Paul Fredericq was a Belgian historian at Ghent University active in the promotion of the use of the Dutch language in Belgium. Paul Fredericq was born in the Sleepstraat in Belgium. A student at the Koninklijk Atheneum of Ghent, where Max Rooses and Jacob Heremans influenced him, he became a Protestant in his tendencies in religion, as in politics, were liberal. In 1871 he graduated as a high school teacher from the University of Liège and started working as a teacher in Mechelen and Arlon. In 1875, Fredericq received a special doctorate in historical sciences, with his study Essai sur le rôle politique et social des ducs de Bourgogne dans les Pays-Bas, he became professor of history at the University of Liège. After Jacob Heremans became emeritus, Paul Fredericq became professor of history at Ghent University in 1883, his courses included Dutch literature and practical exercises about Belgian history. Characterizing his sociability: Fredericq taught in the relaxed surroundings of his home, it was during this period that he befriended the students of the't zal wel gaan movement.
Fredericq was active in the liberal wing of the Flemish Movement. During the period of 1891-95, he was a liberal member of the city council, became president of the local Willemsfonds organization and editor in chief of the liberal magazine Het Volksbelang. Founded the Hooger Onderwijs voor het Volk in 1894, an experiment to close the education-gap between the elite and the workforce. However, Fredericq was important during the struggle to include Dutch into the Belgian education system, his activism culminated with his Schets eener Geschiedenis der Vlaamsche Beweging, a short history of the Flemish Movement. During World War I, on the invasion of Belgium by the Germans, Fredericq was active in encouraging the patriotic feelings of his countrymen in occupied Belgium and supporting non-violent resistance to the invader; as a result, he was deported to Germany on 16 March 1916, together with his colleague, the historian Henri Pirenne. He was interned successively at Jena and Bürgel; the ordeal weakened him both mentally.
After the war, he became rector at Ghent University in 1919. But resigned after only a few weeks, disappointed by the anti-Flemish backlash, he died shortly afterwards in Ghent. Besides the works mentioned above, he wrote: De Nederlanden onder Keizer Karel, vol. i. Verzameling van stukken betreffende de pauselijke en bisschoppelijke Inquisitie in de Nederlanden Onze historische volksliederen van voor de zestiende eeuw Corpus documentorum inquisitionis haereticae pravitatis Neerlandicae: Verzameling van stukken betreffende de pauselijke en bisschoppelijke inquisitie in de Nederlanden. - Gent: Vuylstekes'Gravenhage: Nijhoff, 1889. Digital ed. 1. 1025-1520. 1889 2. Stukken tot aanvulling vanhet 1. Deel. 1896 3. 1236-1513. 1906 4. 1514-1525. 1900 5. 1525-1528. 1902 "Literair Gent". Fredericq, Paul. Archived from the original on 21 January 2008. Retrieved 14 October 2007. "Fredericq, Paul". New International Encyclopedia. 1905. Works by Paul Frédéricq at Project Gutenberg Works by or about Paul Fredericq at Internet Archive
Gordon McCauley is a New Zealand cyclist. He has won the men's New Zealand road race championships a record five times and the New Zealand time trial championships a record three times, he has the honour of being the first New Zealander to break the 50 minute barrier for the 40 km Time Trial 49 minutes 50 seconds recorded at the Melbourne Commonwealth Games, he is the only rider to hold New Zealand Road, Time Trial and Criterium Titles. He competed at the 2006 Commonwealth Games in Melbourne where he won a bronze medal in the Individual Time Trial. 2018 1st Round the Mountain Cycle Challenge 2019 3rd Ruapehu Express MTB 4th Crank it at Craters MTB 8th Contact Epic MTB 3rd Totara Park 6 Hour MTB 3rd Dynamo Team Series round 5 3rd round 6 2nd Overall 2nd 21st Gravel Worlds Lincoln Nebraska Gordon McCauley bio
Arrajol is a monthly Arabic men's lifestyle magazine published in Saudi Arabia. The magazine is one of the publications of the Saudi Marketing Group. Arrajol was launched in London by Hisham Hafiz in May 1992; the owner of Arrajol is SRMG. SRMG owns other magazines such as Sayidaty, Al Majalla, Al Jamila, Urdu Magazine and Hia as well as newspapers such as Arab News, Al Eqtisadiah and Asharq al Awsat. Arrajol is published monthly; the magazine is based in Jeddah. The circulation of Arrajol was 36.566 copies in 2009. From 1997 to 2004, Mohammed Fahad Alharthi served as the editor–in-chief of Arrajol; the current editor-in-chief of the magazine is Tariq Alhomayed. Hadeel Alwash is among the senior editors of the magazine; the magazine targets wealthy and influential men and executives in Saudi Arabia and other Arab countries. It is stated that the same decision-makers who read Asharq Al Awsat for daily news read Arrajol to shape their lifestyle interests. Arrajol offers articles that are suitable for the Arab men who are rich and have power and an interest in all the aspects of wealth.
It covers the life styles and success stories of famous male personalities businessmen. Therefore, articles address a range of subjects from features on luxury yachts and cars to investment opportunities and private banking issues. List of magazines in Saudi Arabia
Fordwich is a remnant market town and a civil parish in east Kent, England, on the River Stour, northeast of Canterbury. It is the smallest community by population in Britain with a town council, its population increased by 30 between 2001 and 2011. Although many miles inland, it was the main port for Canterbury, which traded directly with London and Channel ports and indirectly with the near Continent, before the Wantsum Channel silted up making the Isle of Thanet part of mainland England. Fordwich is listed in the 1086 Domesday Book as a small village; the town grew in the Middle Ages as a port for boats on their way upriver to Canterbury. All of the Caen stone used by the Normans to rebuild Canterbury Cathedral in the 12th and 13th centuries was landed at Fordwich, it became a limb of the Cinque Ports. It lost its status as a town in 1880 when it no longer had a Corporation. However, in a reorganisation in 1972, Fordwich was again made a town as much as anything because of its prior importance in what is now a rather sleepy corner of Kent.
Fordwich Town Hall the smallest in England, dates from the earlier period, having been rebuilt in 1555. The ancient Church of St Mary the Virgin, now redundant but open to the public, in the care of the Churches Conservation Trust, contains part of a carved sarcophagus reputed to have contained the remains of St Augustine of Canterbury; the 16th-century building next the Town Hall, now known as Watergate House, was the family home of John and Gregory Blaxland, early 19th-century pioneers of Australia. There are two pubs in the George & Dragon and Fordwich Arms. Fordwich gained angling and fishing repute for its'Fordwich trout', one of the largest types found. Fordwich has been the subject for a series of children's books by author F. J. Beerling. Inspired by the beautiful Kentish countryside and against the backdrop of the river Stour, Beerling fell in love with the old-world charm that Fordwich has, along with the older charm of the Fordwich Town Hall building. Broughton in Furness with as few as 529 residents Stockbridge in Hampshire, with a population of 592 Manningtree in Essex, another claimant for smallest town in England, with 700 people in 20 hectares Llanwrtyd Wells in Wales, another claimant for smallest town in Britain, has a population of 850 Fordwich Town Council
Justice Amir-ul-Mulk Mengal is a former Governor of Balochistan. He got his early education from Government High School Noshki, he did his M. A in Political Science from University of Karachi and L. L. B from Islamia Law College Karachi, in 1968, he joined as Advocate of Subordinate Courts in 1969. Enrolled as an Advocate of erstwhile Sindh and Balochistan High Court in 1972, elected as General Secretary of Balochistan Bar Association the same year, he was unanimously elected as President of Balochistan Bar Association in 1979. He was appointed as Advocate General of Balochistan in 1985 and elevated as the Judge of High Court of Balochistan in 1986, he resumed the prestigious position of Chief Justice of the High Court of Balochistan in 1996. During the course of his meritorious career in judiciary, he remained Member, Pakistan Election Commission in 1990, Chairman Provincial Zakat Council Balochistan and Chairman Balochistan Service Tribunal. Born on 3 April 1945 at Killi Mengal Nushki, District Chaghai.
A. from University of Karachi. L. B. from Islamia Law College, Karachi in 1968. When Musharraf took over the country, owing to his innumerable services, he was again selected to serve as Governor of Balochistan province from 21 October 1999 to February 2003, he served as Chancellor of Balochistan university of Information Technology. Author of three books, two of them poetry in "brahvi", his mother tongue. Wrote a book on law "Dastur-ul-Amal, Deewani Kalat." Received Presidential award "Hilal-e-Imtiaz" on 23 March 2008 for his services in the public sector. Http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/south_asia/740132.stm