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Kee-too-way-how and (‘
* Petequakey (‘ Comes to Us With the Sound of Wings ’, better known as Isidore Cayen dit Boudreau, Chief of the Parklands or Willow Cree at Muskeg Lake, born in St. Boniface, Manitoba, as son of Pierre Narcisse Cayen dit Boudreau and Adelaide Catherine Arcand (‘ Kaseweetin ’), though he was a Métis he became chief of the Willow Cree an the Métis, who were living with the Cree, brother and counselor of chief Kee-too-way-how ( a. k. a. Alexander Cayen dit Boudreau ), after Kee-too-way-how had left the reserve on the Muskeg Lake to live around Batoche, became Petequakey chief ( 1880 – 1889 ) of the remaining Cree and Métis living in the reserve, he participated on 26 March 1885 along with the Métis leader Gabriel Dumont at the battle at Duck Lake, thereafter he led his tribal group to St. Laurent to participate in the defense of Batoche, one of the largest Métis settlements and the seat of the Saskatchewan's provisional government during the rebellion )

(‘ and With
In this book he purports to examine the position of Pacelli, the later Pius XII, towards Adolf Hitler ’ s seizure of power, the downfall of the Catholic Zentrum Party, the Reichskonkordat between Nazi-Germany and the Vatican, the encyclical Mit Brennender Sorge (‘ With Burning Concern ’), paganism, the national-socialist education programs, the ‘ T4-program ’ ( the murder of physically and mentally handicapped persons ), the invasion of Poland, Operation Barbarossa, the Jews in the Netherlands, priest-president Jozef Tiso of Slovakia, the Ustasha in Independent State of Croatia, the deportation of Jews from Rome, the Hungarian Holocaust, the help offered to war criminals, the resistance against Nazism, the alleged refusal of the Church to " give back Jewish " children who had been in hiding, the failures of the Allies, alleged antisemitism after the Holocaust, and the moral question of alleged guilt of the Church and the pope.
With ‘ almost parodic scholarly dedication ’, Amis provides a ten-category (‘ Places ’, ‘ Girl ’, ‘ Villain ’ s Project ’, etc.

(‘ and ’,
When it becomes possible for a people to describe as ‘ postmodern ’ the décor of a room, the design of a building, the diegesis of a film, the construction of a record, or a ‘ scratch ’ video, a television commercial, or an arts documentary, or the ‘ intertextual ’ relations between them, the layout of a page in a fashion magazine or critical journal, an anti-teleological tendency within epistemology, the attack on the ‘ metaphysics of presence ’, a general attenuation of feeling, the collective chagrin and morbid projections of a post-War generation of baby boomers confronting disillusioned middle-age, the ‘ predicament ’ of reflexivity, a group of rhetorical tropes, a proliferation of surfaces, a new phase in commodity fetishism, a fascination for images, codes and styles, a process of cultural, political or existential fragmentation and / or crisis, the ‘ de-centring ’ of the subject, an ‘ incredulity towards metanarratives ’, the replacement of unitary power axes by a plurality of power / discourse formations, the ‘ implosion of meaning ’, the collapse of cultural hierarchies, the dread engendered by the threat of nuclear self-destruction, the decline of the university, the functioning and effects of the new miniaturised technologies, broad societal and economic shifts into a ‘ media ’, ‘ consumer ’ or ‘ multinational ’ phase, a sense ( depending on who you read ) of ‘ placelessness ’ or the abandonment of placelessness (‘ critical regionalism ’) or ( even ) a generalised substitution of spatial for temporal coordinates-when it becomes possible to describe all these things as ‘ Postmodern ’ ( or more simply using a current abbreviation as ‘ post ’ or ‘ very post ’) then it ’ s clear we are in the presence of a buzzword.
The English commentator Thomas Hayne claimed that the prophecies of the Book of Daniel had all been fulfilled by the 1st century (‘ Christs Kingdom on Earth ’, 1645 ), and Joseph Hall expressed the same conclusion concerning Daniel ’ s prophecies (‘ The Revelation Unrevealed ’, 1650 ), but neither of them applied their preterist views to Revelation.
As Claire Raines points out in ‘ Beyond Generation X ’, “ never before in history had youth been so idealized as they were at this moment .” When Generation X came along it had much to live up to and to some degree in the shadow of the Boomers, sometimes compared and / or criticized (‘ spoiled ’, ‘ whiners ’ andthe doom generation ’) than not.
* Ahchuchhwahauhhatohapit ( Ahchacoosacootacoopits-‘ Starblanket ’, Chief of a band of Calling River Cree ( Kātēpwēwi-sīpīwiyiniwak ), born about 1845 in the lower Qu ’ Appelle Valley, son of Wāpiy-mōsētōsis (" White Calf "), his tribal group was closely associated with the Ka Kichi Wi Winiwak under the leadership of chief Kakeesheway (‘ Loud Voice ’), and a close ally of Payipwāt (" Piapot "), the chief of the Cree-Assiniboine or " Young Dogs ", 1879 after the disappearance of the bison Ahchuchhwahauhhatohapit settled on a reserve in the File Hills of the lower Qu ' Appelle Valley, died 1917 in the Star Blanket reserve, Saskatchewan )
* Payipwāt ( or Piapot: " who Knows the Secrets of the Sioux "), also known as " Hole in the Sioux " or Kisikawasan-‘ Flash in the Sky ’, Chief of the Cree-Assiniboine or the Young Dogs with great influence on neighboring Assiniboine, Downstream People, southern groups of the Upstream People and Saulteaux ( Plains Ojibwa ), born 1816, kidnapped as a child by the Sioux, he was freed about 1830 by Plains Cree, significant Shaman, most influential chief of the feared Young Dogs, convinced the Plains Cree to expand west in the Cypress Hills, the last refugee for bison groups, therefore disputed border area between Sioux, Assiniboine, Siksika Kainai and Cree, refused to participate in the raid on a Kainai camp near the present Lethbridge, Alberta, then the Young Dogs and their allies were content with the eastern Cypress Hills to the Milk River, Montana, does not participate at the negotiations on the Treaty 4 of 1874, he and Cheekuk, the most important chief of the Plains Ojibwa in the Qu ' Appelle area, signed on 9 September 1875 the treaty only as preliminary contract, tried with the chiefs of the River Cree Minahikosis (" Little Pine ") and Mistahi-maskwa (" Big Bear ") to erect a kind of Indian Territory for all the Plains Cree, Plains Ojibwa and Assiniboine-as Ottawa refused, he asked 1879-80 along with Kiwisünce ( cowessess-' Little Child ') and the Assiniboine for adjacent reserves in the Cypress Hills, Payipwāt settled in a reserve about 37 miles northeast of Fort Walsh, Minahikosis (" Little Pine ") and Papewes (‘ Lucky Man ’) asked successfully for reserves near the Assiniboine or Payipwāt-this allowed the Cree and Assiniboine to preserve their autonomy-because they went 1881 in Montana on bison hunting, stole Absarokee horses and alleged cattle killed, arrested the U. S. Army the Cree-Assiniboine group, disarmed and escorted them back to Canada-now unarmed, denied rations until the Cree and Assiniboine gave up their claims to the Cypress Hills and went north-in the following years the reserves changed several times and the tribes were trying repeated until to the Northwest Rebellion in 1885 to build an Indian Territory, Payipwāt remained under heavy guard, until his death he was a great spiritual leader, therefore Ottawa deposed Payipwāt on 15 April 1902 as chief, died in April 1908 on Piapot Reserve, Saskatchewan )
* Pitikwahanapiwiyin ( Pîhtokahânapiwiyin-‘ Poundmaker ’, Chief of the River Cree, born about 1842 in the North Battleford Region in Saskatchewan ; son of Sikakwayan (‘ Skunk Skin ’), an shaman of the Assiniboine and a Franco-Canadian Métisse, the sister of Chief Mistāwasis (" Big Child "), Chief of a band consisting of Plains River Cree ( Sīpīwininiwak-paskwāwiyiniwak ), Woods River Cree (‘ Sīpīwininiwak-sakāwiyiniwak ’), Western Woodland Cree ( Sakāwiyiniwak ) and Nakoda ( Stoney ), was adopted in 1873 by the Siksika chief Crowfoot as son, lived several years by the Blackfeet-name Makoyi-koh-kin (‘ Wolf Thin Legs ’) under the Siksika, returned to the Cree, became counselor of the Chief Pihew-kamihkosit (‘ Red Pheasant ’), was involved in the negotiations for the Treaty 6 in 1876 and went in 1879 in the Poundmaker reservation, later he participated in the siege of Battleford and the Battle of Cut Knife, died 4 July 1886 in Blackfoot Crossing, Alberta )
* Ermineskin (‘ One with teh skin like a ermine ’, Sehkosowayanew, Sikosew Inew, also known as Baptiste Piche, Chief of the Bear Hills Cree ( Maskwa Wachi-is Ininiwak ), son of Pesew (‘ Mountain Lion ’), brother-in-law of Pitikwahanapiwiyin )
* Kamdyistowesit ( Kanaweyihimitowin, ‘ Beardy ’, French: ‘ Barbu ’, Chief of the Parklands or Willow Cree, born 1828 near Duck Lake, became in the 1870th chief, married Yaskuttsu-s, the half-sister of chief Küpeyakwüskonam (‘ One Arrow ’), among the members of his tribal group were many Métis descendants of the Hudson's Bay Company employee George Sutherland )
* Küpeyakwüskonam ( Kupeyakwuskonam, Kah-pah-yak-as-to-cum-One Arrow, French: ‘ Une Flèche ’, Chief of the Parklands or Willow Cree, born 1815 in the Saskatchewan River Valley, son of George Sutherland (‘ Okayasiw ’) and his second wife Paskus (‘ Rising ’), tried to prevent in 1876 negotiations on the Treaty 6 at Fort Carlton along with Kamdyistowesit (' Beardy ') and Saswaypew (' Cut Nose '), but finally signed on August 28 the treaty, in August 1884 he attended a meeting with chief Mistahimaskwa (' Big Bear ') and Papewes (‘ Papaway ’-' Lucky Man '), his tribal group joined first the Métis in 1885, died on 25 April 1886 in the prison )
* Saswaypew ( Sayswaypus, Seswepiu-‘ Cut Nose ’, Chief of the Parklands or Willow Cree, son of Wimtchik, a Franco-Canadian Métis, married One Arrow ’ s sister Nawapukayus, his sisters Ayamis and Minuskipuihat were both married to ‘ One Arrow ’, Kamdyistowesit (‘ Beardy ’) and he were brother-in-law, because both were married to daughters of George Sutherland )

(‘ and better
* Mistahi-maskwa ( recorded as Mistihui ' muskwa or as Mistahimusqua ; better known as Big Bear in English and as Gros Ours in French ), Chief of the Plains Cree, born about 1825, son of the Ojibwa-Chief Mukitou (‘ Black Powder ’), mastered his native language, the Cree language, as well as Ojibwe language, led the last resistance to the dispersal of the Cree on many reservations and asked for a big total reserve, a revolt of the young warriors under the leadership of one of his sons in 1885 destroyed these plans, died 17 January 1888 on the Poundmaker reservation in North Battleford in Saskatchewan.
* Pihew-kamihkosit ( Pee-yahn-kah-nihk-oo-sit, better known as Red Pheasant, Chief of the Plains River Cree, brother and counselor of the chief Wuttunee (‘ Porcupine ’), signed on on behalf of his brother Wuttunee the Treaty 6, he was then regarded as a so called Treaty Chief by the Canadian government, moved with his tribal group 1878 onto the present Red Pheasant Reserve, about 33 km south of North Battleford, Saskatchewan )

(‘ and known
* Keskayiwew ( Kiskiyew, Kiskiyo-Bobtail, also known as Alexis Piche, Chief of the Bear Hills Cree ( Maskwa-wachi-is Ininiwak ), son of Pesew (‘ Mountain Lion ’), brother of Ermineskin, became chief after the death of his older brother, was elected instead of Maskepetoon (' Broken Arm ') to the chieftainship of the Rocky Cree and later became head chief of the Western Cree (‘ Pakisimotan Wi Iniwak ’) and soon after became the head chief of all the groups of the Upstream People )
* Maskepetoon ( Maski Pitonew-‘ Broken Arm ’, ‘ Crooked Arm ’, later called Peacemaker, Chief of a group of Rocky / Mountain Cree or Asini Wachi Wi Iniwak, born about 1807 in the Saskatchewan River region, because of his bravery he was called by the hostile Blackfoot Mon-e-ba-guh-now or Mani-kap-ina (‘ Young Man Chief ’), turned later to the Methodist missionaries, what him and his followers brought into conflict with the Catholic free Rocky Cree under the leadership of Pesew, moved to the reserve and was soon known as the Peacemaker, was killed in 1869 in a Blackfoot camp in Alberta by the enemy war chief Big Swan, in an attempt to make peace between the two peoples unarmed )
* Pahʉraix (‘ Water Horse ’, also called Parkeenaʉm or Paki Nʉmʉ — ‘ Water People ’, because they preferred settling along lakes, known to the Comanche as the best runners and players of Lacrosse )
16th and 17th centuries runaway serfs and kholops known as Cossacks (‘ outlaws ’) formed
He is not alone: he has co-opted many of the Maiar, including those that came to be known as Balrogs (‘ Demons of Might ’).
* Goyatöka (‘ Crayfish-Eaters ’, often called Yahooskin or Yahuskin, also known as Upper Sprague River Snakes or even Upper Sprague River Klamath, lived along the shores of the Goose, Silver, Warner and Harney Lake, living along Sprague River in the area now comprising Lake and Harney counties of Oregon, and hunted in the Klamath Basin, today federally recognized as part of the Klamath Tribes ).
He jointly authored the first known account of ICU management principles in Nordisk Medicin, September 18, 1958: ‘ Arbejdet på en Anæsthesiologisk Observationsafdeling ’ (‘ The Work in an Anaesthesiologic Observation Unit ’) with Tone Dahl Kvittingen from Norway.
These victories over much larger enemy forces established Makhno's reputation as a military tactician ; he became known as Batko (‘ Father ’) to his admirers.
The knowledge (‘ Ilm ) given to the Imams by God had to be protected and the truth would have to be hidden before the uninitiated or their adversaries until the coming of the Twelfth Imam, when this knowledge and ultimate meaning can become known to everyone.
Dezhnyov rounded the eastern extremity of Asia, East Cape, now known to Russians as mys Dezhenyova (‘ Cape Dezhnyov ’), possibly made landfall on the Diomede Islands, sailed through Bering Strait, reached the Anadyr River, ascended it and founded the Anadyr ostrog.
** Deninu Kue First Nation (‘ Deneh-noo-kweh ’-‘ People of moose Island ’, formerly known as ‘ Fort Resolution Dene ’, Reserve: Fort Resolution Settlement, Population: 843 )
* Tandzán-hot! ínne (‘ dwellers at the dirty lake ’, also known as Dení-nu-eke-tówe-‘ moose island up lake-on ’, lived on the northern shore of Great Slave Lake and along the Yellowknife River, and before their expulsion by the Tłı ̨ chǫ along Coppermine River-were often regarded as a Chipewyan group, but form as Yellowknives historically an independent First Nation and called themselves T ' atsaot ' ine
His best known work is (‘ Devout musings on the four last things ’), first published in 1714, became a minor classic, with an eighth edition appearing in 1830, almost one hundred years after his death.
He is best known as the composer of the Ukrainian national anthem Shche ne vmerla Ukrayiny (‘ The Ukraine has not Perished ’), which in 1917 was adopted by the new Ukrainian republican government.

(‘ and Chief
* Kee-a-kee-ka-sa-coo-way (‘ The Man Who gives the War Whoop ’), Chief of the Plains Cree, was in the middle of the 19th century the leading chief of the Plains Cree, had also a large following among the Plains Ojibwa around Fort Pitt, his sub-chief was Mukitou (‘ Black Powder ’), the father of Mistahi-maskwa.
* Kamiokisihkwew ( Miyo Kisikaw-Fine Day, Chief of the Plains Cree, born 1850 in the Battle River region, died 193, was a shaman and war chief under Pitikwahanapiwiyin ` s River Cree, during the North-West Rebellion Battleford was sacked by River Cree, subsequently Fine Day was as war chief the leader in the uprising, defeated the Canadian army in the Battle of Cut Knife, later joined a group of Plains Cree under the leadership of Chief Wikaskokiseyin (‘ Sweet Grass ’), whose chief he became later )

(‘ and at
After a first unsuccessful attempt at colonisation in 497 BC by the Milesian Tyrant Histiaeus, the Athenians founded a first colony at Ennea-Hodoi (‘ Nine Ways ’) in 465, but these first ten thousand colonists were massacred by the Thracians.
As a Christian Roman Emperor, Constantius made a concerted effort to promote Christianity at the expense of Roman polytheism (‘ paganism ’).
The chapel, measuring 17, 5 by 9, 5 meter, was not built at the current city centre, but at the Gaedsberg (‘ Gods-mountain ’).

(‘ and Lake
* Tasiget tuviwarai (‘ Those who live amidst the mountains ', lived in Winnemucca Valley, today federally recognized as Pyramid Lake Paiute Tribe of the Pyramid Lake Reservation )
* Kaí-theli-ke-hot! ínne (‘ willow flat-country up they-dwell ’, lived on the western shore of Lake Athabasca at Fort Chipewyan, their tribal area extended northward to Fort Smith on Slave River and south to Fort McMurray on Athabasca River )
* Kés-ye-hot! ínne (‘ aspen house they-dwell ’ or ‘ poplar house they-dwell ’, lived on the upper reaches of the Churchill River, along the Lac Île-à-la-Crosse, Methye Portage, Cold Lake, Heart Lake and Onion Lake-the tribal name is probably a description of adjacent Chipewyan groups for this major regional group and takes literally reference on at Lac Ile à la Crosse established European trading forts, which were built with Poplar or Aspen wood )
* Hoteladi (‘ northern peoplelived north of the Kés-ye-hot! ínne between Cree Lake, west of Reindeer Lake on the south and on the east shore of Lake Athabasca in the north )
* Kkrest ‘ ayle kke ottine (‘ dwellers among the quaking aspens ’ or ‘ trembling aspen people ’, lived in the boreal forests between the Great Slave Lake in the south and Great Bear Lake in the north )

(‘ and born
William Henry Nassau van Zuylestein was born in 1717, the elder son of Frederick Nassau van Zuylestein, 3rd Earl of Rochford, and his wife Elizabeth (‘ Bessy ’) Savage, daughter of the 4th Earl Rivers.
* Edwin James (‘ Peter ’) Wilson ( born 1942 ), Australian poet, painter, and lapsed scientist
This explains the courtesy name Gwi ’ nong (‘ back to farming ’) his father gave Dasan, who was born in the same year.

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