[permalink] [id link]
This 19th-century lithograph is a variation of Revere's famous engraving.
Some Related Sentences
19th-century and lithograph
Conversion of the Paravar s by Francis Xavier in Old Goa | Goa, in a 19th-century colored lithograph.
Image: Afghan royal soldiers of the Durrani Empire. jpg | An example of a 19th-century lithograph depicting royal Afghan soldiers of the Durrani Empire in Afghanistan.
This 19th-century lithograph is a variation of the famous engraving of the Boston Massacre by Paul Revere.
A 19th-century lithograph by Michał Kulesza depicting her with pearls is considered among the painter's notable works.
19th-century lithograph of the Paxton Boys ' massacre of the Indians at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, published in 1841
19th-century and is
Baudelaire's Les Bijoux ( The Jewels ) is a typical example of the use of the alexandrine in 19th-century French poetry:
Their accuracy has been called into question, however ( e. g., by Chauncey Brewster Tinker in The Translations of Beowulf, a comprehensive survey of 19th-century translations and editions of Beowulf ), and the extent to which the manuscript was actually more readable in Thorkelin's time is unclear.
Bragi is shown with a harp and accompanied by his wife Iðunn in this 19th-century painting by Nils Blommér.
The Bahá ' í Faith () is a monotheistic religion founded by Bahá ' u ' lláh in 19th-century Persia, emphasizing the spiritual unity of all humankind.
Hedonism, for example, teaches that this feeling is pleasure — either one's own, as in egoism ( the 17th-century English philosopher Thomas Hobbes ), or everyone's, as in universalistic hedonism, or utilitarianism ( the 19th-century English philosophers Jeremy Bentham, John Stuart Mill, and Henry Sidgwick ), with its formula of the " greatest pleasure of the greatest number.
Other utilitarian-type views include the claims that the end of action is survival and growth, as in evolutionary ethics ( the 19th-century English philosopher Herbert Spencer ); the experience of power, as in despotism ( the 16th-century Italian political philosopher Niccolò Machiavelli and the 19th-century German Friedrich Nietzsche ); satisfaction and adjustment, as in pragmatism ( 20th-century American philosophers Ralph Barton Perry and John Dewey ); and freedom, as in existentialism ( the 20th-century French philosopher Jean-Paul Sartre ).
* Gradačac Castle is a citadel, also a palace of Husein " Dragon Of Bosnia " Gradaščević who was a renowned 19th-century military Bosnian Captain, overlooking the historic core of Gradačac-National monument of Bosnia and Herzegovina
The Western concert flute, a descendant of the 19th-century German flute, is a transverse flute that is closed at the top.
For example, the " derringer " ( a generic term based on the mid-19th century " Deringer " brand name ) is a very small, short-barreled handgun, usually with one or two barrels but sometimes more ( some 19th-century derringers had four barrels ) that have to be manually reloaded after being fired.
The Great Man Theory is a 19th-century idea according to which history can be largely explained by the impact of " great men ", or heroes: highly influential individuals who, due to either their personal charisma, intelligence, wisdom, or political skill utilized their power in a way that had a decisive historical impact.
As Greenwich Village was once a rural hamlet, to the north of the 17th century European settlement on Manhattan Island, its street layout is more haphazard than the grid pattern of the 19th-century grid plan ( based on the Commissioners ' Plan of 1811 ).
The piece was an extravaganza in which the classical Greek gods, grown elderly, are temporarily replaced by a troupe of 19th-century actors and actresses, one of whom is the eponymous Thespis, the Greek father of the drama.
Murray's central thesis that images of the Devil were actually of deities and that Christianity had demonised these worshippers as following Satan, is first recorded in the work of Levi in the fashionable 19th-century Occultist circles of England and France.
The Kalevala () is a 19th-century work of epic poetry compiled by Elias Lönnrot from Finnish and Karelian oral folklore and mythology.
In this 19th-century illustration, John Wycliffe is shown giving the Bible translation that bore his name to his Lollard followers.
Moreover, contemporary Leninists propose that globalization is the continuation of 19th-century imperialism, wherein developed-country capitalists exploit the working class of underdeveloped and developed countries with low wages, over-long workdays, and intensive working conditions that disallow labour unions.
The club is also unofficially known as " The Shinboners ", a term which dates back to its 19th-century abattoir-worker origins.
While some examples of earlier prose strike modern readers as poetic, prose poetry is commonly regarded as having originated in 19th-century France, where its practitioners included Aloysius Bertrand, Charles Baudelaire, Arthur Rimbaud and Stéphane Mallarmé.
The Pacific fleet flagship is the cruiser BAP Almirante Grau ( CLM-81 ), named for the 19th-century Peruvian Admiral who fought in the War of the Pacific ( 1879 – 1883 ).
19th-century and variation
While late 19th-century ornithologists knew little of the variation of these cryptic birds which often live in far-off places, with every new taxon being described a few differences between the Old and New World " scops " owls became more and more prominent.
From its origins in 19th-century Russia, it has become popular around the world, with considerable variation from the original recipe.
This variation also contains the aggressive Evans Gambit ( 4. b4 ), the Jerome Gambit ( 4. Bxf7 +), and the Italian Gambit ( 4. d4 ) – all 19th-century attempts to open up the game.
19th-century and famous
The illness is named after the famous 19th-century French author Stendhal ( pseudonym of Henri-Marie Beyle ), who described his experience with the phenomenon during his 1817 visit to Florence in his book Naples and Florence: A Journey from Milan to Reggio.
The most famous of 19th-century Tolstoy politicians was Count Dmitri Andreevich ( 1823 – 89 ), successively the Minister of Education, Minister of Interior and President of the Academy of Science.
The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston has in its collection an example of a 19th-century low whistle from the famous Galpin collection.
Modern Lancaster is distinguished by a rich blend of 19th-century architecture ( best evidenced in historic Square 13, part of Zane's original plot ) and natural beauty ( best evidenced by the famous Standing Stone, today known as Mount Pleasant ) with all the typical modern accoutrements of a small-medium-sized American city.
One of the most famous pieces of 19th-century salon music was the " Fifth Nocturne " of Ignace Leybach, who is now otherwise mostly forgotten.
In the sixth of his famous academical Discourses ( 1774 ), he wrote that the painter may use the work of the ancients as a " magazine of common property, always open to the public, whence every man has a right to take what materials he pleases " ( Reynolds 1775, In 19th-century England, John Ruskin also pleaded for eclecticism.
The term derringer is a genericized misspelling of the last name of Henry Deringer, a famous 19th-century maker of small pocket pistols.
Though the brother of one of the most famous poets in the English language, it was not suspected that Robert Sidney had himself been a poet until the 1960s, when his working notebook emerged ( in a 19th-century binding ) through the dispersal of the Library of Warwick Castle.
Sarah " Saartjie " Baartman ( before 1790 – 29 December 1815 ) ( also spelled Bartman, Bartmann, Baartmen ) was the most famous of at least two Khoikhoi women who were exhibited as freak show attractions in 19th-century Europe under the name Hottentot Venus —" Hottentot " as the then-current name for the Khoi people, now considered an offensive term, and " Venus " in reference to the Roman goddess of love.
Ramakrishna ( র া মক ৃ ষ ্ ণ পরমহ ং স ) ( 18 February 1836 – 16 August 1886 ), born Gadadhar Chattopadhyay ( Gôdadhor Chôṭṭopaddhae ), was a famous mystic of 19th-century India.
Belgorod Drama Theater is named after one of the famous 19th-century actors Mikhail Shchepkin who was born in this region.
Back Bay is an officially recognized neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts famous for its rows of Victorian brownstone homes — considered one of the best-preserved examples of 19th-century urban design in the United States — as well as numerous architecturally significant individual buildings and important cultural institutions such as the Boston Public Library.
Lionel Adalbert Bagration Felix Kieseritzky ( January 1, 1806 – May 18, 1853 ) was a 19th-century chess master, famous primarily for a game he lost against Adolf Anderssen, which because of its brilliance was named " The Immortal Game ".
Leaving Perth it passes Scone Palace, ancient coronation site of Scottish kings and now home to Britain's most northerly racecourse, continues through the planned 19th-century village of Guildtown before crossing the River Isla and passing the famous Meikleour Beech Hedge, planted to commemorate the 1715 Jacobite Rebellion and now the tallest and longest hedge in the world.
The Breakers, in Newport, Rhode Island, is one of the most famous 19th-century mansions in the United States.
Set in the attractive garden village of Port Sunlight, Merseyside, England, also created by Lord Lever, the gallery is famous for its British 18th-century and 19th-century paintings, 18th-century furniture and an outstanding collection of Wedgwood.
Other famous 19th-century visitors included author Jules Verne ; poets William Wordsworth, John Keats, and Alfred, Lord Tennyson ; and Romantic artist J. M. W. Turner, who painted " Staffa, Fingal's Cave " in 1832.
The Argentina catalog, compiled by the 19th-century astronomer Benjamin Gould, is a southern celestial hemisphere analog of the more famous Flamsteed catalog, and uses a similar numbering scheme.
Although 19th-century Indian Wars became more famous in American popular culture ( in part because of being more recent ), the Northwest Indian War resulted in more casualties of the United States military and noncombatants than the combined battles of Geronimo, Crazy Horse, Sitting Bull, Cochise, and Red Cloud.
In 1958 his most famous book was released under the same title as the BBC series: The Lost World of the Kalahari, followed in 1961 by The Heart of the Hunter, derived from 19th-century Bushmen stories by Wilhelm Bleek.
The Victoria and Albert Museum in London also has a good collection bequeathed by Joan Evans, daughter of a famous 19th-century collector.