Synonyms containing www.idvvkontakte.tk Page #5
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Cocozza is the name of a European aristocratic family from the ancient region of Nola, in what is now Italy's region of Campania. Members have been in service to the Church and King through membership of the Knights of Malta and as Counts of the House of Aragon. Prior to the second millennium this family was known as Cucurbitus, tracing back to the Roman Empire. Palazzo Cocozza is still in existence located in Casertaveccia, and is currently owned by the Marchese Cocozza di Montanara. The magnificent botanical gardens are periodically open to the public. https://www.apgi.it/giardino/giardino-di-palazzo-cocozza-di-montanara/
Lynval Golding (born 24 July 1951, in Saint Catherine, Jamaica) is a Jamaican-born British musician. His family moved from Jamaica to Gloucester, before moving to Coventry when he was eighteen. He is currently living in Gig Harbor, Washington. He is best known as a rhythm guitarist and vocalist with the British 2 Tone Records band, the Specials.He went on to co-found the Fun Boy Three with Terry Hall and Neville Staple. Recently he was touring with The Beat, a reunion version of another second wave ska band. He started a band in Seattle, Stiff Upper Lips, that was fairly short lived, but which recently reformed as Gigantor.In 2007, he appeared live at the Glastonbury Festival on the Pyramid Stage with Lily Allen and fellow Specials / Fun Boy Three band member Terry Hall. He also played on the Park Stage, once again with Terry Hall and also Blur frontman Damon Albarn and beatboxer Shlomo, playing a version of The Specials hit "A Message To You, Rudy". On 28 July 2007, Golding appeared with his current band, Pama International, at the Dunstaffnage music festival near Oban, Scotland. Golding regularly tours the UK with Pama International, who have recorded three albums with his input on guitar. This band is signed to www.rockersrevolt.com, an independent record label. He continues to tour with The Specials when not performing with Gigantor.
Urban Freeflow (often abbreviated to UF) started as a UK-based limited company that was founded in 2003 and was active as the world's first Parkour and Freerunning related brand. After the original founder lost his personal interest in promoting the values and principles of Parkour or Freerunning, four German Parkour athletes took over the brand-name and the official URL www.urbanfreeflow.com to re-emphasize the disciplines' altruistic values and the importance of creating community within the sports.
Plymtree is a small village and civil parish about 3.5 miles south of the town of Cullompton in the county of Devon, England. The parish is surrounded, clockwise from the north, by the parishes of Broadhembury, Payhembury, Clyst Hydon and Cullompton. In 2001 it had a population of 605, compared to 359 in 1901. The village website provides up to date information about local events http://www.plymtree.org.uk/ The village has a public house called The Blacksmith Arms and a Church of England primary school (https://plymtree-primary.devon.sch.uk/devon/primary/plymtree) which is part of the Culm Valley Federation with Kentisbeare and Culmstock Schools . There is a small community run village shop and post office, a village hall, playground and recreation field. The yearly country fayre is held on the August Bank Holiday which raises funds for the Village Hall and local Riding for the Disabled Group. It has a cricket club and tennis court.
Dovid Katz (Yiddish: הירשע־דוד כ״ץ, also הירשע־דוד קאַץ, Hirshe-Dovid Kats, [ˌhirʃɛ ˈdɔvit ˈkɑt͡s], born 9 May 1956) is an American-born, Vilnius-based scholar, author and educator, specializing in Yiddish language and literature, Lithuanian Jewish culture, and the Holocaust in Eastern Europe. In recent years, he has been known for combating the so-called "Double Genocide" revision of Holocaust history which asserts a moral equivalence between Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union. He is editor of the web journal DefendingHistory.com, which he founded in 2009; it has brought together a modest cluster of otherwise little heard-from East European voices. He is known to spend part of each year at his home in North Wales. His website (www.DovidKatz.net) include a list of his books, of some articles by topic, a record of recent work, and a more comprehensive bibliography.
WinAce was an archiving program for Windows with its own "ACE" compressed archive format and built-in support for other common archive formats types such as ZIP, RAR and CAB. They also offer a freeware (but not free software) command-line interface decompression (including listing and testing) program called Unace for macOS and Linux. Beginning with version 2.65, WinAce was bundled with the WhenU SaveNow adware program. This bundle has been removed from the current version (2.69) and has been replaced with an opt-in sponsorship deal via TrialPay. The application is already discontinued since it hasn't seen any updates since 2007 and as of August 2017 also their official website www.winace.com went offline (web.archive.org snapshots from July 2017 are the last ones which do not show a "Domain parked" message).
Rowberry is a locative surname from a place name deriving from the Middle English rou, row(e) Old English ruh, meaning "rough or wild" and Middle English bergh(e), berwe Old English beorg meaning "hill".It has several extant variations, the two most common variants found today are Rowberry itself together with Rubery, closely followed by Rowbury and Ruberry. Others still found today include Rewbury, Robery, Roebury, Rovery, Rowbery, Rowbory, Rowbree, Rowbrey, Rowburrey, Rubbery, Rubbra, Rubra, Rubrey and Rubury. The name has its origins in a small place in the parish of Bodenham, Herefordshire nowadays represented by the farm named "Rowberry Court". There is a Rowberry One-Name Study researching the name and its variants, further details can be found on the website at: http://www.rowberry.org/index.html
Mucsi is a village in Tolna County, Hungary. The former German name was Mutsching. From about four hundred German settlements in Hungary, Mucsi was one of only twenty-four which were repopulated after the 150-year-long Turkish occupation. The new settlers were peasants and artisans from around Fulda in the Hessen province of Germany and were described as Stifollers - from Stift Fulda. They undertook the major part of the reconstruction of the almost entirely destroyed country and established a high standard of agricultural and industrial society. In the year 1703 Mucsi was inhabited. Nine farmers and their families lived in the village. After the [Ferenc] Rákóczi struggle for [Hungarian] independence [1703-1711], the village had no inhabitants. In 1720 eleven families settled there, including Hungarians, Slavs and Germans. The first organized wave of [German] immigrants reached Mucsi in 1721. Count Sinzendorf introduced the settling of the village by Germans, but it was carried out under the direction of Count Mercy. Following the concept of establishing new villages, colonists with the same religion and nationality were settled in one village. Thus, the localities were divided into two large groups: German and Hungarian places. It was the same whether a village was Protestant or Catholic. Mucsi was a purely Catholic village. The few Hungarians moved out. In Tolna County in Mucsi and in Závod the population was predominantly “Stiffolders.” These immigrants came from the Diocese [Stift] of Fulda in Germany. It is in a hilly area of Germany. The 30 Years War led to a depletion of the German population. Because of that, it is no surprise that the people wanted to begin a new life. Mucsi and the other Fulda villages received emigrants from those localities. After their immigration the Fulda colonists quickly became accustomed to their new homeland. In addition, the colonists like other German Hungarians bore the common name Swabians and Stiffolders. The dialect of the Stiffolders was recognized as an independent dialect. This group of people maintained not only their dialect but also their customs far away from their homeland, and they also kept the recipe for “Fulda sausage.” In Mucsi a Fulda settlement developed over the course of two centuries, as well as in other areas of Hungary where the Danube Swabians settled. For more information and sources, follow this link - http://www.dvhh.org/musci/