Nevesinje is a town and municipality located in the Republika Srpska entity of Bosnia and Herzegovina. As of 2013, the town has a population of 5,464 inhabitants, while the municipality has 12,961 inhabitants; the municipality of Nevesinje covers 1,040 km2 and is located in southern part of Bosnia and Herzegovina. A large polje called Nevesinjsko polje dominates the municipality, is encircled by mountains of Crvanj at the north-northeast, Prenj at the northwest, Velež at the south-southwest; the entire municipality, as well as the entire region of eastern Herzegovina beyond municipal borders, is an elevate at the average 860 metres above the sea level. The annals of the Patriarchal Monastery of Peć mentioned Nevesinje in 1219, the earliest appearance of Nevesinje in preserved historical sources; the župa of Nevesinje was held by Serbian prince Stefan Konstantin between 1303–06. The region was under the rule of different medieval lords until the end of the 15th century; the most significant ruler of Nevesinje from this period was Stjepan Vukčić Kosača, known as Herceg Stefan.
The whole land Hercegovina was named after him. His lands were under the constant threat from advancing Turkish forces in the 15th century. Hercegovina, thus Nevesinje were incorporated into the Turkish Empire by the first quarter of the 15th century. Under the Ottoman Empire, Nevesinje was part of Bosnian Pashaluk and was a seat of a qadi; the Great Eastern Crisis was ignited at Nevesinje, with the outbreak of the Herzegovinian rebellion of 1875-78 when Serbs of the region rebelled against Turkish tax collectors. The rebellion soon spread to the rest of Herzegovina and to Bosnia and other parts of the Ottoman Empire. Neighbouring states, Serbia and Bulgaria got involved in the conflict which in turn pulled in great powers of the time; the conflict ended with Congress of Berlin in 1878 and the province of Bosnia and Herzegovina was placed under the administration of Austria-Hungary. At the same time Romania and Montenegro were declared independent principalities. In 2019, Nevesinje experienced a power outage, named one of the worst crises in the country of Bosnia.
Aside from the village of Nevesinje, there are 55 other settlements that comprise the municipality: According to the 2013 census results, the municipality has 12,961 inhabitants. The ethnic composition of the municipality: The ethnic composition of the town of Nevesinje: The following table gives a preview of total number of registered people employed in legal entities per their core activity: Nevesinje has a bus station and daily buses head from Nevesinje to Podgorica, Montenegro via the towns Gacko, Bileća and Trebinje within Bosnia and Herzegovina, Nikšić and Danilovgrad within Montenegro. Local buses link the town with Mostar; the town has direct buses to Dubrovnik and Belgrade. Safvet-beg Bašagić, writer Borislav Arapović, linguist, literary scholar Dražen Bogopenec, was a county lord in Zagorje Kapidžić, dr Hamdija: Hercegovački ustanak 1882.godine, Sarajevo, "Veselin Masleša", 1958. Official website Virtualna Hercegovina website
Braian Nicolás Ruíz is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a defender for Club Atlético Fénix on loan from Club Atlético Tigre. Ruíz started in the system of Tigre. After being an unused substitute for a Primera División fixture in both the 2017–18 and 2018–19 seasons, versus Huracán and Godoy Cruz, Ruíz made his senior bow in the Copa Argentina on 28 February 2019 during a loss to Primera B Metropolitana's Estudiantes at the Estadio Julio Humberto Grondona; as of 1 March 2019. Braian Ruíz at Soccerway
Love Is Mighty Close is the fourth studio album by Australian vocal duo Vika & Linda Bull. The album was released and distributed by MGM Distribution in July 2002, it is the duo's first album released independently after their contract with Mushroom Records ended. Linda Bull said it allowed them more freedom, "We've always been conscious of budgets and working anyway, because we didn't want to get in debt or waste someone else's opportunity, but this time we borrowed an amount of money from our mum and dad that we knew we could repay, for the recording, rather than from the record company. Now we're not A&Ring for radio, we've just made a record we like naturally. All songs on Love is Mighty Close. Linda Bull explained all the song writers are their friends "I just get on the phone and ring them up, basically. All of those songwriters know what we do musically, so when we ask them for a song they have an idea in mind of how we’re going to sing it. It’s a easy relationship."At the ARIA Music Awards of 2002, the album was nominated for ARIA Award for Best Adult Contemporary Album, but lost to Nothing But a Dream by Paul Kelly.
Molly Wishart from The Green Left said "All in a good album and well worth a listen. Problem is, Vika and Linda have set the bar so high that good doesn't compare to great." Wishart complemented a couple of "enjoyable ballads" but adding "missing from Love is Mighty Close is the blending of the personal and the political that characterised earlier songs such as "Between Two Shores" and "Grandpa's Song". CD/ cassette"Love is Mighty Close to You" "Your Love is Like a Star" "Skylarking" "It Starts With Snow" "You Touch Me Down to My Soul" "Always Greener" "Holy Waters" "I Don't Want Another Lover" "High and Low" "To Be Good Takes a Long time" "Too Many Heart" "Lullaby"
Whittlesford Parkway railway station is on the West Anglia Main Line serving the village of Whittlesford in Cambridgeshire, England. It is 49 miles 1 chain down the line from London Liverpool Street and is situated between Great Chesterford and Shelford stations, its three-letter station code is WLF. The station and all trains calling are operated by Greater Anglia, it is near to the villages of Sawston and Duxford and the Imperial War Museum Duxford. The 13th century Duxford Chapel is on the road just east of the station; the station opened in 1845 and was rebuilt between 1877 and 1890. In 2007 it was renamed from Whittlesford to Whittlesford Parkway. Three trains per hour call at the station in each direction throughout the week, with extra trains at weekday peak times. Two run southbound to London Liverpool Street via Tottenham Hale, whilst the third is a semi-fast service to Stansted Airport which only runs during the daytime on weekdays but all day on Saturdays and Sundays. Northbound there are two trains each hour to a third that continues to Norwich.
Prince Dimitri Zedginidze-Amilakhvari, more known as Dimitri Amilakhvari was a French military officer and Lieutenant Colonel of the French Foreign Legion, of Georgian origin who played an influential role in the French Resistance against Nazi occupation in World War II, became an iconic figure of the Free French Forces. Amilakhvari was born in Bazorkino, where his family had moved from their ancestral estate at Gori, Georgia during the Russian Revolution of 1905; the house of Zedginidze-Amilakhvari had served as hereditary Master of the Horse to the Georgian Crown and retained their princely dignity during the Imperial Russian rule of Georgia. Dimitri's grandfather, Ivane Amilakhvari, was an eminent general in the Russian army, his father, Colonel Giorgi Zedginidze-Amilakhvari served in the Russian military and transferred his loyalty to the short-lived Democratic Republic of Georgia in 1918-21. After the Russian SFSR occupied Georgia early in 1921, the family fled to Constantinople, Ottoman Empire, where Dimitri attended a local British School, in 1922, emigrated to France.
In 1924, Dimitri Amilakhvari entered the École Spéciale Militaire de Saint-Cyr and was commissioned as a second lieutenant after his graduation in 1926. At the same time, he was posted to the French Foreign Legion and promoted to lieutenant in 1926, he served in French North Africa and took part in all important operations in the south of Morocco from 1932 to 1933. From 1934 to 1939, he was Head of the French military school in Agadir, being promoted to captain in 1937. Following his naturalisation as a French citizen, he married another member of the exiled Georgian nobility, Princess Irina, née Dadiani in August 1927. Note that during his French service, the spelling of his surname was modified, dropping the'h'. By his wife, Amilakhvari had three children, sons Georges and Othar, daughter Thamar Amilakhvar, all of whom married and had offspring. During the "Phoney War" before the German occupation of France, Amilakhvari was serving in Algiers in North Africa, but in the spring of 1940 he joined the French expeditionary force earmarked for the Norwegian Campaign.
He fought at Narvik and was evacuated to the United Kingdom, where he joined the Free French Forces. He took part in the unhappy campaigns against the Vichy French forces in West Africa, at Dakar, Equatorial Africa, in Cameroun. In a remarkable record of service, his war service in 1940 had thus taken him from Africa to the Arctic Circle and back again, as far as the Equator, all in the space of a few months. Amilakhvari's next move took him halfway round the continent to Eritrea, in East Africa, to join the East African Campaign against Italy in early 1941, but by the summer he was on the move again, to take part in another campaign against Vichy France, in Syria; this would be the closest. Amilakhvari assumed command of the 13th Demi-Brigade of Foreign Legion on 6 September 1941. In 1942, Amilakhvari was back in North Africa, facing the German and Italian forces in Libya as part of the North African Campaign. During the hard fighting at Bir-Hakeim he wrote: "We, have only one way to prove to France our gratitude: to be killed...".
He survived, in June he was made a Companion of the Liberation, a decoration second only to the Légion d'honneur. In 1942 he was awarded the Krigskorset med Sverd or Norwegian War Cross with Sword for his earlier service in Norway; this is Norway's highest military decoration for gallantry and he was one of only 66 Frenchmen awarded this decoration during the Second World War. In October 1942, the Allies began the final offensive in North Africa with the Second Battle of El Alamein; this battle took the Allied forces right across Libya and into French North Africa, where Amilakhvari had begun his operational service. However, Amilakhvari did not live to complete his great African odyssey, as he was killed in action on the second day of the battle. In May 1940 Amilakhvari was awarded a Chevalier of the Legion of Honour. General Charles De Gaulle named him and his legionaries the "honour of France" for their heroic defence of the Allies' positions. Chevalier of the Légion d'honneur Companion of the Liberation Croix de Guerre 1939-1945 with four palms Croix de guerre des Théatres d'Opérations Exterieures Médaille des Évadés Colonial Medal with clasp "Morocco" War Cross with Sword Officer of the Order of Ouissam Alaouite Rayer G. L'Homme qui a étonné la Légion- Paris Match, 1956 18 fevr.
N 358, p. 77-82 I. Tabagua and E. Menabde, he fought for the liberation.- Molodyoj Gruzii, March 10, 1970 G. Zhordania. Amilakhvari Dimitri.- The Encyclopedia Sakartvelo, vol. I, Tbilisi, 1997, p. 129 L. Urushadze. Europe and the Georgian Political Emigration, Publishing House Ena da Kultura, Tbilisi, 2005, Entry on ordredelaliberation.fr
Yangon BRT is a bus rapid transit in Yangon, run by joint public-private venture Yangon Bus Public Company Limited. It was launched on 7 February 2016, with two circular routes. A prepaid card called; the BRT Lite charges a flat rate of 300 kyats per ride. The current houres of operation is from 6 a.m to 7.30 p.m. The YPBC operates a fleet of 65 buses serving in the Downtown Yangon Area: 15 King Long XM6119G 15 Higer city-buses 15 Daewoo city-buses 15 Hyundai city-buses 5 Scania MarcopoloAs with any other buses serving in the city, the company name and logo is at the top of the front-end of the bus; the route number is indicated below the company logo. Names of bus-stops served are shown at the bottom of the windscreen; the Yangon Bus Public Company is the only bus transit company in Myanmar that operates with an all air-conditioned fleet of buses. Yangon Tram