The Cambodian government has diplomatic relations with most countries, including the United States, the United Kingdom, France, as well as all of its Asian neighbors, including China, Vietnam, South Korea, Thailand. The government is a member of most major international organizations, including the United Nations and its specialized agencies such as the World Bank and International Monetary Fund; the government is an Asian Development Bank member, a member of ASEAN, of the WTO. In 2005 Cambodia attended the inaugural East Asia Summit; the government is a member of the Pacific Alliance and Shanghai Cooperation Organisation. Cambodia is involved in a dispute regarding offshore islands and sections of the boundary with Vietnam. In addition, the maritime boundary Cambodia has with Vietnam is undefined. Parts of Cambodia's border with Thailand are indefinite, the maritime boundary with Thailand is not defined. Cambodia is a transshipment site for Golden Triangle heroin, a site of money laundering. There is corruption related to narcotics in parts of the government and police.
Cambodia is a possible site of small-scale opium and amphetamine production. The country is a large producer of cannabis for the international market. Cambodia List of diplomatic missions in Cambodia List of diplomatic missions of Cambodia Ministry of Foreign Affairs and International Cooperation US Department of State: Foreign relations with Southeast Asia 1961–63 Foreign relations between Cambodia and Germany Japan-Cambodia Relations List of foreign embassies in Cambodia Foreign relations between Cambodia and Australia AsiaSociety: essays relating to the development of Cambodia
Events in the year 1922 in Portugal. President: António José de Almeida Prime Minister: António Maria da Silva 29 January – Portuguese legislative election, 1922. 31 March – first issue of Jornal Sporting S. C. Beira-Mar founded S. C. Lusitânia founded Padroense F. C. founded SC Bustelo founded 3 May – Vasco Gonçalves, military officer and politician 10 November – Manuel Franco da Costa de Oliveira Falcão, Roman Catholic prelate, Bishop of Beja. José Saramago, poet, playwright and Nobel laureate
Timor mortis conturbat me is a Latin phrase found in late medieval Scottish and English poetry, translating to "fear of death disturbs me". The phrase comes from a responsory of the Catholic Office of the Dead, in the third Nocturn of Matins: Peccantem me quotidie, et non poenitentem, timor mortis conturbat me. Quia in inferno nulla est redemptio, miserere mei, Deus, et salva me. Sinning daily, not repenting, the fear of death disturbs me. For there is no redemption in Hell, have mercy on me, o God, save me. Since the phrase "timor mortis conturbat me" was popular in medieval literature, was repeated in poetry, there are numerous poems that are conventionally titled timor mortis conturbat me because they contain the phrase. In terms of genre, poetry in this tradition appears in the form of a meditation, or a sermon that employs exempla. In some cases, the poetry took the form of a list. Although the list is not technically a form of genre, it is a common medieval literary convention. Several themes appear in timor mortis poetry which are frequently found in other medieval poems on the subject of death.
A common theme is death's triumph over people no matter how powerful a person was in life. Another common theme is the uncertainty of. Poets invariably pointed out that there is no guarantee that a person will live from one moment to the next, that death could strike and without warning; this led to the theme of the immediate need for penance and good works. It was stressed that a person should not delay in seeking penance or doing good works, lest they should perish and suffer eternally in Hell for it. William Dunbar's "Lament for the Makaris", written around the end of the 15th century, employs the phrase at the last line of each verse; as its title indicates, the poem refers back to the titular medieval Scottish poets. He hes done petuously devour, The noble Chaucer, of makaris flour, The Monk of Bery, Gower, all thre; the gude Syr Hew of Eglintoun, And eik Heryot, Wyntoun, He hes tane out of this cuntre. The first eleven stanzas of Lament for the Makaris are quoted in Chapter III of The Worm Ouroboros, by E. R. Eddison.
The phrase is a refrain in Kenneth Rexroth's 1966 poem "Thou Shalt Not Kill". What became of Jim Oppenheim? Lola Ridge alone in an Icy furnished room? Orrick Johns, Hopping into the surf on his One leg? Elinor Wylie Who leaped like Kierkegaard? Sara Teasdale, where is she? Timor mortis conturbat me. Jack Vance parodies this convention in his novel The Palace of Love. Writing through his character Navarth the Mad Poet, he relates a poem in which the stanzas end in such examples as Tim R. Mortiss degurgled me, Tim R. Mortiss disturgled me, Tim R. Mortiss occurgled me, etc. David Markson's 2001 postmodern novel This Is Not a Novel may be seen as an extended example of the genre; the Latin phrase appears, translated as "The fear of death distresses me," and the novel's content is dominated by an extensive catalog of how hundreds of writers and artists died. Ubi sunt Memento mori Patterson, Frank Allen; the Middle English Penitential Lyric. Brown, Carleton. A Register of Middle English Religious & Didactic Verse.
Online version of "A Lament of the Makers", which employs the phrase timor mortis conturbat me
Look What I Got! is a 1988 album by the American jazz singer Betty Carter. At the 31st Grammy Awards, Carter's performance on this album won her the Grammy Award for Best Jazz Vocal Performance, Female. For the 1992 Verve CD Issue, 835661-2. "Look What I Got!" – 5:41 "That Sunday, That Summer" – 4:51 "The Man I Love" – 7:28 "All I Got" – 4:40 "Just Like the Movies" – 4:20 "Imagination" – 4:23 "Mr. Gentleman" – 2:40 "Make It Last" – 6:00 "The Good Life" – 6:58 Betty Carter - vocals Benny Green - piano Stephen Scott - piano Michael Bowie - double bass Lewis Nash - drums, guitar Winard Harper - drums
The following lists events that happened during 1876 in South Africa. Governor of the Cape of Good Hope and High Commissioner for Southern Africa: Henry Barkly. Lieutenant-governor of the Colony of Natal: Henry Ernest Gascoyne Bulwer. State President of the Orange Free State: Jan Brand. State President of the South African Republic: Thomas François Burgers. Lieutenant-Governor of Griqualand West: William Owen Lanyon. Prime Minister of the Cape of Good Hope: John Charles Molteno. JanuaryThe inaugural Champion Bat Tournament is held, a predecessor of first-class cricket in South Africa. 15 – Die Patriot, the first Afrikaans newspaper, begins to be published in Paarl. February5 – The ship Memento sinks off East London and two 2nd Class 2-6-2TT locomotives intended for the Eastern System of the Cape Government Railways are lost. March27 – The Cape Times, the first daily newspaper in South Africa, begins in Cape Town, Cape ColonyJune16 – The railway line from Cape Town to Worcester is opened. JulyConstruction begins on the Cape Town Central Station as hub to the Cape Government Railways.
October19 – The 2,700 ton steamer Windsor Castle sinks off Dassen Island. Unknown dateA Dutch Reformed Church is built at what is now the town of Amersfoort in Mpumalanga Province. Prime Minister Molteno travels as plenipotentiary to London to discuss Britain's proposed confederation model for southern Africa; the "Molteno Unification Plan" is put forward as an alternative model for eventual political consolidation in southern Africa. Isigidimi Sama Xhosa, the first Xhosa-run newspaper, is begun in Cape Colony. Britain admits wrongful action in its annexation of Griqualand West. President Johannes Brand of the Orange Free State rejects any discussion of Carnarvon's proposed confederation system for Southern Africa; the country's first official archives are created when the Cape Government appoints a commission to assemble and index the records of the Cape. Southern Africa's first railway tunnel, the Hex River tunnel on the railway line between Osplaas and Matroosberg, is completed. 9 October – Solomon Tshekisho Plaatje, journalist, politician and writer, is born near Boshof, Orange Free State.
21 October – Sir Fraser Russell, Governor of Southern Rhodesia. Construction begins on the East London-King William's Town line. In Natal construction begins on the Cape gauge railway line inland from Durban. 1 January – Namaqualand – Kookfontein to O'okiep, 32 miles. 1 April – Cape Midland – Addo to Sand Flats, 22 miles 30 chains. 16 June – Cape Western – Ceres Road to Worcester, 24 miles 38 chains. 14 September – Cape Western – Bellville to Muldersvlei, 13 miles 37 chains. 18 December – Cape Eastern – East London to Breidbach, 38 miles 73 chains. CapeSix new locomotive types enter service on the Cape Government Railways: The first ten of eighteen 1st Class 2-6-0 Mogul goods locomotives on the Western system. A pair of Stephenson's Patent back-to-back 2-6-0 Mogul type side-tank locomotives on the Cape Midland system; the first of eight 2-6-0 Mogul tender locomotives on the Midland system designated 1st Class, all rebuilt to saddle-tank shunting engines. A single experimental 0-6-0+0-6-0 Fairlie locomotive and a pair of 0-6-0 Stephenson's Patent permanently coupled back-to-back tank locomotives for comparative trials on the Eastern system.
The Fairlie is the first articulated locomotive to enter service in South Africa. The first of three 1st Class 0-4-0 saddle-tank locomotives with domed boilers on the Eastern System. NatalIn January the Natal Railway Company obtains its third and last 4 ft 8 1⁄2 in broad gauge locomotive, a side-tank engine named Perseverance
Thomas C. Stanford is the founder of Idaho, he was a state legislator in Idaho. Stanford was born in a son of Stephen and Louisa Stanford, his father, a native of England, came to Utah Territory in 1861. Of the ten children, Thomas C. was the fifth and was four years old when the family moved to Salt Lake City, where he grew up and received a basic education. He attended the Brigham Young Academy. In 1884, at age nineteen he moved to Idaho. After a brief stay there, he located a homestead in the Little Wood River valley, the center of his operations as a rancher and stockman. Along with operating his own ranch, Stanford worked for a number of years as a cowboy, stage driver, freighter. In 1895 he bought additional land and engaged in sheep raising as well a continuing his interests in cattle and horses, he was regarded as one of the most successful livestock producers in Idaho. In his years he raised hogs on an extensive scale, his home place consisted of 160 acres near Blaine County, Idaho. Further down the valley he had 250 acres of land.
Both farms were under capable of producing fine crops. Stanford continued in the sheep business until 1918, he sold his flocks and focused on general ranching and cattle raising. Over the years he replaced the family's original log home with "a beautiful and commodious residence" and upgraded the ranching structures. Stanford was instrumental in the organized activities of Idaho stock growers and in 1908-10 served as president of the Idaho Wool Growers Association, he was instrumental in getting much legislation passed beneficial to wool growers, as president of the association called the first meeting that led to the organization of the National Wool Warehouse. Western wool growers organized the National Wool WareHouse and Storage Company at a 1909 meeting in Chicago, their intent was to deal cooperatively with wool buyers to regularize pricing and avoid wide swings in the supply-demand situation. Stanford was a Republican member of the Ninth Idaho Legislature in the lower house, Governor Hawley appointed him a member of the livestock board of the state.
For many years he played an influential role at the Republican state convention. Supporters and friends urged him to run for governor in 1912, he did serve in other local offices. In June 1900, he married Ida Ivie, daughter of John Ivie, an old Indian scout, who served during the early Indian wars in Utah; the four children of their marriage were: Roka, Esther and Frank. Mr. Stanford was for a number of years connected with The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and served as a missionary in New Zealand for three years and for two years in the United States. Mr. Stanford assisted in developing irrigation projects in Blaine County and surrounding parts of Idaho. In fact, his name seems to have been associated both as a worker and liberal contributor to all the community development projects in the Little Wood River valley for many years, he was an organizer of the local telephone company at Carey, served as vice president of the company, was afterward elected its president. He was one of the organizers of the Carey State Bank and at one time was president of the Cooperative Store.
He died there. He is buried in the Cloverdale Memorial Park, west of Boise. Substantial passages of this article were copied directly, not just paraphrased, from the biography published in the 1914 Hiram T. French reference