Moin, moi or mojn is a Low German, High German and Kashubian greeting from East Frisia, Southern Schleswig, Holstein, Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, the eastern and northern Netherlands, Southern Jutland in Denmark and parts of Kashubia. It means "hello" and, in some places, "goodbye" as well. Moin is used at all times of day, not just in the morning; the reduplicated form moin moin is heard, although some authors claim it is regarded by locals as tourists' usage. The German comic character Werner always greets with Moin. Many people think that moin derives from various regional pronunciations of Morgen, which tend to alter, vocalise, or skip rg. However, the word may also derive from the Dutch and Low German word moi, meaning "beautiful" or "good". Similar forms in Low Saxon are mooien mooien Abend, mooien Moren; as is common in etymology, one origin is correct but spread thanks to its oral assimilation with the other term. The Luxembourgish cognate of the word is moien, which can mean either "hi" or "morning".
Unlike Guten Morgen, moin can be used 24 hours a day. It replaced it in many areas. In Hessen, mojn is used for hello and good bye, but mojn mojn is used for good bye; the double form Moin Moin is used as an all day greeting in for example Flensburg that belonged to Denmark until 1864 and the Swedish region of Scania, part of Denmark until 1658. Moin is very similar to the Norwegian greeting "Morn", often used twice when the greeter is in a good mood, it is short for "god morgen" which means "good morning". In Finland, a similar greeting moi is used for "hi" in the Finnish language. However, "moi moi" is used as a good bye to "bye bye" in English with a similar intonation. Both are typical of Southwestern Finnish, but through internal migration spread to the capital and with the help of TV to the rest of the language area. Moi's use is identical to that of hei: diminutive forms heippa and moikka, duplication as a good bye. Southwest Finland traded with Hanseatic cities, so it is plausible that the greeting was borrowed from their dialects.
Moro is found in some parts of Finland and has been used in the same way as moi. It is theorised that it comes from Tampere due to its large number of foreign workers and like moi has been borrowed from morrow and abbreviated. "Moi" is used in Dutch Low Saxon dialects in the eastern part of the provinces Groningen and Drenthe. MoinMoin
Bo Nat Khann Mway, born Saw Lah Pwe and known by his nicknames "Bo Moustache" and "Mr. Moustache", was a Karen military officer and commander-in-chief of the Democratic Karen Benevolent Army - Brigade 5, an insurgent group active in Kayin State, Myanmar. In 2011, Bo's brigade split from the Democratic Karen Buddhist Army, after he and his soldiers rejected the government's proposal for a "border guard force". On 21 August 2010, two of the original five brigades under his command, comprising around 300 troops, integrated themselves into the newly formed "border guard force". On 13 March 2016, Bo died from throat cancer at a hospital in his hometown of Bago. Portrait of a Karen Warrior
Jennifer "Jenny" Duffy is a camogie player and camogie development officer, winner of All Ireland camogie medals in 2009. A former student at Cork IT, Jenny is the Camogie Regional Development officer in South Leinster, she is the holder of All-Ireland championship and league medals with CIT as well as Senior and Junior All-Ireland championship medals and National League. She won a Senior county championship with her club and captained CIT to the Ashbourne Shield title in 2006. Official Camogie Website Cronin’s championship diary in On The Ball Official Camogie Magazine https://web.archive.org/web/20091228032101/http://www.rte.ie/sport/gaa/championship/gaa_fixtures_camogie_oduffycup.html Fixtures and results] for the 2009 O'Duffy Cup All-Ireland Senior Camogie Championship: Roll of Honour Video highlights of 2009 championship Part One and part two Video Highlights of 2009 All Ireland Senior Final Report of All Ireland final in Irish Times Independent and Examiner
Waverly Municipal Hydroelectric Powerhouse is a historic building located in Waverly, United States. Mills were established on both sides of the Cedar River from the earliest years of Waverly, they created the dam across the river; the towns first electric plant was owned and was established in the 1880s. The city bought the water rights and the dam in 1890, a new operated power plant went into operation in 1896. In 1908 the power plant was destroyed in an fire. Waterloo, Iowa architect John G. Ralston in collaboration with the Fargo Engineering Company of Jackson, Michigan designed the new facility, completed the following year. A large wing that housed three diesel electric generating units, an office addition were completed in 1938; the red brick facility features Neoclassical details, is located on the east bank of the Cedar River. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013, it was included as a contributing property in the Waverly East Bremer Avenue Commercial Historic District in 2014
Christ Church is a church in Walshaw, Greater Manchester, is a Grade II* listed building. Designed in the Gothic Revival style by Lawrence Booth in 1888, the building was funded by Rev John Gorrell Haworth and Miss Nancy Haworth, took four years to complete, it was erected as a memorial to Manchester cotton and fustian manufacturer Jesse Haworth, as noted prominently across the west facade of the building. The church is large, with an wide nave and has an "admirable" steeple at its southeast corner, visible from the town of Bury in the valley below; the nave is crossed by each two bays wide. Interior columns are of granite with shaft rings and in places the arcades feature double rows of columns; the windows are in the Gothic style but, as Pevsner notes, they have "un-Gothic transoms."Internally, the church features a fine circular font, encrusted with stiff-leaf decoration. The churchyard contains war graves of three soldiers and two airmen of World War II. Christ Church has connections with the local community, including the church primary school and the local day nursery, supports local voluntary secular and Christian mission agencies including Porch Boxes food bank, Street Pastors, the Message.
The parish engages in national and international ministry through its support and partnership with'Tearfund', the'Bible Society','Musalaha': ministry of reconciliation,'Compassion' and'The Bury Project: Christians Against Poverty'. Rev Steven Openshaw FdA BA MSc has been Priest in Charge of the Parish of Christ Church Walshaw since February 2016. List of churches in Greater Manchester Grade II* listed buildings in Greater Manchester Listed buildings in Tottington, Greater Manchester Christ Church, Walshaw website A church near you: Christ Church Walshaw
Jérôme Leroy is a French former professional footballer who played as an attacking midfielder. Born in Béthune, Pas-de-Calais, Leroy started playing for Paris Saint-Germain. With PSG he participated in the final of the 1997 Cup Winners' Cup, lost to FC Barcelona. During the 2005–06 season he joined Stade Lavallois on loan. Following a stint at Olympique de Marseille, he returned to PSG, where he reached the 2003 French Cup final, he moved to En Avant de Guingamp during the 2003–04 winter transfer window. Luis Fernández, Leroy's former mentor at Paris Saint-Germain, brought him to Teddy Stadium, home to Beitar Jerusalem F. C. in December 2005 from Ligue 1 club RC Lens, beating off competition from l'OM. On 25 June 2006, Beitar took off from Ben Gurion International Airport on an El Al flight to the Netherlands for preseason training. Leroy chose not to join the team opting to check options of staying in France for the 2006–07 season. A deal with FC Sochaux-Montbéliard was arranged. With Sochaux he won the French Cup in 2007.
The game finished 2-2 and went to penalties, Leroy scored his penalty in the shootout as his side emerged victorious. For 2007–08, Leroy joined Stade Rennais, where he was dubbed "Leroy de la passe", he stayed in Rennes until 2011. In 2011, Leroy moved to newly promoted Ligue 1 club Évian after signing a one-year contract on 5 July 2011, he spent one season with Évian. On 29 June 2013, after one year without a club, Leroy joined Ligue 2 side FC Istres. A year he signed a one-year contract with Le Havre AC. In January 2015, he signed for LB Châteauroux. Following his retirement, Leroy became sports director of Châteauroux. Leroy's son Léo Leroy is a professional footballer. Sources:: Paris Saint-Germain Trophée des Champions: 1998Lens UEFA Intertoto Cup: 2005Sochaux Coupe de France: 2007 Jérôme Leroy's profile, stats & pics Jérôme Leroy at L'Équipe Football Jérôme Leroy – French league stats at LFP