps outside the idyllic but circumscribed scene of 'The Eolian Harp', and admits the impossibility, in a fallen world, of human self-sufficiency." Oswald Doughty states that the "most important additions" to Coleridge's 1797 edition of poems included Reflections. Richard Holmes points out that both Reflections and The Eolian Harp "mark a new stage in Coleridge's exploration of the sacred relations between man and nature, which gradually become more serious and impassioned as they carry increasingly theological implications behind his Romanticism." ------ Course of twin bed Main branchThe 7.9-mile-long (12.7 km) main branch of the Shabakunk Creek is born near what was once known as Twin Pine Airport in Hopewell Township. Flowing southwards, it flows under Pennington-Lawrenceville Road and then passes underneath Interstate 295, joining with the East Main Branch, which also originates in close proximity to the former Twin Pines Airport. After joining together with a third tributary, the Main Branch continues southward into Ewing, crosses underneath Bull Run Road and Ewingville Road, and enters the 11-acre Lake Sylva on the campus of The College of New Jersey. Below Lake Sylva, the Shabakunk flows southeastward, passing under Green Lane and then Ewingville Road for a second time. For a short distance it forms the border of Ewing and Lawrence townships before joining with the West Branch Shabakunk Creek, turning eastward and completely entering Lawrence. After passing underneath Lawrence Road, Princeton Pike and Brunswick Pike, the stream is impounded within Colonial Lake. Below Colonial Lake, the stream crosses underneath the Trenton Freeway and the Delaware and Raritan Canal before finally reaching its terminus at the Assunpink Creek. West BranchThe 5.3-mile-long (8.5 km) West Branch of the Shabakunk Creek emerges from the airfield of Trenton-Mercer Airport in Ewing. From there, it flows generally southeastward, quickly joining with several small, unnamed tributaries while passing underneath the Delaware and Bound Brook Railroad (formerly owned by the Reading Railroad, now owned by Conrail), Scotch Road and Upper Ferry Road. It then passes underneath Carlton Avenue, Lower Ferry Road, Stratford Avenue, Central Avenue, North Olden Avenue Extension, Pennington Road, Parkside Avenue and Prospect Street. At this point, it turns northeasterly, passes under North Olden Avenue Extension again and finally flows underneath Spruce Street. Shortly thereafter it meets the main branch at the Ewing/Lawrence border. Much of the West Branch Shabakunk Creek's course between Pennington Road and Spruce Street is canalized due to heavy commercial development, with at least one structure built directly over the stream. ------ Literature of twin bed Martin Schneider, Heidrun Buchmaier: "Im Bett mit Maddin (In Bed with Maddin)", Kurschus & Zanolli 2003, .mw-parser-output cite.citationfont-style:inherit.mw-parser-output .citation qquotes:"""""""'""'".mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free abackground-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green. svg/9px-Lock-green. svg. png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration abackground-image:url("//upload. wikimedia. org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2. svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription abackground-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2. svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2. svg. png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right . 1em center. mw-parser-output . cs1-subscription,. mw-parser-output . cs1-registrationcolor:#555. mw-parser-output . cs1-subscription span,. mw-parser-output . cs1-registration spanborder-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon abackground-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo. svg/12px-Wikisource-logo. svg. png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:12px;background-position:right . 1em center. mw-parser-output code. cs1-codecolor:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-errordisplay:none;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-errorfont-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-maintdisplay:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0. 3em. mw-parser-output . cs1-subscription,. mw-parser-output . cs1-registration,. mw-parser-output . cs1-formatfont-size:95%. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-left,. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-wl-leftpadding-left:0. 2em. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-right,. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-wl-rightpadding-right:0. 2em. mw-parser-output . citation . mw-selflinkfont-weight:inheritISBN 3-86507-042-6 ------ Points of interest of twin bed Bayonne Bridge Bergen Point Newark Bay Shooters Island, an off shore bird sanctuary in the Kill van Kull which the New York/New Jersey state line runs through Arthur Kill Vertical Lift Bridge, to the southwest crossing the Arthur Kill Central Railroad of New Jersey caissons Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Terminal and Newark International Airport, across the bay Bayonne City Park Veterans Memorial Park Bayonne High School Hudson County Park, named for Stephen R. Gregg Rutkowski Park, a wetlands preservation area Newark Bay Bridge, part of New Jersey Turnpike Extension I-78 Lehigh Valley Railroad Bridge Route 440 Morris Canal section further inland New Jersey City University Athletic Complex Droyer's Point Kearny Point, across the river's mouth Bayfront New York and Newark Railroad Bridge caissons Jersey City Public Works facility Hudson Mall & Fourhundred Forty Shopping Center U.S. Route 1/9 Truck, originally part of the transcontinental Lincoln Highway Lincoln Park West Hudson County Police Headquarters Pulaski Skyway, considered to be America's first super highway Marion Greenway PATH Lift Bridge) Harsimus Branch Lift, used for rail freight Wittpenn Bridge, for NJ Route 7 Lower Hack Lift, bridge used by NJ Transit Hoboken and Newark Division trains Hudson Generating Station, formerly Public Service Railroad Powerhouse Croxton Yards Penhorn Creek Riverbend Wetlands Preserve Secaucus Transfer Station, main commuter hub, further inland Portal Bridge, part of the Northeast Corridor used by Amtrak and NJ Transit New Jersey Turnpike Eastern Spur Bridge Snake Hill, also known as Fraternity Rock, former site of insane asylum where the mineral Petersite was first discovered in 1981 Field Station: Dinosaurs DB Draw, de-commissioned bridge on NJ Transit Boonton Line abandoned in 2002 Saw Mill Creek Wildlife Preservation Area/Kearny Marsh across the river Laurel Hill Park DeKorte Park, across the river in Lyndhurst, home to the Meadowlands Environment Center Upper Hack Lift, for NJ Transit's Main Line and Metro-North's Port Jervis Line Anderson Marsh HX Draw for NJ Transit's Bergen County Line and Pascack Valley Line Harmon Cove Meadowlands Hospital Route 3 twin-span bridge North End Trolley Park Meadowlands Sports Complex, across the water Snipes Park Mill Creek Marsh Harmon Meadow Plaza Paunpeck Creek Eastern Brackish Marsh
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Development and operation of twin bed In 1942 the Hungarian Institute of Military Science (HTI) began work to develop an easy to produce weapon capable of counteracting heavy Soviet tanks and armour. Germany had started work on a wire-guided missile but was unwilling to share the technology with Hungary. The 44M consisted of a launcher capable of holding two rockets with the gunner operating from weapon's left side. A tripod was developed for use by the three man crew on the ground, but this mount was difficult to maneuver and rocket crews often used captured Soviet wheel mounts from the PM M1910 or SG-43 Goryunov machine guns. The system was also mounted in the bed of the 38M Botond all-terrain truck and on the rear of the 38M Toldi II light tank. The first of two types of rockets produced was a High-explosive anti-tank warhead (HEAT) round known as Buzogny (mace). With 4.2 kg of explosive, this shaped charge was capable of penetrating 300 mm of armour or concrete and destroy any type of heavy tank from a maximum distance of 1200 m. A high explosive (HE) projectile round was also available for use in an anti-personnel role referred to as Zpor (rainfall, shower). Both types were spin-stabilized. Of the 600-700 twin rocket launchers produced, the majority were used for the defense of Budapest in late December 1944, referred to as the Siege of Budapest. ------ Literature of twin bed Martin Schneider, Heidrun Buchmaier: "Im Bett mit Maddin (In Bed with Maddin)", Kurschus & Zanolli 2003, .mw-parser-output cite.citationfont-style:inherit.mw-parser-output .citation qquotes:"""""""'""'".mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free abackground-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green. svg/9px-Lock-green. svg. png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration abackground-image:url("//upload. wikimedia. org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2. svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription abackground-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2. svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2. svg. png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right . 1em center. mw-parser-output . cs1-subscription,. mw-parser-output . cs1-registrationcolor:#555. mw-parser-output . cs1-subscription span,. mw-parser-output . cs1-registration spanborder-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon abackground-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo. svg/12px-Wikisource-logo. svg. png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:12px;background-position:right . 1em center. mw-parser-output code. cs1-codecolor:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-errordisplay:none;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-errorfont-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-maintdisplay:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0. 3em. mw-parser-output . cs1-subscription,. mw-parser-output . cs1-registration,. mw-parser-output . cs1-formatfont-size:95%. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-left,. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-wl-leftpadding-left:0. 2em. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-right,. mw-parser-output . cs1-kern-wl-rightpadding-right:0. 2em. mw-parser-output . citation . mw-selflinkfont-weight:inheritISBN 3-86507-042-6 ------ Sites of interest of twin bed Schelmenturm The 26m-high (85 ft) landmark of Monheim is a tower from the early 15th century, which was part of the former fortification built by the Earls of Berg. Since 1972, the tower has been reorganised, also being used as a cultural meeting place. Deusserhaus The Deusser manor house, built around 1848, today is the museum of the Heimatbund (local history society) Monheim e.V. Haus Brgel This house is located on the border between Baumberg and Dsseldorf in a landscape conservation area called "Urdenbacher Kmpe", a flood plain of the Rhine. The earliest source from 1019 states that the "Castrum in Burgela" was built in the 4th century as part of the Roman defences against the Franks on the left bank of the Rhine. In the 14th century, the broadly meandering river changed its bed after a flood, so that Haus Brgel is actually on the right bank of the Rhine today. Some remains of the Roman walls are still visible, although the place was transformed into a larger Frankish manor house. In recent years, it has been used as a museum and biological-environmental research and information station. Gnselieselbrunnen The fountain known locally as Gnselieselbrunnen is located next to the town hall of Monheim am Rhein. Friedenskirche - The Friedenskirche (Peace Church) is a protestant church in Monheim-Baumberg, built from 1968 to 1974 according to the plans of Walter Maria Foerderer and an outstanding example of Brutalism in the Rhineland. ------ Critical response of twin bed The Critical Review saw favor with "To the River Otter" and Reflections in their review of the 1797 collection of Coleridge's poem. The July review claims that the poem "evince a feeling heart. The comparison between the weeping eyes of a humane friend and the unmoved face of another equally benevolent, and the contrast between the latter and those who merely affect sympathy, are well drawn." During the 20th century, Virginia Radley declares that Reflections "although not so striking in imagery as is the 'Eolian Harp,' still has much to recommend it in this respect . The impression left with the reader that the cottage and its surroundings are inestimably lovely, quiet, and peaceful is a paramount one, while the dead lines . do not move the reader at all, except to make him wonder if the move from Clevedon for the cause of humanity was a necessary one." Richard Haven argues that the poem's image of the moral path is weak because "the returned traveller can only dismiss his ascent to another mode of being as a pleasant but useless memory". Anthony Harding believes "it is important to recognize that it steps outside the idyllic but circumscribed scene of 'The Eolian Harp', and admits the impossibility, in a fallen world, of human self-sufficiency." Oswald Doughty states that the "most important additions" to Coleridge's 1797 edition of poems included Reflections. Richard Holmes points out that both Reflections and The Eolian Harp "mark a new stage in Coleridge's exploration of the sacred relations between man and nature, which gradually become more serious and impassioned as they carry increasingly theological implications behind his Romanticism." ------ Counties indirectly named for rivers of twin bed Aroostook County, Maine: Aroostook is named for a Native American word meaning beautiful river. Canyon County, Idaho: Canyon is named after either the Boise River or Snake River canyons. Cos County, New Hampshire: Cos is named for a Native American word meaning crooked, in reference to a bend in the Connecticut River. Crow Wing County, Minnesota: Crow Wing is named after an island shaped like a raven's wing at the junction of the Crow Wing River and Mississippi River. Huerfano County, Colorado: Huerfano is named for Huerfano Butte, as was the Huerfano River. Huerfano is orphan in Spanish. Merced County, California: Merced is named for the Spanish word for mercy, and was named by Spanish explorers in gratitude for water of the Merced River, which was found after a dry 40-mile trek. Muskingum County, Ohio: Muskingum is a Delaware word meaning by the river side. Riverside County, California: Riverside is named for the city of Riverside, the county seat, which in turn was named for its location beside the Santa Ana River. Sagadahoc County, Maine: Sagadahoc is named for a Native American word meaning mouth of big river. Twin Falls County, Idaho: Twin Falls is named after the double falls along the Snake River. Yellowstone County, Montana: Yellowstone is named for the yellow rocks found along what is now known as the Yellowstone River. ------ Expansion plans for Milton Keynes of twin bed In the 2004 expansion plans for Milton Keynes, it was proposed that Wavendon would become a part of the city and a neighbourhood centre, in a similar way to the other towns and villages that provided the roots of early Milton Keynes districts. However, following the 2010 general election, the new Conservative/Liberal Democrat coalition government cancelled the expansion plans of the outgoing Labour government. Consequently, it is not clear whether or when (if at all) the expansion plan will be realised. In 2012, Milton Keynes Council approved the designated area within the scope of the Neighborhood Plan to be developed by the Parish Council. Since the 2011 National Census, the Office for National Statistics shows Wavendon as part of the Milton Keynes built-up area. Magna ParkMagna Park is a large distribution site on the part of Wavendon civil parish east of the A421 (and in the 'Eastern Expansion Area', one element of the expansion plans for Milton Keynes that has gone ahead. In 2012 its occupants included John Lewis and River Island, both of which have very large distribution centres. As of January 2020update, AG Barr and Waitrose have joined them. The site is at the south-east edge of Milton Keynes, about 3 miles (4.8 km) from M1 Junction 13 or about 2 miles (3.2 km) from Junction 14 via Fenn Street, Broughton (former A5130). Access is from the A421. ------ Filmography of twin bed (as per AFI's database) As directorNever Say Die (1924) (credited as George J. Crone ) Introduce Me (1925) (credited as George J. Crone ) The Floating College (1928) (credited as George J. Crone ) As es la vida (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) Blaze o' Glory (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) Reno (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) What a Man (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) Hollywood, ciudad de ensueo (1932) Get That Girl (1932) Speed Madness (1932) On Your Guard (1933)As editorLet's Be Fashionable (1920) (credited as George J. Crone ) The Girl in the Taxi (1921) (credited as George J. Crone ) The Yankee Consul (1924) (credited as George J. Crone ) Flaming Gold (1933) Sing and Like It (1934) Strictly Dynamite (1934) We're Rich Again (1934) Gridiron Flash (1934) The Richest Girl in the World (1934) Old Man Rhythm (1935) Hooray for Love (1935) Grand Old Girl (1935) A Dog of Flanders (1935) To Beat the Band (1935) Two in the Dark (1936) Make Way for a Lady (1936) Second Wife (1936) Fight for Your Lady (1937) New Faces of 1937 (1937) Quick Money (1937) The Law West of Tombstone (1938) Room Service (1938) Allegheny Uprising (1939) Beauty for the Asking (1939) Swiss Family Robinson (1940) Wildcat Bus (1940) The Gay Falcon (1941) A Girl, a Guy and a Gob (1941) The Falcon in Danger (1943) The Falcon Strikes Back (1943) Forever and a Day (1943) Gangway for Tomorrow (1943) Seven Miles from Alcatraz (1943) My Outlaw Brother (1951) One Big Affair (1952) A Life in the Balance (1955) Of Love and Desire (1963) - assistant editor Arruza (1972)Other rolesOld Dad (1920) - assistant director Twin Beds (1920) - assistant director My Lady Friends (1921) - assistant director ------ Background of twin bed The song, along with "Trudi" and "Stromberg Twins", was recorded in May 1969 at the Olympic Studios in London. Other songs were recorded with The Jeff Beck Group but they remained unreleased until they appeared as bonus tracks on the 2005 reissue of the Barabajagal album. The first UK pressings of the single use the full title "Goo Goo Barabajagal (Love Is Hot)") and give the B-side the title "Bed With Me". Subsequent pressings (most UK copies) shorten the title to "Barabajagal" and rename the B-side "Trudi". The title is a made-up name for a seductive lover mentioned in the song. In a later interview, Donovan explained that the song title was an invented word and had been inspired by the phrase "goo goo ga joob" from The Beatles' song "I Am the Walrus". The single is credited to Donovan and Jeff Beck Group. In the US it was always credited as "Goo Goo Barabajagal (Love Is Hot)" by Donovan with the Jeff Beck Group, and with the B-side "Trudi". It reached No.12 in the UK Singles Chart and No.36 in the US chart. It was Donovan's final top 40 entry in either country. The instrumental backing is provided by The Jeff Beck Group. In his autobiography, Donovan relates how Jeff Beck's guitar had not been delivered to the studio, so they had to borrow one for him to play on the track (at Beck's request, it was a Fender, his preferred instrument). In 2005 the track was remastered by EMI Records for the Barabajagal album re-issue.
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Early years of twin bed Thompson grew up in Stillwater, Oklahoma, where he began a newspaper career that would span almost a half-century. After graduating from Oklahoma A. & M. College (now Oklahoma State University), he worked on newspapers throughout the United States as a reporter, including the New York Herald Tribune. In his early days, he was known as "Scoop" Thompson. He came to work for The Miami Herald in 1945 as a general assignment reporter. Within a few years, Thompson was writing a daily humor column, called "Life With Larry Thompson," which ran in the Comics Section of The Miami Herald for more than two decades. Following his death, the Associated Press described Thompson's column as "down-home humor" that was "one of the first items read over morning coffee by hundreds of thousands of Herald subscribers." In 1953 Thompson married aviator Gladys "Penny" Rhodes, after interviewing her for a story about women pilots and her involvement promoting international womens air races in South Florida. On April Fools Day, 1954, they had twins, Carl and Evellen, receiving national publicity in Life Magazine. In 1965 the Dale Carnegie Alumni Association awarded Thompson the Good Human Relations Award. ------ Counties indirectly named for rivers of twin bed Aroostook County, Maine: Aroostook is named for a Native American word meaning beautiful river. Canyon County, Idaho: Canyon is named after either the Boise River or Snake River canyons. Cos County, New Hampshire: Cos is named for a Native American word meaning crooked, in reference to a bend in the Connecticut River. Crow Wing County, Minnesota: Crow Wing is named after an island shaped like a raven's wing at the junction of the Crow Wing River and Mississippi River. Huerfano County, Colorado: Huerfano is named for Huerfano Butte, as was the Huerfano River. Huerfano is orphan in Spanish. Merced County, California: Merced is named for the Spanish word for mercy, and was named by Spanish explorers in gratitude for water of the Merced River, which was found after a dry 40-mile trek. Muskingum County, Ohio: Muskingum is a Delaware word meaning by the river side. Riverside County, California: Riverside is named for the city of Riverside, the county seat, which in turn was named for its location beside the Santa Ana River. Sagadahoc County, Maine: Sagadahoc is named for a Native American word meaning mouth of big river. Twin Falls County, Idaho: Twin Falls is named after the double falls along the Snake River. Yellowstone County, Montana: Yellowstone is named for the yellow rocks found along what is now known as the Yellowstone River. ------ Diplomatic row of twin bed The Indonesian government's reaction was somewhat predictable. Indonesian immediately warned Australia over West Papuan asylum seekers. Indonesia vehemently demanding that they returned to Indonesian, and also threatened to sever ties with Australia. The Australian government, however, announced that it is the obligation of Australia under international laws to protect refugees who arrived on Australian shores. Living up to its words, the 43 refugees were processed and received "refugee status". On March 24, 2006, the Australian government decided to grant temporary visas to the West Papuan refugees, giving them legal protective status to remain in Australia. Speaking to the reporters shortly after they received temporary visas, Mr. Wainggai told News media that the Australian government and the international community ought to look into the issues in West Papua earnestly, something that the Australian government had not done in a long time. He also told reporters that he himself saw his friends killed by the Indonesian military and did not want to suffer the same fate. In response to the Australian government's decision to grant temporary protective visa to the West Papuan refugees, the Indonesian government recalled its ambassador to Australia, Nadjib Riphat Kesoema, marking the worst diplomatic row between Australia and Jakarta in years. ------ Inheritance of twin bed When Shakespeare died on 23 April 1616, he left the bulk of his estate, in an elaborate fee tail, to Susanna and her male heirs, which included his main house, New Place, his two houses on Henley Street, and various lands in and around Stratford, and all his goodes Chattels, Leases, plate, jewles and Household stuffe whatsoever after my dettes and Legasies paied and my funerall expences discharged to her and her husband. In the case of Susanna's death, the estate was bequeathed, in descending order of choice, "to the first sonne of her bodie lawfullie yssueing & to the heires Males of the bodie of the saied first Sonne lawfullie yssueing"; and in default of such issue, to her second son and his male heirs and to the third, fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh sons and their male heirs. In case no sons were born or they died, the estate would then go to her daughter Elizabeth Hall and her male heirs; to Judith and her male heirs; or to whatever lawful heirs survived. He also named the Halls as executors of the will, and John Hall proved the will in London 22 June 1616 at the archbishop's prerogative court at Canterbury. ------ Life of twin bed Ann More was born at Yoxford, Suffolk, 18 November 1740, one of the children of William More, a glover there; her mother was a daughter of Thomas Holder of Woodbridge, the surveyor of the window-lights for that part of the county. In 1750 her father moved to Ipswich, where his wife died in 1751. Ann taught herself to read and write, and studied all accessible travels, plays, and romances. In 1762 she married Candler, a cottager in Sproughton, a village about three miles out of Ipswich. From 1763 to 1766 Candler served in the militia (Poetical Attempts, p. 5), and this service, combined with the man's drinking habits, kept Ann and her growing family poor. In 1777 Candler enlisted in the line; Ann was forced to put four of her six children into the workhouse, and was herself upon a sick bed for eleven weeks. In 1780, after a brief visit to her husband in London, she took refuge in Tattingstone workhouse, where she gave birth to twin sons on 20 March 1781; she wrote one of her poems on their deaths a few weeks after. In 1783, when Candler came back discharged, she joined him for a time; but illness made them both return to the workhouse, whence Candler dismissed himself in six months, and Ann never saw him again. Ann Candler died on 6 September 1814, at Holton, Suffolk, aged 74. ------ Expansion plans for Milton Keynes of twin bed In the 2004 expansion plans for Milton Keynes, it was proposed that Wavendon would become a part of the city and a neighbourhood centre, in a similar way to the other towns and villages that provided the roots of early Milton Keynes districts. However, following the 2010 general election, the new Conservative/Liberal Democrat coalition government cancelled the expansion plans of the outgoing Labour government. Consequently, it is not clear whether or when (if at all) the expansion plan will be realised. In 2012, Milton Keynes Council approved the designated area within the scope of the Neighborhood Plan to be developed by the Parish Council. Since the 2011 National Census, the Office for National Statistics shows Wavendon as part of the Milton Keynes built-up area. Magna ParkMagna Park is a large distribution site on the part of Wavendon civil parish east of the A421 (and in the 'Eastern Expansion Area', one element of the expansion plans for Milton Keynes that has gone ahead. In 2012 its occupants included John Lewis and River Island, both of which have very large distribution centres. As of January 2020update, AG Barr and Waitrose have joined them. The site is at the south-east edge of Milton Keynes, about 3 miles (4.8 km) from M1 Junction 13 or about 2 miles (3.2 km) from Junction 14 via Fenn Street, Broughton (former A5130). Access is from the A421. ------ Development and operation of twin bed In 1942 the Hungarian Institute of Military Science (HTI) began work to develop an easy to produce weapon capable of counteracting heavy Soviet tanks and armour. Germany had started work on a wire-guided missile but was unwilling to share the technology with Hungary. The 44M consisted of a launcher capable of holding two rockets with the gunner operating from weapon's left side. A tripod was developed for use by the three man crew on the ground, but this mount was difficult to maneuver and rocket crews often used captured Soviet wheel mounts from the PM M1910 or SG-43 Goryunov machine guns. The system was also mounted in the bed of the 38M Botond all-terrain truck and on the rear of the 38M Toldi II light tank. The first of two types of rockets produced was a High-explosive anti-tank warhead (HEAT) round known as Buzogny (mace). With 4.2 kg of explosive, this shaped charge was capable of penetrating 300 mm of armour or concrete and destroy any type of heavy tank from a maximum distance of 1200 m. A high explosive (HE) projectile round was also available for use in an anti-personnel role referred to as Zpor (rainfall, shower). Both types were spin-stabilized. Of the 600-700 twin rocket launchers produced, the majority were used for the defense of Budapest in late December 1944, referred to as the Siege of Budapest. ------ Filmography of twin bed (as per AFI's database) As directorNever Say Die (1924) (credited as George J. Crone ) Introduce Me (1925) (credited as George J. Crone ) The Floating College (1928) (credited as George J. Crone ) As es la vida (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) Blaze o' Glory (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) Reno (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) What a Man (1930) (credited as George J. Crone ) Hollywood, ciudad de ensueo (1932) Get That Girl (1932) Speed Madness (1932) On Your Guard (1933)As editorLet's Be Fashionable (1920) (credited as George J. Crone ) The Girl in the Taxi (1921) (credited as George J. Crone ) The Yankee Consul (1924) (credited as George J. Crone ) Flaming Gold (1933) Sing and Like It (1934) Strictly Dynamite (1934) We're Rich Again (1934) Gridiron Flash (1934) The Richest Girl in the World (1934) Old Man Rhythm (1935) Hooray for Love (1935) Grand Old Girl (1935) A Dog of Flanders (1935) To Beat the Band (1935) Two in the Dark (1936) Make Way for a Lady (1936) Second Wife (1936) Fight for Your Lady (1937) New Faces of 1937 (1937) Quick Money (1937) The Law West of Tombstone (1938) Room Service (1938) Allegheny Uprising (1939) Beauty for the Asking (1939) Swiss Family Robinson (1940) Wildcat Bus (1940) The Gay Falcon (1941) A Girl, a Guy and a Gob (1941) The Falcon in Danger (1943) The Falcon Strikes Back (1943) Forever and a Day (1943) Gangway for Tomorrow (1943) Seven Miles from Alcatraz (1943) My Outlaw Brother (1951) One Big Affair (1952) A Life in the Balance (1955) Of Love and Desire (1963) - assistant editor Arruza (1972)Other rolesOld Dad (1920) - assistant director Twin Beds (1920) - assistant director My Lady Friends (1921) - assistant director ------ Attractions of twin bed The most important buildings in Bad Elster are from the last quarter of the 19th century. The Royal Spa House (Knigliche Kurhaus) is an important example of turn of the 20th century neoclassicism, demonstrating the importance of spa building to the state. The Albert Baths (Albert Bad) were built in the Jugendstil The King Albert Theatre (Knig Albert Theater), formerly called the spa theatre (Kurtheater), opened in 1914 and has been recently modernised. Alexander, Prince of Saxony, is the theatres patron. It is also an important conference venue for Saxony and the Euroregion. The Nature Theatre (NaturTheater) lies in a woodland setting. It is the oldest open-air theatre in Saxony. In 2007 it was adapted to meet modern standards and reopened, offering a six-month season of Opera, theatre, concerts and cinema. The 1892 Lutheran church of Holy Trinity (St.-Trinitatis-Kirche) was built in the Gothic revival style. It contains artifacts from the previous building such as the gothic statues of SS Peter and Paul from c. 1490. The former luxury hotel building, the Wettiner Hof is listed for protection; it awaits renovation. There are also smaller monuments such as the Saxon post milestone (Postmeilensule, 1724) and the Schiller Monument (Schillerdenkmal).
Knowledge Related to Lobuche, Nepal
Lobuche (or Lobuje) is a small settlement near Mount Everest in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It is one of the last overnight stops with lodging on the "trail to base camp", a hike that climbers make on their way to Everest Base Camp (South) when attempting an ascent of Everest via the standard southeast route. It is also a popular stop among trekkers in the area. From there they can complete the trail on to EBC or stop at Gorak Shep, the last stop with lodging on the trail, and climb the modest nearby peak, Kala Patthar (5,545 m, 18,192 ft), for a rare view of the Everest summit. The structure of Everest is such that its actual summit is not visible from Base Camp. Lobuche, elevation of about 4,940 metres (16,210 ft), is situated about 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Nepal's capital Kathmandu and lies near the foot of the Khumbu Glacier, approximately 8.5 km SW of Everest Base Camp. It shares its name with several peaks in the area: Lobuche Far East, Lobuche East and Lobuche West (a separate mountain further west). Labuche Kang (sometimes spelled Lobuche Kang) is not local but is in Tibet. Lobuche is a particularly busy place each year in the month of April as hundreds of porters and Sherpas from the region pass through Lobuche on their way to Base Camp. Many of them also move supplies, with the aid of yaks or other means, for various climbers and expeditions also traveling up the trail in preparation for the Everest spring climbing season in May. The lodging accommodations at Lobuche are notoriously primitive, consisting mostly of stone huts with shared bunk dormitories. In recent years there have been some additions of more modern facilities and amenities including seven lodges providing 200 twin-bed rooms. Some lodges provide internet and oxygen services. • Other Related Knowledge of twin bed Places of interest of twin bed The so-called Vogelpark am Krater bird park on the B 65 near Bad Nenndorf, ein kleiner Tierpark in der Nhe einer Quelle. Castle site and restored bastion in Rodenberg Windmill on the Rodenberg, built 1861 Lauenau Castle, around 1190 originally built as a water castle, 15651572 rebuilt after destruction in the Weser Renaissance style Schwedesdorf Castle (Weser Renaissance) in Lauenau, built 15961600 Hasperde Castle Sntel Tower (highest point on the Sntel) Meysenbug Castle in Lauenau, built 1610 St. Lukes Church in Lauenau, built around 1875 200-year-old Sntel Beech in the Lauenau Volkspark Twin-aisled hall church in Apelern, built around 1162 Mnchhausen Castle in Apelern (Weser Renaissance), built 1561 Hammerstein Castle in Apelern (Weser Renaissance), built 1590 St. Egidien parish church in Hlsede, built around 1440 Hlsede Water Castle (Weser Renaissance), built 15291548 Evangelical-Lutheran Church of St. Peter and St. Paul in Bad Mnder, built 1528 and 1840 Wettberg-Burghof in Bad Mnder (Weser Renaissance), 17th century Steinhof in Bad Mnder, 13th century Sntel Beech natural monument on the Steinhof in Bad Mnder Evangelical-Lutheran St. Magnus Church in Beber (Late Gothic), built 14991516 Historic parish garden in Beber, 19th century ------ Early years of twin bed Thompson grew up in Stillwater, Oklahoma, where he began a newspaper career that would span almost a half-century. After graduating from Oklahoma A. & M. College (now Oklahoma State University), he worked on newspapers throughout the United States as a reporter, including the New York Herald Tribune. In his early days, he was known as "Scoop" Thompson. He came to work for The Miami Herald in 1945 as a general assignment reporter. Within a few years, Thompson was writing a daily humor column, called "Life With Larry Thompson," which ran in the Comics Section of The Miami Herald for more than two decades. Following his death, the Associated Press described Thompson's column as "down-home humor" that was "one of the first items read over morning coffee by hundreds of thousands of Herald subscribers." In 1953 Thompson married aviator Gladys "Penny" Rhodes, after interviewing her for a story about women pilots and her involvement promoting international womens air races in South Florida. On April Fools Day, 1954, they had twins, Carl and Evellen, receiving national publicity in Life Magazine. In 1965 the Dale Carnegie Alumni Association awarded Thompson the Good Human Relations Award. ------ Birth and early life of twin bed Susanna was baptised in the Church of the Holy Trinity, Stratford-upon-Avon on Trinity Sunday (a church feast day), which that year fell on 26 May 1583. Shakespeare's wife Anne was already pregnant with Susanna when the couple were married. The name "Susanna" derives from the story of Susanna and the elders in the Book of Daniel and suggests "purity and spotlessness", and had associations that appealed to the Puritans. It first appeared in Stratford parish registers in 1574, so the name was still rather novel, but it was shared by two other children born that spring. As such it may have been an assertion of virtue for a child born "perilously close to the wrong side of marriage" as the historian Peter Ackroyd put it. She was raised in Stratford-upon-Avon along with her younger siblings, twins Hamnet and Judith. Stratford school records of the time do not exist, and since girls were not allowed at the Stratford King Edward VI School, any education she would have received would have been arranged by her family through tutors. Her signature exists in two separate documents, demonstrating that she was able to sign her name. ------ Diplomatic row of twin bed The Indonesian government's reaction was somewhat predictable. Indonesian immediately warned Australia over West Papuan asylum seekers. Indonesia vehemently demanding that they returned to Indonesian, and also threatened to sever ties with Australia. The Australian government, however, announced that it is the obligation of Australia under international laws to protect refugees who arrived on Australian shores. Living up to its words, the 43 refugees were processed and received "refugee status". On March 24, 2006, the Australian government decided to grant temporary visas to the West Papuan refugees, giving them legal protective status to remain in Australia. Speaking to the reporters shortly after they received temporary visas, Mr. Wainggai told News media that the Australian government and the international community ought to look into the issues in West Papua earnestly, something that the Australian government had not done in a long time. He also told reporters that he himself saw his friends killed by the Indonesian military and did not want to suffer the same fate. In response to the Australian government's decision to grant temporary protective visa to the West Papuan refugees, the Indonesian government recalled its ambassador to Australia, Nadjib Riphat Kesoema, marking the worst diplomatic row between Australia and Jakarta in years. ------ Inheritance of twin bed When Shakespeare died on 23 April 1616, he left the bulk of his estate, in an elaborate fee tail, to Susanna and her male heirs, which included his main house, New Place, his two houses on Henley Street, and various lands in and around Stratford, and all his goodes Chattels, Leases, plate, jewles and Household stuffe whatsoever after my dettes and Legasies paied and my funerall expences discharged to her and her husband. In the case of Susanna's death, the estate was bequeathed, in descending order of choice, "to the first sonne of her bodie lawfullie yssueing & to the heires Males of the bodie of the saied first Sonne lawfullie yssueing"; and in default of such issue, to her second son and his male heirs and to the third, fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh sons and their male heirs. In case no sons were born or they died, the estate would then go to her daughter Elizabeth Hall and her male heirs; to Judith and her male heirs; or to whatever lawful heirs survived. He also named the Halls as executors of the will, and John Hall proved the will in London 22 June 1616 at the archbishop's prerogative court at Canterbury. ------ Attractions of twin bed The most important buildings in Bad Elster are from the last quarter of the 19th century. The Royal Spa House (Knigliche Kurhaus) is an important example of turn of the 20th century neoclassicism, demonstrating the importance of spa building to the state. The Albert Baths (Albert Bad) were built in the Jugendstil The King Albert Theatre (Knig Albert Theater), formerly called the spa theatre (Kurtheater), opened in 1914 and has been recently modernised. Alexander, Prince of Saxony, is the theatres patron. It is also an important conference venue for Saxony and the Euroregion. The Nature Theatre (NaturTheater) lies in a woodland setting. It is the oldest open-air theatre in Saxony. In 2007 it was adapted to meet modern standards and reopened, offering a six-month season of Opera, theatre, concerts and cinema. The 1892 Lutheran church of Holy Trinity (St.-Trinitatis-Kirche) was built in the Gothic revival style. It contains artifacts from the previous building such as the gothic statues of SS Peter and Paul from c. 1490. The former luxury hotel building, the Wettiner Hof is listed for protection; it awaits renovation. There are also smaller monuments such as the Saxon post milestone (Postmeilensule, 1724) and the Schiller Monument (Schillerdenkmal). ------ Late Roman Potentia of twin bed The general agreement that in Italy the late and post-Roman period saw a widespread and marked decline in town dwelling, with various Roman centres progressively abandoned and those that survived were less populous and certainly less monumental than before, also applies for Potentia. Surviving literary sources indicate that Potentia had become an episcopal seat by the beginning of the 5th century and that a bishop was present in Potentia up to the beginning of the 6th century. Although archaeological studies still have to prove the existence of a new Christian sanctuary it should be assumed that a church was built around 400. From the 4th century onwards city occupation gradually contracted. The finding of later 5th- and/or 6th-century graves in the northern part of the town implies that the city wall no longer defined a deliberate and real limit to the town. From the 6th century onwards the former urban center was gradually abandoned and dismantled, to the benefit of the nearby new towns of Recanati, Potenza Picena and later Porto Recanati. ------ Poem of twin bed The poem begins with an idealisation of a "Valley of Seclusion": . In the open air Our Myrtles blossom'd; and across the porch Thick Jasmins twined: the little landscape round Was green and woody, and refresh'd the eye. It was a spot which you might aptly call The Valley of Seclusion! .  lines 49The poem continues with a goodbye to the valley and asks if his life of pleasure was appropriate: I was constrain'd to quit you. Was it right, While my unnumber'd brethren toil'd and bled, That I should dream away the entrusted hours On rose-leaf beds, pampering the coward heart With feelings all too delicate for use?  lines 4448The narrator describes the reasons why he is leaving Clevedon along with the allowance of remembering his former life there after his work is done: I therefore go, and join head, heart, and hand, Active and firm, to fight the bloodless fight Of Science, Freedom, and the Truth in Christ. Yet oft when after honourable toil Rests the tir'd mind, and waking loves to dream, My spirit shall revisit thee, dear Cot!  lines 6065 ------ Vermont of twin bed Ball Island Beartrap Island Bell Island Bixby Island Black Island Bond Island Burton Island Butler Island Button Island Carleton Prize Cave Island Cedar Island - Chittenden County Cedar Island - Grand Isle County Cloak Island Coates Island Cove Island Dameas Island Dean Island Derway Island Diamond Island Fish Bladder Island Fox Island Garden Island Gardiner Island Gleason Island Grand Isle Gull Island Gull Rock Halls Island Hemlock Island Hen Island Hog Island Hollands Pasture Island Horseneck Island Huntley Island Isle La Motte Juniper Island Kellogg Island Knight Island Lapham Island Law Island Lazy Lady Island Long Point Island Marble Island Mason Island Meach Island Metcalfe Island Isla la Motte Mud Island Mudgett Island Neshobe Island Noaks Island North Hero Island Picket Island Pine Island - Chittenden County Pine Island - Grand Isle County Popasquash Island Providence Island Province Island Queneska Island Rabbit Island Rock Island - Addison County Rock Island - Franklin County Savage Island Sawyer Island Shad Island Ship Point Sister Islands Sloop Island South Hero Island Stave Island Streeter Island Sunken Island Sunset Island Tara Island Woods Island Young Island ------ Marriage of twin bed Behice's father came to know that Abdul Hamid was looking for a bride for his son, ehzade Burhaneddin, and hence, brought her to the court, and presented her to the Sultan. However, Abdul Hamid was so taken by the beauty of the young girl that he asked her hand in marriage for himself. At first, Behice flatly refused to this proposal. However, at her father's insistence, she agreed. The marriage took place on 10 May 1900 in the Hnkar Kiosk of the Yldz Palace. Behice was eighteen, while Abdul Hamid was fifty eight. She was given the title of "Fifth Fortunate". A year after the marriage, on 22 June 1901, she gave birth to twins, ehzade Ahmed Nureddin and ehzade Mehmed Badreddin. Badreddin died at the age of two on 13 October 1903. On 27 April 1909, Abdul Hamid was deposed, and sent into exile in Thessaloniki. She didn't followed him, and so remained in Istanbul. She settled with her son in Maslak Palace. After Thessaloniki fell to Greece in 1912, Abdul Hamid returned to Istanbul, and settled in the Beylerbeyi Palace, where he died in 1918.
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