Pest is a county in central Hungary. It covers an area of 6,393.14 square kilometres, has a population of 1,213,090. It surrounds the national capital Budapest and the majority of the county's population live in the suburbs of Budapest, it shares borders with Slovakia and the Hungarian counties Nógrád, Heves, Jász-Nagykun-Szolnok, Bács-Kiskun, Fejér, Komárom-Esztergom. The River Danube flows through the county; the capital of Pest County is Budapest, but it is planned to separate the capital from the county at least until 2020, as it loses catch-up aids from the European Union because of the high development of Budapest. The present county Pest was formed after World War II, when the former county Pest-Pilis-Solt-Kiskun was split in two parts. Pest County existed in the early days of the medieval Kingdom of Hungary, its territory comprised the north-eastern part of present Pest County. It was combined with adjacent Pilis county before the 15th century. More information can be found at the entry of former Pest-Pilis-Solt-Kiskun county.
In 2015, it had a population of 1,226,115 and the population density was 192/km². Besides the Hungarian majority, the main minorities are the Germans, Slovaks and Serbs. Total population: 1,217,476 Ethnic groups: Identified themselves: 1,090,882 persons: Hungarians: 1,024,768 Germans: 24,994 Gypsies: 20,065 Others and indefinable: 21,055 Approx. 178,000 persons in Pest County did not declare their ethnic group at the 2011 census. Religious adherence in the county according to 2011 census: Catholic – 445,106; the Pest County Council, elected at the 2019 local government elections, is made up of 44 counselors, with the following party composition: Pest County has 1+ urban county, 47 towns, 17 large villages and 122 villages. City with county rights Érd Towns Villages. Pest County has a partnership relationship with: Official website in Hungarian and English
Adda Djeziri is a Danish-Algerian footballer who as of November 2019 plays for Lao team Luangprabang United. Born in Copenhagen, Djeziri began his career with Danish club BK Frem before joining Scotland's Rangers on loan. Djeziri played in the Rangers reserve and under-19 teams until the end of the 2006–07 season with a view to a permanent deal, he would have commanded a transfer fee of around £125,000. He was part of the Rangers under-19 team which won the 2007 Scottish Youth Cup and Youth League double. On 3 September 2007, Djeziri joined Ian Holloway at Leicester City on loan until December 31. On 9 January 2008 Djeziri joined South Coast based English Premier League side Portsmouth under Harry Redknapp. In May 2008, he signed for Hjørring, in August 2008 moved to Vejle. While with Vejle Djeziri had a solid campaign with his club. In September 2010 once his contract had expired with Vejle he joined HB Køge on a free transfer. At HB Køge he appeared in 17 league matches, scoring a memorable goal to win the game 2-1 away at Viborg.
After spending a month on trial in England with Blackpool Djeziri signed a one-year deal with an option for a further year with the Championship side. On 22 November 2012 Djeziri completed a loan move to Scunthorpe United where stayed until 5 January 2013. Djeziri had a trial with Birmingham City in August 2013. After playing for USA club Oklahoma City Energy and Algerian side ASO Chlef, Djeziri spent two years on free transfer. On 28 September 2017 it was announced. In 2018 Djeziri joined Laos-based team Luangprabang United. In an interview, he stated. Adda Djeziri at Soccerbase
Sheikh Abdullah Ibn Umar Badheeb Al Yamani was an eminent Islamic scholar and Sufi from Hadramout, Yemen. He arrived in Sri Lanka in 1858, until his death he did many works for Sri Lankan Muslims. Sheikh Umar Badheeb was one of the significant figures among Sri Lankan Muslim leaders and reformers in the 19th century, he contributed to Sri Lankan Muslim education along with M. C. Siddi Lebbe and Orabi Pasha. Sheikh Umar Badheeb provided spiritual guidance, was the Sufi sheikh and founder of Qadiriyatul Badheebiyya Sufi Order. Sheikh Abdullah Umar Badheeb Al Yamani was born Yemen, he gained primary education in his home town. He went to Mecca to study. Sheikh Umar Badheeb studied Islamic sciences and the Arabic language under Sheikh Usman Mirghani Makki in the Grand Mosque of Mecca, he taken Sufism of sheikh Usman Mirghani Makki and Sheikh Umar Badheeb traveled to Egypt and He Studied Fiqh, Arabic Grammar and literacy in Al-Azhar University. When he studies in Al-Azhar, He got opportunity to study under Sheikh ul Azhar Ibrahim al-Bajuri.
Sheikh Badheeb was Complete His Graduate Study in Al-Azhar University and He traveled to India from Egypt along with Sheikh Assayed Ahmed Ibn Mubarak for dahwah or teaching Islam for Muslim in there. In India Both they travelled to Kerala to Visit Sheikh Abdul Rahman, they started their dahwah. After Many days ago Sheikh Badheeb travelled to North India and Sheikh Assayed Ahmed Ibn Mubarak travelled to Sri Lanka. During his Indian visit he wrote his experiences in books. At that time some people campaigned against Muhammad's parents states. Sheikh Badheeb denied that allegation and wrote a book against their allegation under the title of ‘Zuhbathul Muslimeen Bi Abawai Seyyidil Mursaleen’. Sheikh Badheeb travelled to Sri Lanka. Sheikh Badheeb Arrived in Sri Lanka in 1840 after short stay, he returned to Yemen, he arrived Sri Lanka again 1958. When he come to Sri Lanka. Sri Lanka was ruled by the United Kingdom. At that time Sri Lankan Muslims had low levels of education; the Egyptian revolutionary leader Orabi Basha Also arrived Sri Lanka in the same time Sheikh Badheeb arrived.
Orabi Pasha and Sheikh Badheeb Arrivals were assisted by M. C. Siddi Lebbe to carry out Sri Lankan education revival among Sri Lankan Muslims. Sheikh Badheeb became Sufi Sheikh of M. C. Siddi Lebbe. M. C. Siddi Lebbe found the Colombo Zahira College with the help of Sheikh Badheeb, Orabi Basha, Wappachhi Marikkar and others. Sheikh Badheeb helped M. C. Siddi Lebbe to open many schools in many places around Sri Lanka. In this period when Muslims scholars made efforts at spiritual revival, Sheikh Badheeb was a great Sufi sheikh who helped develop the Qadiriyya Sufi order in Sri Lanka. Sheikh Badheeb travelled to many places in Sri Lanka such as Mawanella, Hemmathagama, Gampola. Sheikh Badheeb brought people toward the right path, he established a takkiyathere. Sheikh Badheeb found a school in Madulbowa, Today it’s called as Madulbowa Badheebiyya Maha Vidiyalaya. Sheikh Badheeb came to Kahatowita and stayed there until his death Sheikh Badeeb built a takkiya near Kahatowita Grand Mosque, he guided people toward the right path with spiritual practices.
Sheikh Badheeb founded the Badheebiyyatul Qadiriyya Sufi Order. He formed Zikr Majlish, he founded the annual feast commemoration. Sheikh Badeebh established the school in Baheebiyya Takkiya, Later it was moved to another location. Today this school is known as Kahatowita Al-Badriya Maha Vidiyalaya. Sheikh Badheeb did many services for Sri Lankan Muslims, he lived in Kahatowita in his last years. Sheikh Badheeb died on 14 January 1892 in kahatowita, he was buried in Kahatowita Badeebiyya takkiya. Sheikh Badeeb was the prolific writer and he has written many books on various topics. Sailul WaridThis book was directed against the distorted ideas and wrongful practices that had crept into the Muslim society in the name of Islam. Risaltul Atkaar Riyaalul Ginaan Nassemun Najdi Bi raddi nunkiril Mahdi Soorul Mukarrabeen Bi raddil manjoobeen Qadiriyya Sufism Sri Lankan Moors Al-Azhar University Zahira College Sufi Badheebiyya Association Ahamed Orabi Pasha Landmarks In The History Of The Muslims Of Sri Lanka
Episteme is a genus of moths of the family Noctuidae. The genus was erected by Jacob Hübner in 1820. Species are widespread. Palpi upturned, where the terminal joint long and naked. Antennae simple and dilated. Forewings with vein 5 from near angle of cell, vein 6 from upper angle, veins 7 to 10 stalked. Hindwings with vein 5 from the center of discocellulars. Episteme adulatrix Kollar, Episteme arctopsa Chou & Chen, 1962 Episteme beatrix Jordan, 1909 Episteme bisma Moore, Episteme connexa Walker, 1856 Episteme conspicua Rothschild, 1896 Episteme hebe Jordan, 1912 Episteme latimargo Hampson, 1891 Episteme lectrix Linnaeus, 1764 Episteme macrosema Jordan, 1912 Episteme maculatrix Duncan & Westwood, 1841 Episteme mundina Jordan, 1912 Episteme negrita Hampson, 1894 Episteme nigripennis Butler, 1875 Episteme nipalensis Butler, 1875 Episteme sumatrana Rothschild, 1899 Episteme sumbana Rothschild, 1897 Episteme vetula Geyer, 1832 Savela, Markku. "Episteme Hübner, ". Lepidoptera and Some Other Life Forms.
Al-Yazid al-Buzidi Bujrafi was a prominent Berber Sufi poet and shaykh of the Alawi-Darqawi order, a branch of the Shadhili order. He lived at his Zawiya in Nador, he was born as al-Yazid Bujrafi in Bani Shikar, in the Rif region of North-East Morocco, in 1925. He memorised the Quran under the tutelage of his father, who in 1934 took the 19-year-old al-Yazid to Sidi Muhammadi Bil-Hajj, Sheikh of the Alawi order, to take the litanies of the order from him. Sheikh Muhammadi instructed al-Yazid to continue his spiritual instruction under Sheikh Moulay Suleiman ibn al-Mahdi of Bani Shikar, whom al-Yazid maintained a close relationship with until his death in 1970, marrying his daughter and serving as Imam in his Zawiya, it was Moulay Suleiman who changed al-Yazid's name to al-Buzidi, in reference to two great masters of the Darqawi brotherhood, Muhammad al-Buzidi al-Ghimari, disciple of Moulay al-Arabi al-Darqawi. Following Moulay Suleiman's death in 1970, Sheikh al-Buzidi assumed leadership of the brotherhood in Morocco, shortly afterwards established a new Zawiya in Zaghanghan, which remains the head Zawiya of the brotherhood in Morocco to his day.
Ahmad al-Alawi Darqawa Shadhili Bujrafi, al-Buzidi, Ittihaf Dhawi al-Nuhi wa al-Basa’ir Bujrafi, al-Buzidi, Muhajjat al-Dhakirin fi al-Radd ‘ala al-Munkirin
Saviour Cumbo was a Maltese theologian and minor philosopher. His philosophical writings deal with the relationship between reason and faith. Though his engagement with philosophical reflection was peripheral, his contribution in this field was at least interesting and at most insightful. No portrait of him has been identified up till now. Cumbo was born at Valletta, Malta, in 1810. After entering the diocesan seminary and becoming a priest, he was entrusted with various administrative offices within the diocese of Malta. For many years he was the Vicar-General of the bishop. Concurrently, he taught theology at the University of Malta. In 1839, he began a periodical called Il Filologo, of a literary nature, he issued the periodical for three years. Furthermore, he published various booklets of general public interest. Cumbo died in 1877. Though Cumbo published profusely booklets of a few pages, a few of his publications have some philosophical interest, namely: 1839 - Piano di Pubblica Instruzione.
Published in Malta, this 48-page book in Italian proposes a plan for public education of every level. The work begins with a preface and an introduction, is divided into three main chapters (with the last two sub-divided into 11 and 9 parts respectively; when speaking of university, Cumbo suggests that students should be given "a deep knowledge of philosophy". In a more concrete manner, he proposes six Chairs: for logic and metaphysics, simple mathematics, pure mathematics, mathematical physics, experimental physics, maritime studies. For experimental physics, Cumbo suggests building state-of-the-art laboratories. While proposing his plan, Cumbo takes the opportunity to criticize the current course of philosophy at the University of Malta, he objects to the fact that the course includes Latin and English literature, economic politics.1839 - Sul Giuramento. This 19-page booklet in Italian published in Malta, reproduces a speech which Cumbo gave in 1838 to civil servants; the central part of the address deals with the problem encountered by Catholic workers who solemnly pledged their loyalty to a Protestant government.
Though the local authorities of the Catholic Church had declared immoral such a pledge, Cumbo ventures to state in clear terms that it is not so. This irked the local bishop. In response, Cumbo wrote Il Trenta Gennajo. 1839 - Il Trenta Gennajo. A 19-page essay in Italian written by Cumbo and published in Malta in response to the accusations of heresy leveled against him after publishing the tract Sul Giuramento. Cumbo had appeared before the Holy See in Rome on 30 January 1839, hence the title of the booklet; the meeting left Cumbo disappointed. So much so that he decided to publish this short pamphlet, which he had to issue various editions of it; the writing is a lengthy address to the Bishop of Malta, Francis Saverio Caruana, in which he explains the nature of the issue at hand and describes, point by point, why he had declared it morally acceptable. 1839 - Necessità delle Rivelazione per Guida dei Costumi. A 20-page pamphlet in Italian reproduces an address given in 1839 by Cumbo at the Gioventù Maltese delle Sacre Scienze.
Cumbo examines the relationship between faith. He does this with the issue of civil servants' pledge at the back of his mind. 1839 - Breve Cenno Sulle Lezioni Scritturali. Published in Malta, this 16-page pamphlet in Italian is a discussion on some aspects of the lectures given at the University of Malta on the Bible. With his typical passion and analysis, Cumbo makes a philosophical discussion on the relationship of reason to faith. 1844 - Influenze del Cristianesimo sul Progresso delle Scienze. A 36-page book in Italian dedicated to Cardinal Charles Januarius Acton, it reproduces an address given by Cumbo on 1 October 1844, in Valletta at the official opening of the academic year 1844-45 of the University of Malta. The work is divided into another eleven main parts. Cumbo concentrates on the literary wealth of humanity, philosophically discusses our relation to it and our appraisal of it. 1874 - De Laudibus Sancti Thomæ. This 6-page leaflet in Italian published in Malta reproduces an address given by Cumbo at the Dominican priory at Valletta.
The initiative to publish the address was taken by Cumbo's students. The work is a rhetorical speech on Thomas Aquinas. Though containing some philosophical interest, the address is oratorical. 1872 - Elogio Funebre al Dr. Giorgio Caruana; the oration contained in this 21-page pamphlet in Italian, was delivered in May 1872 at the funeral of George Caruana. It is the work of a philosopher paying homage to another philosopher. Considering the occasion, no substantial philosophical material is to be found in this oration. Cumbo does not deal superficially with the themes of life and death which he addresses. Philosophy in Malta