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Les 5 premiers résultats les plus consultés

Henry VIII.

Henry VIII. I INTRODUCTION Henry VIII (1491-1547), king of England (1509-1547), the image of the Renaissance king as immortalized by German artist Hans Holbein, who painted him hands on hips, legs astride, exuding confidence and power. Henry VIII had six wives, fought numerous wars in Europe, and even aspired to become Holy Roman Emperor (see Holy Roman Empire) in order to extend his...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Aristotle.

Aristotle. I INTRODUCTION Aristotle (384-322 BC), Greek philosopher and scientist, who shares with Plato and Socrates the distinction of being the most famous of ancient philosophers. Aristotle was born at Stagira, in Macedonia, the son of a physician to the royal court. At the age of 17, he went to Athens to study at Plato's Academy. He remained there for about 20 years, as a...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Plato.

Plato. I INTRODUCTION Plato (428?-347 II BC), Greek philosopher, one of the most creative and influential thinkers in Western philosophy. LIFE Plato was born to an aristocratic family in Athens. His father, Ariston, was believed to have descended from the early kings of Athens. Perictione, his mother, was distantly related to the 6th-century BC lawmaker Solon. When Plato was a child, his father died, and his mother married Pyrilampes,...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Yukon Territory - Geography.

Yukon Territory - Geography. I INTRODUCTION Yukon Territory, administrative region of northwestern Canada. Its capital and largest city is Whitehorse. To the outsider the Yukon Territory remains inextricably associated with the rush for gold in the Klondike region at the end of the 19th century. The territory still depends largely on mining. Its mountainous terrain and severe climate have discouraged settlement and the...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Comoros - country.

Comoros - country. I INTRODUCTION Comoros, independent state comprising a group of islands in the Indian Ocean. Located at the northern end of the Mozambique Channel, the islands lie about 290 km (about 180 mi) from Mozambique and about 320 km (about 200 mi) from Madagascar. Comoros has been a self-governing state since 1975 when three of the four islands of the Comoros...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Cameroon - country.

Cameroon - country. I INTRODUCTION Cameroon, republic in western Africa, bounded on the north by Lake Chad; on the east by Chad and the Central African Republic; on the south by the Republic of the Congo, Gabon, and Equatorial Guinea; and on the west by the Bight of Biafra (an arm of the Atlantic Ocean) and Nigeria. The country is shaped like...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Vanuatu - country.

Vanuatu - country. I INTRODUCTION Vanuatu, independent republic consisting of more than 80 islands in the southwestern Pacific Ocean, located about 5,600 km (about 3,500 mi) southwest of Hawaii and about 2,400 km (about 1,500 mi) northeast of Australia. From the late 19th century until independence in 1980, Vanuatu (then called the New Hebrides) was governed jointly by France and Britain. The capital...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

?stanbul - geography.

?stanbul - geography. I INTRODUCTION ?stanbul, formerly Constantinople, city in northwestern Turkey, the only city in the world that sits astride two continents--Europe and Asia. ?stanbul is the largest city in Turkey and the country's chief commercial and cultural center. With the finest natural harbor in the region, it is also an important trade hub. The city is the capital of ?stanbul Province,...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Antilles et Guyanes, littérature des.

Antilles et Guyanes, littérature des. 1 PRÉSENTATION Antilles et Guyanes, littérature des, ensemble des oeuvres littéraires produites par des écrivains antillais et guyanais, qu'ils vivent ou non sur le sol des Antilles et des Guyanes francophones, anglophones et néerlandophones. Pour la littérature des Antilles hispanophones, voir littérature hispano-américaine et littérature cubaine. Lorsqu'il s'agit d'étudier la production littéraire des Antilles (francophones, anglophones et néerlandophones)...


6 pages - 1,80 euro

Confucianism.

Confucianism. I INTRODUCTION Confucianism, an intellectual, political, and religious tradition, or school of thought, that developed a distinct identity in the 5th century BC from the teachings of Chinese philosopher Confucius. In Chinese the name for this tradition is Rujia (also spelled Ju-chia), meaning "School of the Scholars." Confucianism advocates reforming government, so that it works for the benefit of the people, and cultivating virtue,...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Michael Jordan I INTRODUCTION Michael Jordan, born in 1963, American professional basketball player, considered by many to be the greatest player in basketball history.

Michael Jordan I INTRODUCTION Michael Jordan, born in 1963, American professional basketball player, considered by many to be the greatest player in basketball history. The 6 ft 6 in (198 cm) shooting guard first became known as an explosive individual scorer, but as he matured as a player he adopted a more team-oriented approach to the game. Jordan led the Chicago Bulls to...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Plato I INTRODUCTION Plato (428?

Plato I INTRODUCTION Plato (428?-347 II BC), Greek philosopher, one of the most creative and influential thinkers in Western philosophy. LIFE Plato was born to an aristocratic family in Athens. His father, Ariston, was believed to have descended from the early kings of Athens. Perictione, his mother, was distantly related to the 6th-century BC lawmaker Solon. When Plato was a child, his father died, and his mother married Pyrilampes,...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Henry VIII I INTRODUCTION Henry VIII (1491-1547), king of England (1509-1547), the image of the Renaissance king as immortalized by German artist Hans Holbein, who painted him hands on hips, legs astride, exuding confidence and power.

Henry VIII I INTRODUCTION Henry VIII (1491-1547), king of England (1509-1547), the image of the Renaissance king as immortalized by German artist Hans Holbein, who painted him hands on hips, legs astride, exuding confidence and power. Henry VIII had six wives, fought numerous wars in Europe, and even aspired to become Holy Roman Emperor (see Holy Roman Empire) in order to extend his...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Aristotle I INTRODUCTION Aristotle (384-322 BC), Greek philosopher and scientist, who shares with Plato and Socrates the distinction of being the most famous of ancient philosophers.

Aristotle I INTRODUCTION Aristotle (384-322 BC), Greek philosopher and scientist, who shares with Plato and Socrates the distinction of being the most famous of ancient philosophers. Aristotle was born at Stagira, in Macedonia, the son of a physician to the royal court. At the age of 17, he went to Athens to study at Plato's Academy. He remained there for about 20 years, as a...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Mark Twain I INTRODUCTION Mark Twain, pseudonym of Samuel Langhorne Clemens (1835-1910), American writer and humorist, whose best work is characterized by broad, often irreverent humor or biting social satire.

Mark Twain I INTRODUCTION Mark Twain, pseudonym of Samuel Langhorne Clemens (1835-1910), American writer and humorist, whose best work is characterized by broad, often irreverent humor or biting social satire. Twain's writing is also known for realism of place and language, memorable characters, and condemnation of hypocrisy and oppression. II EARLY YEARS Clemens was born in Florida, Missouri, on November 30, 1835, and moved with...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Mark Twain.

Mark Twain. I INTRODUCTION Mark Twain, pseudonym of Samuel Langhorne Clemens (1835-1910), American writer and humorist, whose best work is characterized by broad, often irreverent humor or biting social satire. Twain's writing is also known for realism of place and language, memorable characters, and condemnation of hypocrisy and oppression. II EARLY YEARS Clemens was born in Florida, Missouri, on November 30, 1835, and moved with...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

International Criminal Court.

International Criminal Court. I INTRODUCTION International Criminal Court (ICC), independent judicial institution with the power to try and punish individuals for the most serious crimes of international concern: genocide, crimes against humanity, crimes of aggression, and war crimes. The court was first approved in 1998 by a treaty known as the Rome Statute, and it officially came into being on July 1, 2002,...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Army. I INTRODUCTION Army, military land forces of a nation, assembled, drilled, disciplined,

Army. I INTRODUCTION Army, military land forces of a nation, assembled, drilled, disciplined, and equipped for offense and defense in maneuvers in warfare. The term may refer to the entire body of military personnel in a nation, or to a specific unit under a military commander. The composition of armies often reflects the attitudes toward war of the civilizations and societies they represent....


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Aristotle.

Aristotle. I INTRODUCTION Aristotle (384-322 BC), Greek philosopher and scientist, who shares with Plato and Socrates the distinction of being the most famous of ancient philosophers. Aristotle was born at Stagira, in Macedonia, the son of a physician to the royal court. At the age of 17, he went to Athens to study at Plato's Academy. He remained there for about 20 years, as a...


4 pages - 1,80 euro

Définition: AMORTI, -IE, participe passé, adjectif et substantif.

Définition: AMORTI, -IE, participe passé, adjectif et substantif. I.— Participe passé de amortir* II.— Emplois comme adjectif (ou comparables à des emplois adjectif) A.— La plupart des emplois correspondent à des emplois déjà signalés sous l'infinitif amortir : Ø 1. Ma raison amère pourrait peut-être trouver une explication triviale au triomphe de la volonté sur des passions...


6 pages - 1,80 euro

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