Champion Hill Confederate order of battle

Hytrin acheter. Terazosin sans ordonnance.

acquistare aceon

comprar barato furacin

comprar benzac 1.2 Other

acheter penegra 3 See also
4 Notes
5 References

order Military rank[edit]

duricef kaufen MG = Major General
BG = Brigadier General
Col = Colonel
Ltc = Lieutenant Colonel
Maj = Major
Cpt = Captain
Lt = 1st Lieutenant

Buy Cytotec

k = killed
c = captured

Department of Mississippi and East Louisiana[edit]
LTG John C. Pemberton

Division
Brigade
Regiments and Others

Loring’s Division
     MG William W. Loring

1st Brigade

   BG Lloyd Tilghman (k)
   Col A. E. Reynolds

1st Confederate Infantry Battalion: Ltc G. H. Forney
6th Mississippi: Col R. Lowry
23rd Mississippi: Col J. M. Wells
26th Mississippi: Col A. E. Reynolds, Maj T. F. Parker
Company C, 14th Mississippi Artillery Battalion (4 guns): Lt J. Culbertson
Company D, 1st Mississippi Light Artillery (4 guns): Cpt J. L. Wofford
Company G, 1st Mississippi Light Artillery (6 guns): Cpt J. J. Cowan

2nd Brigade

   BG Abraham Buford

27th Alabama: Col J. Jackson
35th Alabama: Col Edward Goodwin
54th Alabama: Col Alpheus Baker (w)
55th Alabama: Col J. Snodgrass
9th Arkansas: Col I. L. Dunlop
3rd Kentucky (4 companies): Maj J. H. Bowman
7th Kentucky: Col E. Crossland
12th Louisiana: Col Thomas M. Scott
Companies A & C, Pointe Coupée Artillery (8 guns): Cpt A. Bouanchaud

3rd Brigade

   BG Winfield S. Featherston

3rd Mississippi: Col T. A. Mellon
22nd Mississippi: Col F. Schaller
31st Mississippi: Col J. A. Orr
33rd Mississippi: Col D. W. Hurst
1st Mississippi Sharpshooter Battalion: Maj W. A. Rayburn

Division
Brigade
Regiments and Others

Stevenson’s Division
     MG Carter L. Stevenson

Division Artillery

Maj Joseph W. Anderson (k)

Botetourt (Virginia) Artillery (2 guns): Cpt J. W. Johnston
Company A, 1st Mississippi Light Artillery (4 guns): Cpt S. J. Ridley (k), Cpt W. T. Ratliff

1st Brigade

   BG Seth M. Barton

40th Georgia: Ltc R. M. Young
41st Georgia: Col W. E. Curtiss
42nd Georgia: Col R. J. Henderson
43rd Georgia: Col S. Harris (k), Cpt M. M. Grantham
52nd Georgia: Col C
오피뷰

Fagnano

Fagnano may refer to

Fagnano Alto, a comune in Abruzzo, Italy
Fagnano Castello, a comune in Calabria, Italy
Fagnano Olona, a comune in Lombardy, Italy
Lake Fagnano, in Tierra del Fuego, South America

People with the surname[edit]

Giulio Carlo de’ Toschi di Fagnano (1682–1766), Italian nobleman and mathematician
Giovanni Fagnano (1715–1797), Italian churchman and mathematician, Giulio’s son

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Fagnano.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Anonymous (Tomahawk album)

Anonymous

Studio album by Tomahawk

Released
June 19, 2007

Recorded
Nashville and San Francisco, United States

Genre
Native american music, experimental rock[1]

Length
41:32

Label
Ipecac

Producer
Tomahawk

Tomahawk chronology

Mit Gas
(2003)
Anonymous
(2007)
Oddfellows
(2013)

Anonymous is the third studio album by the musical supergroup Tomahawk. It was released on June 19, 2007 through Ipecac Recordings, the record label owned by Tomahawk vocalist Mike Patton. Anonymous charted in Australia, Norway and the United States.
Recorded after the departure of bass player Kevin Rutmanis, the songs on Anonymous are based on Native American compositions researched by guitarist Duane Denison. The album has received mildly positive reviews, being described as faithful to its source material. One single, “Sun Dance”, was released to support the album.

Contents

1 Production
2 Release and reception
3 Chart performance
4 Track listing
5 Personnel
6 See also
7 References

Production[edit]
Anonymous was recorded after the departure of Tomahawk’s bass player Kevin Rutmanis, leaving a lineup composed of Mike Patton, Duane Denison and John Stanier. Denison and Stanier recorded their musical parts for the album in Nashville, Tennessee, before sending them to Patton in San Francisco to add vocal parts and samples; the resulting album was a mix of live studio recordings and overdubbed sounds.[1][2] Due to the absence of Rutmanis, both Denison and Patton recorded bass tracks for the album. Patton’s former Mr. Bungle bandmate Trevor Dunn became the band’s bass player in 2012.[2]
The songs on Anonymous are based on Native American compositions, which Denison had researched while touring Indian reservations with musician Hank Williams III.[3] During that tour, Denison had been listening to Native American rock groups and was disappointed “at how normal they sounded”, having expected to hear music that was “more aggressive, spookier and more kinetic” than the Southern rock and country rock he had heard.[4] Denison found transcriptions of traditional music, and based his work for the album on these—the title Anonymous is a reference to the uncredited composers of this source material.[5] The original compositions were mostly written with one melody line—often for a nose flute—with a simple accompaniment such as hand clapping. As a result, Denison has said the group “took a lot of liberties, and filled in a lot of space”, leaving much of the alb

Camposampiero

Camposampiero

Comune

Comune di Camposampiero

Saint Mark Church

Camposampiero

Location of Camposampiero in Italy

Coordinates: 45°34′N 11°56′E / 45.567°N 11.933°E / 45.567; 11.933Coordinates: 45°34′N 11°56′E / 45.567°N 11.933°E / 45.567; 11.933

Country
Italy

Region
Veneto

Province / Metropolitan city
Padua (PD)

Frazioni
Rustega

Government

 • Mayor
Domenico Zanon

Area

 • Total
21.07 km2 (8.14 sq mi)

Elevation
24 m (79 ft)

Population (2007)

 • Total
11,726

 • Density
560/km2 (1,400/sq mi)

Demonym(s)
Camposampieresi

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

Postal code
35012

Dialing code
049

Patron saint
Saint Anthony of Padua

Website
Official website

Camposampiero is a town and comune in the province of Padua, Veneto, northern Italy.
Twin towns – sister cities[edit]
Camposampiero is twinned with

Jasło, Poland, since November 2002[1]

References[edit]

Notes

^ “Jasło Official website – “Współpraca Międzynarodowa Jasła” (Jasło’s Twin Towns)” (in Polish). Archived from the original on March 17, 2008. Retrieved 2008-10-23. 

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Veneto · Comuni of the Province of Padua

Abano Terme
Agna
Albignasego
Anguillara Veneta
Arquà Petrarca
Arre
Arzergrande
Bagnoli di Sopra
Baone
Barbona
Battaglia Terme
Boara Pisani
Borgoricco
Bovolenta
Brugine
Cadoneghe
Campo San Martino
Campodarsego
Campodoro
Camposampiero
Candiana
Carceri
Carmignano di Brenta
Cartura
Casale di Scodosia
Casalserugo
Castelbaldo
Cervarese Santa Croce
Cinto Euganeo
Cittadella
Codevigo
Conselve
Correzzola
Curtarolo
Due Carrare
Este
Fontaniva
Galliera Veneta
Galzignano Terme
Gazzo
Grantorto
Granze
Legnaro
Limena
Loreggia
Lozzo Atestino
Maserà di Padova
Masi
Massanzago
Megliadino San Fidenzio
Megliadino San Vitale
Merlara
Mestrino
Monselice
Montagnana
Montegrotto Terme
Noventa Padovana
Ospedaletto Euganeo
Padua
Pernumia
Piacenza d’Adige
Piazzola sul Brenta
Piombino Dese
Piove di Sacco
Polverara
Ponso
Ponte San Nicolò
Pontelongo
Pozzonovo
Rovolon
Rubano
Saccolongo
Saletto
San Giorgio delle Pertiche
San Giorgio in Bosco
San Martino di Lupari
San Pietro Viminario
San Pietro in Gu
Sant’Angelo di Piove di Sacco
Sant’Elena
Sant’Urbano
Santa Giustina in Colle
Santa Margherita d’Adige
Saonara
Selvazzano Dentro
Solesino
Stanghella
Teolo
Terrassa Padovana
Tombolo
Torreglia
Trebas
부산오피

7 1/4 in gauge railway

Steam locomotive running round its train on the Beer Heights Light Railway.

The Moors Valley Railway.

7 1/4 gauge railway is a miniature railway that uses the gauge of 7 1⁄4 in (184 mm). It is mainly used in clubs and as a garden railway.

Contents

1 Locomotives
2 Clubs
3 List of railways
4 References
5 External links

Locomotives[edit]
Locomotive power comes from all main types of rail power, steam, electric and diesel. Most of the locomotives are built to an individual design, but some are built as kits and some can even be bought ready to run from manufacturers such as Maxitrack.
Clubs[edit]
Most 7 1⁄4 in (184 mm) gauge railways are owned by clubs. This is because of the relatively high price of all equipment required to run the railway. However, some aspects can be privately owned such as locomotives. All clubs are different some clubs have beautiful scenery, others have a rack railway, others run trains in parks, it varies.
List of railways[edit]

See Ridable miniature railways
Museum of Power, Langford, Essex
Mizens Railway, Woking
Coate Water Miniature Railway, Swindon
Amnerfield Miniature Railway
Pinewood Miniature Railway, Wokingham
Beamish Model Engineering Group/ Beamish Cog Railway www.bmeg.co.uk
Millerbeck Light Railway, Cumbria www.millerbeck.org.uk

References[edit]

7 1/4 Gauge Society website
Millerbeck Light Railway

External links[edit]

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Ridable miniature railways in England

Acton Works
Audley End Railway
Barking Park Light Railway
Bekonscot Railway
Beer Heights Light Railway
Blackpool Zoo Railway
Blenheim Park Railway
Bure Valley Railway
Cleethorpes Coast Light Railway
Coalyard Miniature Railway
Conwy Valley Miniature Railway
Dobwalls Adventure Park
Downs Light Railway
East Herts Miniature Railway
Eastleigh Lakeside Steam Railway
Echills Wood Railway
Evesham Vale Light Railway
Fairbourne Railway
Fancott Miniature Railway
Frimley Lodge Park Railway
Great Cockcrow Railway
Hastings Miniature Railway
Hollycombe Garden Railway
Lakeside Miniature Railway
Markeaton Park Light Railway
Moors Valley Railway
Mizens Railway
North Bay Railway
Nottingham Transport Heritage Centre
Paradise Park Railway, Cornwall
Pleasure Beach Express
Plowman’s Railroad
Poole Park Railway
Purbeck Miniature Railway
Radwell Manor Railway
Ravenglass and Eskdale Railway
Romney, Hythe and Dymchurch Railway
Royal Victoria Railway
Ruislip Lido Railway
Saltburn Miniature Railway
Sand Hutton Miniature Ra

1921–22 Wisconsin Badgers men’s basketball team

1921–22 Wisconsin Badgers men’s basketball

Conference
Big Ten Conference

1921–22 record
14–5 (8–4 Big Ten)

Head coach
Walter Meanwell

Home arena
Red Gym

Seasons

« 1920–21
1922–23 »

1921–22 Big Ten Conference men’s basketball standings

v
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Conf
 
 
Overall

Team
W
 
L
 
PCT
 
 
W
 
L
 
PCT

Purdue
8

1
 
.889
 
 
15

3
 
.833

Michigan
8

4
 
.667
 
 
15

4
 
.789

Wisconsin
8

4
 
.667
 
 
14

5
 
.737

Illinois
7

5
 
.583
 
 
14

5
 
.737

Iowa
5

6
 
.455
 
 
11

7
 
.611

Chicago
5

7
 
.417
 
 
15

15
 
.500

Ohio State
5

7
 
.417
 
 
8

10
 
.444

Minnesota
4

7
 
.364
 
 
5

8
 
.385

Indiana
3

7
 
.300
 
 
10

10
 
.500

Northwestern
3

9
 
.250
 
 
7

11
 
.389

Rankings from AP Poll

The 1921–1922 Wisconsin Badgers men’s basketball team represented University of Wisconsin–Madison. The head coach was Walter Meanwell, coaching his eighth season with the Badgers. The team played their home games at the Red Gym in Madison, Wisconsin and was a member of the Big Ten Conference.
Schedule[edit]

Date
Time, TV
Rank#
Opponent#
Result
Record
Site
City, State

Regular Season

12/10/1921

Michigan State*
W 27–13 
1–0
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

12/16/1921

Butler*
L 20–26 
1–1
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

12/17/1921

Ripon (WI)*
W 27–17 
2–1
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

12/20/1921

Knox (IL)*
W 15–9 
3–1
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

12/22/1921

at Milwaukee M Club*
W 23–19 
4–1
 
Milwaukee, WI

12/23/1921

at La Crosse (WI)*
W 24–21 
5–1
 
La Crosse, WI

1/03/1922

Nebraska*
W 27–14 
6–1
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

1/07/1922

at Iowa
W 18–15 
7–1 (1–0)
Iowa Armory 
Iowa City, IA

1/09/1922

at Northwestern
W 21–9 
8–1 (2–0)
Patten Gymnasium 
Evanston, IL

1/14/1922

Michigan
W 18–16 OT
9–1 (3–0)
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

1/21/1922

Minnesota
L 15–17 
9–2 (3–1)
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

2/10/1922

Illinois
W 25–23 
10–2 (4–1)
Red Gym 
Madison, WI

강남오피

1934 Chicago Cardinals season

1934 Chicago Cardinals season

Head coach
Paul Schissler

Results

Record
5–6

Division place
4th NFL Western

Playoff finish
did not qualify

← 1933
Cardinals seasons
1935 →

The 1934 Chicago Cardinals season was their 15th in the league. The team improved on their previous output of 1–9–1, winning five games.[1] They failed to qualify for the playoffs for the ninth consecutive season. Despite shutting out five of their opponents, they were also shutout four times; nine of their eleven games left one team scoreless. They also only had 302 yards passing the whole season, which remains an NFL record
Schedule[edit]

Week
Date
Opponent
Result

1
September 23, 1934
at Cincinnati Reds
W 9–0

2
September 30, 1934
at Detroit Lions
L 6–0

3
October 7, 1934
at Cincinnati Reds
W 16–0

4
October 14, 1934
Chicago Bears
L 20–0

5
October 21, 1934
at Green Bay Packers
L 15–0

6
October 28, 1934
at Boston Redskins
L 9–0

7
November 6, 1934
at Brooklyn Dodgers
W 21–0

8
November 11, 1934
Detroit Lions
L 17–13

9
November 18, 1934
at Green Bay Packers
W 9–0

10
November 25, 1934
at Chicago Bears
L 17–6

11
November 29, 1934
Green Bay Packers
W 6–0

Standings[edit]

NFL Western Division

view
talk
edit

W
L
T
PCT
DIV
PF
PA
STK

Chicago Bears
13
0
0
1.000
8–0
286
86
W13

Detroit Lions
10
3
0
.769
5–3
238
59
L3

Green Bay Packers
7
6
0
.538
4–5
156
112
W1

Chicago Cardinals
5
6
0
.455
4–5
80
84
W1

St. Louis Gunners
1
2
0
.333
0–2
27
61
L2

Cincinnati Reds
0
8
0
.000
0–6
10
243
L8

Note: Tie games were not officially counted in the standings until 1972.
References[edit]

^ 1934 Chicago Cardinals

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Arizona Cardinals

Founded in 1898
Played in Chicago (1920–59), St. Louis (1960–87), and formerly the Phoenix Cardinals (1988–93)
Based in Glendale, Arizona
Headquartered in Tempe, Arizona

Franchise

History

in Chicago
in St. Louis

Seasons
Head Coaches
Players
Quarterbacks
First-round draft picks

Stadiums

Normal Park
Comiskey Park
Forbes Field
Soldier Field
Busch Stadium
Busch Memorial Stadium
Sun Devil Stadium
University of Phoenix Stadium

Culture

Charles Bidwill
Bill Bidwill
Cheerleaders
Big Red (mascot)
Jerry Maguire
“A Tale of Two Springfields” (The Simpsons episode)

Lore

1925 Chicago Cardinals–Milwaukee Badgers scandal
1925 NFL Championship controversy
Card-Pitt
Million Dollar Backfield
2006 game vs. Chic

Choi Ki Ho

Choi Ki-Ho

Personal information

Full name
Choi Ki-Ho

Born
(1991-05-05) 5 May 1991 (age 25)
Hong Kong, SAR, P.R. China

Team information

Current team
Team Hong Kong China

Discipline
Track, road

Role
Rider

Amateur team(s)

2010
Centre Mondial du Cyclisme

2012
Hong Kong Pro Cycling Team

2013
Team Hong Kong China

Major wins

Tour de Korea (2011)

Medal record

Representing  Hong Kong

Men’s Track cycling

Asian Games

2010 Guangzhou
Team pursuit

This is a Chinese name; the family name is Choi.
Choi Ki Ho (Chinese: 蔡其皓; Jyutping: coi3 kei4 hou6) (born 5 May 1991 in Hong Kong) is a Hong Kong cyclist.
Choi placed first in the UCI Track Cycling World Cup Classics Madison in Beijing, and won the 2010 Tour de Berne in Aigle, Switzerland. At the 2010 UCI Road World Championships, held in Melbourne, he placed thirty-fourth in the under-23 road race.[1]
Choi retired at the end of the 2013 season to pursue business studies.[2]
2011 Tour of Korea[edit]
Choi Ki Ho won the Tour de Korea at the age of 19 on 24 April 2011, becoming the youngest cyclist to do so.[3] He completed the nine-stage race, a total distance of 1,335.9 kilometers with a cumulative time of 33 hours 54 minutes 45 seconds. Austrian Markus Eibegger of Tabriz Petrochemical Team was 29 seconds behind, followed by American Dugan Williams of Sanofi Aventis, a professional team, clocking 33:55:22.
References[edit]

^ Chan, Kin-wa. “Choi Ki-ho puts HK on road to Games”. South China Morning Post. 25 April 2011.
^ Sallay, Alvin (14 December 2013). “Cyclist Choi Ki-ho’s early retirement a crying shame”. South China Morning Post. SCMP Group. Retrieved 27 December 2013. 
^ “”Choi wins Tour de Korea” The Korea Herald. 24 April 2011.

분당오피

Giacomo David

Giacomo David (born Giacomo Davide, Presezzo, 1750 – Bergamo, 1830), was a leading Italian tenor of the late 18th and early 19th centuries.[1]

Contents

1 Biography
2 Artistic features
3 Operatic roles
4 References

Biography[edit]
Probably self-taught as a singer, he studied composition in Naples with Nicola Sala,[2] and began his career in the early 1770s appearing on the stages of major Italian theatres such as the Teatro Regio in Turin, the Teatro San Carlo in Naples, and the Teatro San Benedetto in Venice. Here he participated in the inauguration of the newly erected theatre La Fenice, in 1792, performing the role of Eraclide in Paisiello’s I giochi di Agrigento. After having made his debut at Milan’s Teatro alla Scala in 1782, he became a regular performer there at the beginning of the new century.
In 1791 Davide travelled to London, where the -e in his surname seems to have been dropped, and where he appeared at the King’s Theatre as the protagonist of Paisiello’s Pirro, one of his favourite roles. On 17 May 1791, he took part in a charity concert in the Hannover Square Rooms, where he executed the tenor aria “Cara deh torna”, specially composed for the occasion by Joseph Haydn.[3]
In 1801, he took part in the inauguration of Trieste’s Regio Teatro Nuovo, performing two premières on 20 and 21 April: Antonio Salieri’s Annibale in Capua (Scipione) and Simon Mayr’s Ginevra di Scozia (Polinesso).
His career was very long, continuing into the early twenty years of the 19th century, with a repertoire based upon such composers as Paisiello, Mayr, Ferdinando Bertoni, Domenico Cimarosa, Pietro Alessandro Guglielmi, Giuseppe Sarti, Niccolò Antonio Zingarelli, and Francesco Bianchi. In many operas he worked alongside the castrati Girolamo Crescentini and Gaspare Pacchierotti, and the soprano Brigida Banti, who shared common artistic trends with him.[4]
In France, where he appeared opposite Isabella Colbran in Otello, David came to be known as Giacomo le père (“Giacomo the father”), because his son Giovanni David was also pursuing a successful career in opera.
David can be considered [5] as the initiator of the Bergamo tenor school which was going to produce such notable singers as Andrea Nozzari and Giacomo’s aforesaid son, Giovanni (who were also actual pupils of his), Domenico Donzelli, Giovanni Battista Rubini, and Marco Bordogni.[6]
David died in 1830.
Artistic features[edit]
Giacomo David represents the typical baritonal tenor of the lat
부천오피

Back River (Tamworth)

For other uses, see Back River (disambiguation).

Back River

Barnard Gully, Back Creek[1]

Perennial river

Country
Australia

State
New South Wales

IBRA
New England Tablelands

District
Northern Tablelands

Local government area
Tamworth Regional

Part of
Manning River catchment

Source
Great Dividing Range

 - location
near Hanging Rock, east of Nundle

 - elevation
1,200 m (3,937 ft)

Mouth
confluence with the Barnard River

 - elevation
548 m (1,798 ft)

Length
21 km (13 mi)

[2]

Back River, a perennial stream of the Manning River catchment, is located in the Northern Tablelands region of New South Wales, Australia.
Course and features[edit]
Back River on the eastern slopes of the Great Dividing Range, near Hanging Rock, east of Nundle, and flows generally east and then southeast before reaching its confluence with the Barnard River. The river descends 649 metres (2,129 ft) over its 21 kilometres (13 mi) course.[2]
See also[edit]

New South Wales portal

Rivers of New South Wales
List of rivers in New South Wales (A-K)
List of rivers of Australia

References[edit]

^ “Back River”. Geographical Names Register (GNR) of NSW. Geographical Names Board of New South Wales. Retrieved 14 March 2013. 
^ a b “Map of Back River, NSW”. Bonzle Digital Atlas of Australia. Retrieved 14 March 2013. 

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River systems and rivers of New South Wales, Australia

 
Rivers flowing towards the Coral and Tasman seas of the South Pacific Ocean

Rivers of the Northern Rivers catchment

Aberfoyle
Apsley
Back
Barcoongere
Bellinger
Beaury
Bielsdown
Blicks
Blue Mountain
Bobo
Boonoo Boonoo
Boundary (Glen Fernaigh)
Boundary (Nymboida)
Boyd
Brunswick
Camden Haven
Cataract
Chandler
Chandlers
Christmas
Clarence
Clouds
Coldstream
Commissioners Waters
Coopers
Corindi
Doyles
Dyke
Eden
Ellenborough
Esk
Evans
Forbes
Gara
Georges
Glen Fernaigh
Guy Fawkes
Hastings
Henry
Kalang
Kangaroo
Kunderang
Leycester
Little Murray
Little Nymboida
Macleay
Mann
Maria
Maryland
Nambucca
Never Never
Nowlands
Nymboida
Oaky
Oban
Orara
Oxley
Pappinbarra
Pipers
Ralfes
Richmond
Rosewood
Rous
Sandon
Sandy
Sara
Shannon
Stewarts
Styx
Taylors Arm
Thone
Tia
Timbarra
Tobins
Tooloom
Towallum
Tweed
Urumbilum
Warnes
Wilson
Wilsons
Wollomombi
Wooli Wooli
Yarrow
Yarrowitch

Rivers of the Hunter-Central Rivers catchment

Allyn
Avon
Back
Baerami
Barigan
Barnard
Barri