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Gruyères and had
, Gruyères had an unemployment rate of 2. 5 %.
Part of the war booty captured at this battle is still kept at the castle of Gruyères in Switzerland which include three capes of the Order of the Golden Fleece which belonged to Charles the Bold including one with the emblem of his father, Philip the Good, which he had with him as he was celebrating the anniversary of the death of his father.

Gruyères and which
The central part of the area is the plains of Alluvial ( above sea level ) next to the alps, between Gruyères and Broc, from which the hill of Gruyères rises to above sea level.
Southwest of Gruyères, the municipality comprises most of the catchment area of the brook Albeuve, which originates on the flanks of mount Moléson.
The heraldic representation of the crane ( in French: “ grue ”) which inspired the name of the town of Gruyères.

Gruyères and was
A Roman settlement was probably located on a hill in Gruyères.
In 1397 Count Rudolph IV of Gruyères confirmed an older town charter that was based on the model of Moudon.
When it was dedicated in 1254, it was the parish church of the new Gruyères parish.
The left wing was composed of two columns of infantry, consisting of 3, 000 of the recruits from Gruyères and 2, 000 Italians, all under the command of Sieur Descroz.

Gruyères and first
Gruyères is first mentioned around 1138-39 as de Grueri.
The SPS improved their position in Gruyères rising to first, from third in 2007 ( with 21. 4 %) The CVP moved from first in 2007 ( with 27. 9 %) to second in 2011, the SVP moved from second in 2007 ( with 25. 0 %) to third and the FDP retained about the same popularity ( 15. 9 % in 2007 ).

Gruyères and .
In 1998 Giger acquired the Château St. Germain in Gruyères, Switzerland, and it now houses the H. R. Giger Museum, a permanent repository of his work.
The two Giger Bars in his native Switzerland ( in Gruyères and Chur ), however, were built under Giger's close personal supervision and reflect his original concepts for them accurately.
* Museum H. R. Giger in Gruyères
Gruyères is a town in the district of Gruyère in the canton of Fribourg in Switzerland.
Gruyères has an area,, of.
Gruyères is above sea level, south-south-east of the district capital Bulle.
The two peaks with their saddle between them are a popular subject for photographs of Gruyères.
West of the Moléson, the densely wooded right valley side of the Trême and the terrace of La Part Dieu belong to Gruyères.
The municipality of Gruyères also comprises the two villages of Épagny ( above sea level ) to the north and Pringy ( above sea level ) to the west of the town hill.
Neighbour municipalities of Gruyères are Broc, Charmey, Bas-Intyamon, Haut-Intyamon, Semsales, Vaulruz, Vuadens, Bulle, La Tour-de-Trême and Le Pâquier.
Gruyères has a population () of.
Of the population in the municipality, 508 or about 32. 9 % were born in Gruyères and lived there in 2000.
Gruyères has always been a rural town.
Gruyères stands in the midst of the Fribourg green pre-Alpine foothills.

had and plague
Apollo shot arrows infected with the plague into the Greek encampment during the Trojan War in retribution for Agamemnon's insult to Chryses, a priest of Apollo whose daughter Chryseis had been captured.
The aftermath of the plague created a series of religious, social and economic upheavals which had profound effects on the course of European history.
By the early 19th century, the threat of plague had diminished, but it was quickly replaced by a new disease.
By the end of 1346, reports of plague had reached the seaports of Europe: " India was depopulated, Tartary, Mesopotamia, Syria, Armenia were covered with dead bodies ".
These observations led him to suspect that the flea might be an intermediary factor in the transmission of plague, since people acquired plague only if they were in contact with recently dead rats, who had died less than 24 hours before.
In a now classic experiment, Simond demonstrated how a healthy rat died of plague, after infected fleas had jumped to it, from a rat which had recently died of the plague.
During its initial, and most deadly waves, approximately 200, 000 people were killed by the plague, and, by the 15th century, Cairo's population had been reduced to between 150, 000 and 300, 000.
In 1348, the Black Death, a lethal plague which had ravaged Europe, took hold in Dublin and killed thousands over the following decade.
The city had a population of 21, 000 in 1640 before a plague in 1649 – 51 wiped out almost half of the city's inhabitants.
His education there ended when plague struck the city about 1483, and his mother, who had moved there to provide a home for her sons, died of the infection.
He replaced mandatory military service among the middle class with an annual tax, established primary schools, and resettled East Prussia ( which had been devastated by the plague in 1709 ).
The English outbreak is thought to have spread from the Netherlands, where the bubonic plague had been occurring intermittently since 1599, with the initial contagion arriving with Dutch trading ships carrying bales of cotton from Amsterdam.
Other suspected sources of the plague were cats and dogs, most of which the Lord Mayor of London at the time had caused to be exterminated.
By this time, however, trade with the European continent had spread this outbreak of plague to France, where it died out the following winter.
According to Heinsohn and Steiger's theory, the state persecuted the midwives as witches in an effort to repopulate the European continent which had suffered severe loss of manpower as a result of the bubonic plague which had swept over the continent in waves, starting in 1348.
By that time, however, the plague inflicted on the Israelites had already killed about twenty-four thousand persons.
Clement issued two papal bulls in 1348 ( 6 July and 26 September ) which condemned the violence and said those who blamed the plague on the Jews had been " seduced by that liar, the Devil.
Each government had to notify to other governments on the existence of plague within their several jurisdictions, and at the same time state the measures of prevention which are being carried out to prevent its diffusion.
As regards the precautions to be taken on land frontiers, it was decided that during the prevalence of plague every country had the inherent right to close its land frontiers against traffic.
The plague had disappeared from England, never to return, for more than thirty years before the practice of quarantine against it was definitely established by the Quarantine Act 1710 ( 9 Ann.

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