European Gold Forum

European Gold Forum – Gold And Pearls

European Gold Forum

european gold forum

    european

  • A native or inhabitant of Europe
  • A national of a state belonging to the European Union
  • of or relating to or characteristic of Europe or the people of Europe; “European Community”
  • A person who is committed to the European Union
  • a native or inhabitant of Europe
  • (europe) the 2nd smallest continent (actually a vast peninsula of Eurasia); the British use `Europe’ to refer to all of the continent except the British Isles

    forum

  • A place, meeting, or medium where ideas and views on a particular issue can be exchanged
  • a public meeting or assembly for open discussion
  • Forum is a Bangladeshi English language monthly current affairs magazine. Founded in 1969 in the then East Pakistan (present day Bangladesh) by human rights activist Hameeda Hossain and economist Rehman Sobhan, the magazine became renowned for its outspoken content advocating democracy and
  • (in an ancient Roman city) A public square or marketplace used for judicial and other business
  • A court or tribunal
  • Forum is an album by Australian guitar pop group Invertigo. The album was released in 2001 with some songs (such as “Desensitised” and “Chances Are”) recorded in 2000.

    gold

  • amber: a deep yellow color; “an amber light illuminated the room”; “he admired the gold of her hair”
  • A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued esp. for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies
  • An alloy of this
  • made from or covered with gold; “gold coins”; “the gold dome of the Capitol”; “the golden calf”; “gilded icons”
  • A deep lustrous yellow or yellow-brown color
  • coins made of gold

european gold forum – Table In

Table In A Bag SL3507BLK European Cafe Commercial Quality String Lighting
Table In A Bag SL3507BLK European Cafe Commercial Quality String Lighting
These commercial-quality strands are the simplest way to illuminate a large outdoor space and shed a soft light over after-dark gatherings. They are made to replicate the light strings illuminating world piazzas for late night strolls. These are great for lighting interiors, building outlines, patio lighting, gazebos, parks or any other permanent lighting needs. 35 foot long all black string lighting with 7 weatherproof light sockets, molded rubber sockets protected by 7.5 inch wide galvanized shade. Maximum wattage per socket is 150 watts (bulbs not included) with total maximum wattage of 1875.

Australia / Austrália

Australia / Austrália
Australia , officially the Commonwealth of Australia, is a country in the Southern Hemisphere comprising the mainland of the Australian continent (the world’s smallest), the island of Tasmania, and numerous smaller islands in the Indian and Pacific Oceans.N4 Neighbouring countries include Indonesia, East Timor, and Papua New Guinea to the north, the Solomon Islands, Vanuatu, and New Caledonia to the north-east, and New Zealand to the southeast.
For some 40,000 years before European settlement commenced in the late 18th century, the Australian mainland and Tasmania were inhabited by around 250 individual nations of indigenous Australians. After sporadic visits by fishermen from the immediate north, and European discovery by Dutch explorers in 1606, the eastern half of Australia was claimed by the British in 1770 and initially settled through penal transportation to the colony of New South Wales, founded on 26 January 1788. The population grew steadily in the following years; the continent was explored, and during the 19th century another five largely self-governing Crown Colonies were established.
On 1 January 1901 the six colonies became a federation and the Commonwealth of Australia was formed. Since Federation, Australia has maintained a stable liberal democratic political system and remains a Commonwealth realm. The population is 22 million, with approximately 60% concentrated in and around the mainland state capitals of Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Perth and Adelaide. The nation’s capital city is Canberra, located in the Australian Capital Territory.
Australia is a prosperous developed country, with a multicultural society. It ranks highly in many international comparisons of national performance such as human development, quality of life, health care, life expectancy, public education, economic freedom and the protection of civil liberties and political rights. Australian cities rank among the world’s highest in terms of cultural offerings and quality of life. It is a member of the United Nations, G20, Commonwealth of Nations, OECD, ANZUS, APEC, South Pacific Forum and the World Trade Organization.

Etymology

The name Australia is derived from the Latin australis, meaning "southern". Legends of an "unknown land of the south" (terra australis incognita) date back to Roman times and were commonplace in medieval geography but were not based on any documented knowledge of the continent.
The first recorded use of the word Australia in English was in 1625 in "A note of Australia del Espiritu Santo, written by Master Hakluyt" and published by Samuel Purchas in Hakluytus Posthumus. The Dutch adjectival form Australische was used by Dutch East India Company officials in Batavia to refer to the newly discovered land to the south in 1638. Australia was used in a 1693 translation of Les Aventures de Jacques Sadeur dans la Decouverte et le Voyage de la Terre Australe, a 1676 French novel by Gabriel de Foigny under the pen-name Jacques Sadeur. Alexander Dalrymple then used it in An Historical Collection of Voyages and Discoveries in the South Pacific Ocean (1771), to refer to the entire South Pacific region. In 1793, George Shaw and Sir James Smith published Zoology and Botany of New Holland, in which they wrote of "the vast island, or rather continent, of Australia, Australasia or New Holland". It also appeared on a 1799 chart by James Wilson.
The name Australia was popularised by Matthew Flinders who, as early as 1804, pushed for the name to be formally adopted. When preparing his manuscript and charts for his 1814 A Voyage to Terra Australis he was persuaded by his patron, Sir Joseph Banks, to use the term Terra Australis as this was the name most familiar to the public. Flinders did so, but allowed himself the footnote:
"Had I permitted myself any innovation on the original term, it would have been to convert it to Australia; as being more agreeable to the ear, and an assimilation to the names of the other great portions of the earth."
This is the only occurrence of the word Australia in that text; but in Appendix III, Robert Brown’s General remarks, geographical and systematical, on the botany of Terra Australis, Brown makes use of the adjectival form Australian throughout, this being the first known use of that form. Despite popular conception, the book was not instrumental in the adoption of the name: the name came gradually to be accepted over the following ten years. Lachlan Macquarie, a Governor of New South Wales, subsequently used the word in his dispatches to England, and on 12 December 1817 recommended to the Colonial Office that it be formally adopted. In 1824, the Admiralty agreed that the continent should be known officially as Australia. Since early in the 20th century, the country has been sometimes referred to locally and internationally as Oz.N5 Aussie is common colloquially as an adjective and also as a noun referring to an Australian.

History

Chiara Lubich

Chiara Lubich
International Organizations

1996 UNESCO PRIZE "For Peace Education" (Paris, December 1996)
1998 HUMAN RIGHTS PRIZE from the European Council (Strasburg, September 1998)

Goverment Leaders

"Southern Cross award" from the President of Brazil, Fernando Henrique Cardoso (Rome, October 1998)
"The Great Cross of Merit" from the President of Germany, Johannes Rau (Rome, June 2000)
"Knights of the Great Cross" from the President of Italy, C. Azeglio Ciampi (Rome, June 2003)

Ecumenism

From the Anglican Church
"Cross of the Order of St. Augustine of Canterbury" from the Anglican Primates Archbishop Robert Runcie (London 1981) and Archbishop George Carey (London 1996)
From the City of Augsburg (Germany)
"Augustan Peace Prize" (between Lutherans and Catholics) (Augsburg 1988)
From the Orthodox Church
"The Byzantine Cross" from Patriarch Dimitrios I (Istanbul 1984) and Bartholomew I (Istanbul 1995)

Interreligious Dialogue

"Templeton Prize for Progress in Religion" (London, 1977)
"An Olive Tree for Peace" from the Jewish Community of Rome (Rocca di Papa, 1995)
"Defender of Peace Prize" from Shanti Ashram and Sarvodaya-a Hindu Movement of Gandhian inspiration (Coimbatore, India, 2001)

Honorary Doctoral Degrees

Social Sciences from the Catholic University of Lublin (Poland, June 1996)
Social Communications from St. John’s University in Bangkok (Thailand, January 1997)
Theology from the Pontifical University of Santo Tomas in Manila (Philippines, January 1997)
Theology from Fu Jen University of Taipei (Taiwan, January 1997)
Humane Letters from Sacred Heart University, Fairfield, Connecticut (USA, May 1997)
Philosophy from the University of San Juan Bautista de la Salle, Mexico City (June 1997)
Jointly, all 13 Academic Faculties of the State University of Buenos Aires (Argentina, April 1998)
Humanities and the Science of Religion from the Catholic University of Sao Paolo (Brazil, May 1998)
Economics from the Catholic University of Pernambuco (Brazil, May 1998)
Economics from the Catholic University of Milan in Piacenza (January 1999)
Psychology from the University of Malta (February 1999)
Education from The Catholic University of America (Washington D.C., November 2000)
Theology from the University of Trnava, Slovakia (June 2003)

Honorary Citizenships

Rocca di Papa (Rome) – May 1995
Pompei (Naples) – May 1996
Rimini – September 1997
Palermo – January 1998
Buenos Aires (Argentina) – April 1998
Chacabuco (Argentina) – April 1998
Rome – January 2000
Incisa Valdarno, Italy – September 2000
Florence – September 2000
Rovigo, Italy – September 2000
Genoa – December 2001
Turin – June 2002
Bra (Cuneo), Italy – June 2002

Awards from Civic Administrations

Trent, Italy (Ardent Eagle of St. Wenceslas) January 1995
Bologna, Italy ("Turrita d’argento") September 1997
Belem, Brazil (Brazao Medal d’Armas de Belem) December 1998
Brescia, Italy ("Grosso d’oro") October 1999
Alba, Italy (City of Alba Prize) September 2000
Castelgandolfo (Italy) (City of Castelgandolfo, City of Peace Prize) April 2003
S.M Capua Vetere (CE, Italy) (S.M . Capua Vetere City of Peace Prize) June 2003

Honors from Local Churches

"The Gold Medal of San Vigilio" Trent (January 1995)
"The Saints Cyril and Methodius Medal" from the Slovenian Church (April 1999)

Others Recognitions

"The St. Catherine Silver Plaque" from the St. Catherine Center of Siena (Siena, September 1987)
"Casentino Prize" from the Michelangelo Cultural Center – City of Florence, in Arts and Letters (Arezzo, July 1987)
"First International Prize for Dialogue among Peoples" from Franciscan International Study Center (Massa Carrara, October 1993)
"UELCI Prize: Author of the year – 1995" from the Union of Italian Catholic Editors (Milan, March 1995)
"Civilization of Love Prize" for interreligious dialogue, from the International Forum, Civilization of Love (Rieti, June 1996)
"Medal of Honor" from the State University of San Paolo (Brazil, April 1998)
"International Telamone Prize for Peace 1999" (Agrigento, November 1999)
"Friendly Heart Prize 1999" (Brescia, October 1999)
"Trentino of the Year Award" (Trent, June 2001)
"6th Rotary Club Award" (Trent, June 2001)
"Stefano Borgia Prize" for Intercultural and Interreligious Dialogue (Velletri, November 2001)

(01-08-2003)

european gold forum

european gold forum

Cracking the AP European History Exam, 2012 Edition (College Test Preparation)
If you need to know it, it’s in this book. Cracking the AP European History, 2012 Edition, includes:

• 2 full-length practice tests with detailed explanations
• Timelines, keywords, and review questions in every chapter
• Helpful strategies for writing high-scoring DBQ and free-response essays
• Advice on how to use Process of Elimination to maximize your multiple-choice section score
• Comprehensive review of all topics covering the Renaissance, the Scientific Revolution and Enlightenment, the French Revolution, postwar Europe, and more
• Updated strategies which reflect the AP test scoring change

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