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Les 5 premiers résultats les plus consultés

Noon: Rest, St-Remy 1890 and The Sower, Etten 1881 (after Millet) - Vincent Van Gogh

Throughout his life Van Gogh referred to paintings by the French painter Millet, who was a strong influence in his life. He made copies of works by Millet throughout his career, originally with similar colour values but later on with more intense colour, thus changing the effect of the picture. The sower in Millet's painting was a rather noble...


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Asoka

(early third century B.C.E.–c. 232 B.C.E.) the third and last great emperor of the Maurya dynasty in India He is known for propagating DHARMA (Sanskrit for "right order") throughout his realm. Asoka distinguished himself early in his career by conquering the Kalingas, a people living in northeast India. The conquest of this people gave him sovereignty over almost the entire Indian subcontinent and ushered in an...


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Parnassus

Greek A mountain in south-central Greece, a few miles north of the Gulf of Corinth which separates mainland Greece from the Peloponnesus. At the foot of the mountain stands Delphi, the shrine sacred to Apollo, whose seer, the Python, was renowned throughout the ancient world. Mount Parnassus was sacred to Apollo, Dionysus, and the nine muses. Bacchanalian rites took place in its caves and gorges,...


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Vulcan

Roman Ancient god of fire, worshiped by the Romans throughout their early history. Vulcan was associated with volcanoes and volcanic fire. Later, he was identified with the Greek god Hephaestus and therefore supposed to have workshops under Mount Etna and other volcanoes, where he was assisted by the Cyclopes in forging thunderbolts for Jupiter. However, while the Greek Hephaestus was "the divine artificer," a great...


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Encyclopedia of Philosophy: Fichte

||Napoleon's conquest of most of Europe can be compared with Alexander's conquests of much of Asia and parts of Africa. The spectacular military achievements were short-lived, but their cultural consequences were felt long after. After Napoleon's final defeat at Waterloo, tired monarchies were restored throughout the continent; but their tenure was precarious, and...


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Satchel Paige.

Satchel Paige. Satchel Paige (1906?-1982), American baseball player, noted for the length of his career and the speed and variety of his pitches, such as the hesitation ball, which involved stopping his pitching motion momentarily during a pitch. He was born Leroy Robert Paige in Mobile, Alabama. He acquired the nickname Satchel in his youth while working as a baggage handler...


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Canada Day.

Canada Day. Canada Day, Canadian national holiday, celebrated on July 1. It marks the anniversary of the unification of Upper and Lower Canada (what are now Ontario and Quebec), New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia as the Dominion of Canada. This union was effected by passage on July 1, 1867, of the British North America Act. Formerly known as Dominion Day, the...


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I. M. Pei's Louvre Pyramid - art. Chinese-born American architect I.

I. M. Pei's Louvre Pyramid - art. Chinese-born American architect I. M. Pei designed this controversial glass pyramid (completed in 1989) at the entrance to the Louvre, a museum in Paris, France. Noted for his unique arrangements of geometric shapes, Pei also earned a reputation for his creative use of space, surfaces, and materials. One of the foremost architects of the...


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Satchel Paige.

Satchel Paige. Satchel Paige (1906?-1982), American baseball player, noted for the length of his career and the speed and variety of his pitches, such as the hesitation ball, which involved stopping his pitching motion momentarily during a pitch. He was born Leroy Robert Paige in Mobile, Alabama. He acquired the nickname Satchel in his youth while working as a baggage handler...


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Arachnids You may think that spiders and ticks are insects, but they are not.

Arachnids You may think that spiders and ticks are insects, but they are not. They belong to a group of animals called arachnids. Unlike insects, arachnids have eight legs instead of six and do not have antennae. Besides spiders and ticks, other arachnids include scorpions, daddy longlegs, and mites. Arachnids live throughout the world. There are about 60,000 known species (kinds) of...


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Temperate Humid Climates - geography.

Temperate Humid Climates - geography. Paris, France Paris, like most of western and central Europe, has a temperate climate with a warm summer and year-round precipitation. This climate dominates Europe because the continent's midlatitude position and west-coast orientation result in mild temperatures and frequent precipitation (see Ocean Currents and Coasts and Moist Midlatitude West Coasts Map Treks). In Paris precipitation falls steadily...


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Tropical Wet Climates - geography.

Tropical Wet Climates - geography. Iquitos, Peru Iquitos, Peru, like much of the inner Amazon Basin, is hot and wet year-round. Its temperatures vary little throughout the year (see Equatorial Moderation Map Trek), with monthly averages ranging from 26° to 28°C (79° to 82°F). Iquitos receives abundant rainfall, and precipitation averages 2,879 millimeters (113 inches) yearly (see Equatorial Rain Map Trek). Kuching, Malaysia Kuching,...


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Africa: Population Density - geography.

Africa: Population Density - geography. Africa Population densities vary widely throughout Africa, ranging from the sparsely populated vastness of the Sahara to the densely settled highlands of Ethiopia. Most Africans live in rural areas, and populations are denser in places with abundant water supplies and long histories of intensive farming. Populations are thinner where low rainfall makes farming impossible. ...


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Religions of Europe and Northern Asia - geography.

Religions of Europe and Northern Asia - geography. Religions of Europe and Northern Asia Throughout most of Europe and northern Asia, Christianity is the predominant religion. Christians all acknowledge Jesus Christ, a prophetic figure, as a divine savior. Over the centuries, disagreements over belief and practice have divided the religion into three main branches: Protestantism, Catholicism, and Eastern Orthodoxy. Each of...


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Religions of North America - geography.

Religions of North America - geography. Religions of North America Christian European colonists conquered and settled North America beginning 500 years ago, and Christianity still prevails across most of the continent. Religions of the United States and Canada Protestant Christians form a majority in the United States and Canada, but sizable Roman Catholic minorities exist throughout both countries. Catholics form a solid...


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Vulcan - Mythology.

Vulcan - Mythology. Roman Ancient god of fire, worshiped by the Romans throughout their early history. Vulcan was associated with volcanoes and volcanic fire. Later, he was identified with the Greek god Hephaestus and therefore supposed to have workshops under Mount Etna and other volcanoes, where he was assisted by the Cyclopes in forging thunderbolts for Jupiter. However, while the Greek Hephaestus was "the divine artificer,"...


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The idea of progress in Address Unknown

The idea of progress in Address Unknown To begin with, I’d like to give a brief definition of progress. Progress can be considered as an improvement of the human condition. Social progress is one part of progress, which implies changes and evolutions, throughout an history. In order to illustrate this notion, we studied a book called Address Unknown, written...


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