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Scandinavia

Index Scandinavia

Scandinavia is a region in Northern Europe, with strong historical, cultural and linguistic ties. [1]

5461 relations: A Kiss in the Dreamhouse, A Pistol for Ringo, A Scandal in Bohemia, A Study of History, A Waterfall in a Rocky Landscape, A-Lee, A. H. J. Prins, A. Merritt, A.P. Møller og Hustru Chastine Mc-Kinney Møllers Fond til almene Formaal, AaB Fodbold in European football, Aachen Cathedral Treasury, Aalborg Carnival, Aarhus, Aarhus Cathedral, Aarhus Festuge, Aartsenia, Abbie G. Rogers, Abbots Bromley Horn Dance, Abbotsford, British Columbia, Abdou Sidikou, Abdullah Yusuf Ali, Abel Chapman, Abercrombie Township, Richland County, North Dakota, Aberdeen, Abrahamsen, Abram Petrovich Gannibal, Absalom, Absalon, Absolute Duo, AC Hotel Bella Sky Copenhagen, Academy of Lund, Access Industries, Acehnese people, Acer platanoides, Acerbia alpina, Achillea nobilis, Acid rain, Acme United Corporation, Acosmetia caliginosa, Acronicta auricoma, Acronicta rumicis, Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, Actia nigroscutellata, Acting Shakespeare, Action of 12 May 1796, Action of 22 August 1795, Action off Lerwick, Active labour market policies, Activity-centered ergonomics, Actor, ..., Adalbert of Hamburg, Addis Black Widow, Adham Shaikh, Adjuvant, Adlertag, Administrative divisions of Nazi Germany, Adolf, Adria Airways, Adriatica, Advokat, AEC Routemaster, AF Group, Affinity (band), Afognak, Alaska, Afrikaners, Agabus adpressus, Age of Mythology, Agnathosia mendicella, Agonum muelleri, Agonum sexpunctatum, Agriculture in Spain, Ahmadiyya in Denmark, Ahmadiyya in Norway, Ahmed Farah Dualeh, Ahrensburg culture, AIK Fotboll, Aiko, Aina (given name), Ainscough, Air Europe, Air Transport Command, Airsoft pellets, Aker (name), Akombo Ukeyima, AKQA, Aktiv Grizzly, Akvavit, Al Johnson's Swedish Restaurant, Alan Cheetham, Alan Haynes, Alan Rankle, Alanya, Albania, Albanian diaspora, Albanian mafia, Albany International, Albert II, Duke of Mecklenburg, Albert Johnson (criminal), Alberta, Albertson (name), Albina (given name), Albrecht von Wallenstein, Alcazarized, Alcis jubata, Alcohol and Drugs History Society, Alcoholic drinks in Sweden, Ale the Strong, Alec Gallup, Alejandro Lago, Aleksander Kan, Alen (unit of length), Alenka Gotar, Alex Tronic Records, Alex Woolf, Alexander Arthur, Alexander Kircher, Alexander Pushkin, Alexis Korner, Alf Kirchen, Alf Ross, Alfred Brehm, Alfred Jahn, Alfred Lind, Alfred Raper, Algoma, Wisconsin, Alice (singer), Alimentation Couche-Tard, Allen B. Reed, Alliaria petiolata, Allium sphaerocephalon, Allmänna Idrottsklubben, Alma Karlin, Alnmouth, Alois Estermann, Alpha, Wisconsin, Alpine grizzled skipper, Alsace, Alstom Coradia, Altar rails, Altarpiece, Altuna Runestone, Alvar, Amager, Amakhosi Theatre, Amaliehaven, Amanda Lear, Amanda Lear filmography, Amanda Swisten, Amanita regalis, Amateur radio direction finding, Amber Road, Amberlife, Amelanchier spicata, Amelia Bingham, American Idiot (musical), American Studies in Scandinavia, Americas, Amiens, Amisk, Alberta, Amlaíb Cuarán, Amund Helland, Amy Lamé, An Introduction to Old Norse, An Option for Quebec, Analytic philosophy, Anatol E. Baconsky, Ancient Celtic music, Ancient history, Ancient maritime history, Ancient Roman architecture, Ancylis comptana, Ancylis diminutana, Andøy, Anders Björgerd, Anders Lundegård, Anders Mowatt of Hugoland, Anders Sandøe Ørsted, Anders Vilhelm Lundstedt, André Roligheten, Andrea Bocelli, Andrea Carlson, Andreaea, Andreas Augustsson, Andreas Grassl, Andreas Høivold, Andreas Larsson (sommelier), Andrena scotica, Andrew Jenson, Andrew of Galicia, Andy Paton, Angelica archangelica, Angeln, Anggun, Angles, Anglican Communion, Anglican Communion and ecumenism, Anglo-Burmese people, Anglo-Saxon law, Anglo-Saxon mission, Anglo-Saxon paganism, Anglo-Saxons, Anglo-Scandinavian, Anita Asante, Anitra Steen, Anklam, Ann Naddodsdóttir, Anna (Frozen), Anna Gutto, Anna Klemens, Anna Sui, Annea Lockwood, Anorthosite, Ansgar, Antanas Smetona, Antártica Chilena Province, António Sérgio, Antedon petasus, Antennaria alpina, Anthon H. Lund, Anthony Eden, Anti Cimex, Antikrundan, Antiloop, Antique discography, Antiques Roadshow, Antispila metallella, Antoine Mac Giolla Bhrighde, Anton Raadik, Antvorskov, Anund Jacob, Anya Jenkins, APNEL, Apollon Maykov, Apoptygma Berzerk, Aporia crataegi, Apostolic Vicariate of Northern Germany, Apothecaries' system, April Theses, Aqua (band), Aquarium (Aqua album), Arab Christians, Arabesque (group), Arboretum Zürich, Arbroath smokie, Archaeology of Northern Europe, Archaeology of Svalbard, Archbishop of Uppsala, Archbishop's Palace, Trondheim, Archbishopric of Bremen, Architecture of Denmark, Architecture of Estonia, Architecture of Iceland, Architecture of Seattle, Archives for UFO Research, Arctic exploration, Arctic oscillation, Arctium lappa, Arctostaphylos alpina, Ardelve, Arenaria norvegica, Argyroploce lediana, Argyroploce noricana, Argyroploce roseomaculana, Ariana Nozeman, Aricia nicias, Arkhangelsk, Arkitema Architects, Arla Foods, Arlo West, Arn – The Knight Templar, Arnager, Arne & Carlos, Arne (name), Arne Ragnar Enge, Arne Ronold, Arnoro, Arson in medieval Scandinavia, Artemisia norvegica, Artemisia stelleriana, Arthur C. Brooks, Arthur Vercoe Pedlar, Arto Tukio, Arts in Seattle, Arvid, Arvid Franzen, Arvid Trolle, Arvo Volmer, Aryan, Aryan race, Asarum europaeum, Asgard, Asger Hamerik, Asger Jorn, Ashy mining bee, Asia, Ask and Embla, Askeladden, Aslak Brekke, Assyrian Democratic Movement, Astacus, Astacus astacus, Asterix, Asterophora parasitica, Astoria, Oregon, Astrid Lindgren, Asunción Claro, Atelier LWD, Atgeir, Atlantic Europe, Atlantic salmon, Atlantic Wall, Atlas Losing Grip, Audrey Ajose, August Höglund, August Palm, Auguste Kerckhoffs, Aulikki Rautawaara, Aurelio Giorni, Aurochs, Aurora, Illinois, Austin A90 Atlantic, Australians, Austro-Hungarian Navy, Austromarxism, Autographa buraetica, Autolink, Autumn leaf color, Available in All Colors, Avant-garde metal, Avedøre Power Station, Avignon Exchange, Avraham Katznelson, Awilda, Axe of Perun, Axel (name), Axel Munthe, Axel Skovgaard, Axioma Ethica Odini, Axis and Soviet air operations during Operation Barbarossa, Aykut Hilmi, Azerbaijan, Azraq Wetland Reserve, Álfablót, Árheimar, Älskar, älskar ej, Älvdalen Municipality, Älvsbyn Municipality, Åge Hareide, Åkerö, Ålum Runestones, Åre, Århus Games, Ælla of Northumbria, Æsir, Ætheling, Éraic, Île-à-la-Crosse, Óðr, Ödland, Öland, Örebro County, Östen Undén, Östergötland Runic Inscription MÖLM1960;230, Östersund, Ø, Þeyr, Þrymskviða, 北海, Živorad Janković, B, B (musical note), B. Traven, Baard Owe, Baby farming, BAC Jet Provost, Baccara, Bache-Gabrielsen, Bachelor of Social Services, Background of the occupation of the Baltic states, Background of the Winter War, Backyard Babies, Bad Fallingbostel, Bad Hersfeld, Bad Kleinen–Rostock railway, Bad Land: An American Romance, Badger, Badger Township, Polk County, Minnesota, Badminton Australia, Bagge, Bagsecg, Bahá'í Faith in Denmark, Bahá'í Faith in Europe, Bahá'í Faith in Finland, Bahá'í Faith in Norway, Bakassi, Bakkavör, Ballad, Ballard Carnegie Library, Ballard, Seattle, Ballograf, Baltic Ground Services, Baltic Institute, Baltic League, Baltic maritime trade (c. 1400–1800), Baltic Sea, Baltic states, Baltoscandia, Bandido (Azúcar Moreno album), Bandidos Motorcycle Club, Banditos (band), Baneservice, Bangladesh–Hungary relations, Banknotes of the Norwegian krone, Bar-tailed godwit, Barbershop music, Bark bread, Barnebys, Barnegat Light, New Jersey, Barratt Band, Barre (city), Vermont, Barrel of land, Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World, Barrow-in-Furness, Barry Town United F.C., Basil Bright, Bathory (album), Bathory (band), BatMUD, Battle of Britain Day, Battle of Camperdown, Battle of Magersfontein, Battle of Noreia, Battle of Stamford Bridge, Battle of Stiklestad, Battle of the Year, Baugrygr, Baywind Energy Co-operative, B♭ (musical note), Bárdudvarnok, Bío Bío Region, Bøfsandwich, BBC Food, BBC TV Europe, BDSM and the law, Beach ridge, Bearberry, Bearded axe, Beardmore Relics, Beautiful Morning, Beaver, Beaver Wars, Beckjord, Bedding ceremony, Bedroom, Bee Gees, Beer in Norway, Beetle Bailey, Beetlejuice (TV series), Before & After (The Wannadies album), Beijing Jazz Festival, Belarusian diaspora, Bell, Bella Sara, Bellahøj, Ben Amathila, Benidorm Bastards, Bent Larsen, Bent Stiansen, Beorn, Beowulf (hero), Berberis vulgaris, Bergen, Bergen Township, New Jersey (1661–1862), Berlin Stadtbahn, Berlin, New Hampshire, Bernie Calvert, Bernt Balchen, Berserker, Bert Jansch, Berta Rahm, Bertil Persson (bishop), BH Air, Bicky Chakraborty, Bicycle lighting, Bicycle lock, Bicycle monarchy, Big Brother (franchise), Big Dipper, Bigelf, Biker Mice from Mars, Bikini in popular culture, Bilal Bosnić, Bilal Muslim Mission, Bilberry, Biljana Srbljanović, Bill Carlson, Bill H. Gross, Bill Johnson (blues musician), Bill Kaulitz, Biological museum (Stockholm), Bioregion, Birch syrup, Birching, Bird, Bird migration, Birds in culture, Birger, Birgit Nilsson, Birgitta, Birk (market place), Birka, Birthright (campaign setting), Bjaðǫk, Bjaðmunjo Mýrjartaksdóttir, Bjarmaland, Bjarni Haukur Thorsson, Bjälbo Runestones, Björn Afzelius, Björn Tagemose, Björn Ulvaeus, Björngårdsteatern, Bjørn Floberg, Bjørn G. Andersen, Bjørn Sundquist, Bjørnstjerne Bjørnson, Black & Blue (Backstreet Boys album), Black Death migration, Black Eagle Dam, Black grouse, Black guillemot, Black metal, Black Middens, Black Norwegian Elkhound, Black stork, Black Sun Productions, Black Widows (TV series), Black woodpecker, Blackburn Iris, Bladderwort flea beetle, Blair Braverman, Blast furnace, Blathmac, Bleimor (Scouting), Blind Faith, Block settlement, Blom (surname), Blomer's rivulet, Blond, Blood type distribution by country, Blotstulka, Blue Blot, Blue Canari, Blue jellyfish, Blue Slide Park, Blue Swede, Blyth, Northumberland, BMG Rights Management, BMW i, Bo01, Boa Viagem, Recife, Boar's Head Carol, Bob Dylan World Tour 1966, Bob Hund, Bob Manning (soul singer), Boban Rajović, Bobby Blood (musician), Bobby's World, Boden Fortress, Bodil Joensen, Bohemian Flats, Bollhuset, Bolli Bollason, Bollnäs Municipality, Bollywood, Boloria improba, Boloria napaea, Boloria polaris, Bolt Thrower, Bombardier CRJ200, Bombus consobrinus, Bombus hortorum, Bombus hyperboreus, Bombus jonellus, Bombus monticola, Bombus polaris, Bombus ruderarius, Bombus sylvarum, Bombus wurflenii, Bomfunk MC's, Bonanza, Bonaventura Peeters the Elder, Bonfire Night, Boniface Association, Booya (ship), Boreal forest of Canada, Borg vs McEnroe, Borghild (name), Boris Pahor, Borkhausenia luridicomella, Borre mound cemetery, Borremose, Bosnian endemic quarry mammals, Boulder, Boulder clay, Bowater, Bracco (company), Brass, Brattle Street (Cambridge, Massachusetts), Brännboll, Brøndby IF, Brehms Tierleben, Bremen Airport, Brewery, Brian Brockless, Brian Horlock, Brian Robertson (guitarist), Brick Gothic, Bridal crown, Bride, Bridge restaurant, Bridgettines, Brigitte Nielsen, Brita Tott, British avifauna, British Caledonian in the 1970s, British Columbia, British Columbia Coast, British Isles naming dispute, British Museum, British timber trade, Brittingham Viking Organization, Brocken, Broken-belted bumblebee, Brontë family, Bronze and brass ornamental work, Bronze- and Iron-Age Poland, Brooks (surname), Bror, Brown bear, Brown hawker, Brownie (folklore), Bruce Sagan, Bruderschaft des Kreuzes, Bruges, Bruno Walter, Brunost, Bryggen inscriptions, Bryotropha boreella, Bubbi Morthens, Bubblegum dance, Bucculatrix absinthii, Buddharama Temple, Buggane, Bukkehorn, Bukkene Bruse, Bukowskis, Buksnes Church, Bullseye shooting, Bun (hairstyle), Bunker, Bunyavirales, Bure kinship, Bureau of International Recycling, Bures, Saskatchewan, Burgundians, Burislav, Burning Star (song), Burt Bacharach, Bush flying, Butter, Buttermilk, By, Byzantine army (Komnenian era), Byzantine Empire under the Macedonian dynasty, C More Action, C More Emotion, C More Film, C More First, C More Hits, C More Kids, C More Series, C More Sport, C More Tennis, C. A. Nothnagle Log House, Cabinn Hotels, Caesars (band), Cairn, Caistor-by-Norwich astragalus, Calamagrostis lapponica, Calcariidae, Calliostoma occidentale, Caloptilia betulicola, Calosoma inquisitor, Calvinism, Calypso bulbosa, Camel Crush, Camilla Wicks, Cammin Casket, Camper and Nicholsons, Camponotus vagus, Camrose, Alberta, Canada goose, Canada Goose (clothing), Canada's Wonderland, Canadair CL-84, Canadian Alliance candidates, 2000 Canadian federal election, Canadian Chinese cuisine, Canadian cuisine, Canadian English, Canadian Prairies, Canadians, Canal+ Comedy, Canal+ Drama, Cand.med.vet., Candidate (degree), Canut, Canute I of Sweden, Canute Peterson, Cape Verdeans in Sweden, Cappielow, Capturez un Marsupilami, Car SOS, Carabus nitens, CarbFix, Cardinal (TV series), Cardinals created by Francis, Carduus crispus, Carex cespitosa, Carex chordorrhiza, Carex pilulifera, CargoNet, Carin Hjulström, Carl (name), Carl Berner (supercentenarian), Carl Einar Pelander, Carl Ferdinand Degen, Carl Gordon (journalist), Carl Hiekisch, Carl Larsson, Carl Lindhagen, Carl Olof Rosenius, Carl Uhlig, Carl von Garaguly, Carl-Henning Pedersen, Carlo Bossoli, Carlson (name), Carole Fredericks, Carpatolechia fugacella, Carrington Moss, Carsten Maschmeyer, Cartilage baroque, Cartography of Europe, Caryocolum blandelloides, Caryocolum cassella, Caryocolum marmorea, Caryocolum petrophila, Casserole, Castle Risk, Cathedral, Catholic Church in Greenland, Catholic Church in the Nordic countries, Catholicity, Catya Maré, Caucasian moose, Caught in the Act (group), Causantín mac Cináeda, Causewayed enclosure, Cave bear, Cave diving, Cave wolf, Caviar, César Santin, Córdoba, Argentina, Cecilie Christine Schøller, Cedar-Riverside, Minneapolis, Celaena haworthii, Cellardyke, Celtic art, Celts (modern), Centaurea montana, Center for Middle Eastern Studies at Lund University, Center Parcs UK, Central Council of Ex-Muslims, Central Europe, Central European boar, Central Minnesota, Central Syria campaign (2017), Centre for Comparative Welfare Studies, Cephenemyia trompe, Cerceris rybyensis, Ceremonial use of lights, Cetology, Chaetocnema obesa, Chafik Rachadi, Chalk Farm Salvation Army Band, Chamber tumulus, Chamorchis, Changing of the Seasons, Chania, Chansons des mers froides, Charcoal, Charles A. Curtze, Charles Bertie (senior), Charles Ellis (soccer), Charles Henry Parry, Charles S. Zimmerman, Charles von Hügel, Charli Taft, Chase Home Museum of Utah Folk Arts, Château Montebello, Cheap at Half the Price, Chełmża, Cheese knife, Cheilosia albipila, Cheilosia carbonaria, Cherbourg-Octeville, Cherry, Cherry Venture, Chevron (insignia), Chiisana Obake Acchi, Kocchi, Socchi, Chikara High Noon, Childe Rowland, Children on Stun, Children's literature, Chionea, Chionodes nubilella, Chionodes violacea, Chippewa Valley, Chocolat Frey, Choo Hoey, Chordeumatida, Chorthippus albomarginatus, Chris Harris on Cars, Chris Minh Doky, Chris Rynning, Chris Townsend (writer), Christ Church, Bergen, Christence Kruckow, Christi Krybbe skoler, Christian Bjelland I, Christian corporatism, Christian D. Fjeldsted, Christian E.O. Jensen, Christian Fenger, Christian Geist, Christian Hilt, Christian I of Denmark, Christian II of Denmark, Christian Leopold von Buch, Christian right, Christianity in the 11th century, Christianity in the 16th century, Christianity in the 17th century, Christianity in the 5th century, Christianization of Scandinavia, Christine Guldbrandsen, Christine, North Dakota, Christmas cookie, Christmas Flood of 1717, Christmas ham, Christmas in Norway, Christmas music, Christmas Peace, Christmas seal, Christophe Richer, Christopher Gillberg, Christopher, Count of Oldenburg, Christos Stassinopoulos, Chrystian Breslauer, Chthonic law, Church grim, Church of Our Lady (Aarhus), Church porch, Ciidae, Cinderella (band), Circo Aereo, Cirkus Cirkör, Cirsium heterophyllum, Civil code, Civil engineer, Civil flag, CKLW, Cladonia, Claire Windsor, Clan Barclay, Clan Maclachlan, Clas Ohlson, Clash of the Gods (TV series), Clash of Wings, Classical albedo features on Mars, Clavichord, Clelia Iruzun, Clellan Card, Clent Hills, Clervaux, Clifford Sifton, Climate of Azerbaijan, Climate of Europe, Climate of south-west England, Clinker (boat building), Club Nintendo, Cluedo (franchise), CNBC Ticker, Cnephasia longana, Cnut the Great, Co-buying, Co-ed group, Coastal artillery, Coat of arms of Finland, Cobra Trap, Cocio, Cock Robin (band), Codanus sinus, Codex Runicus, Codex Sangallensis 878, Coelogyne cristata, Coenobia rufa, Coenophila subrosea, Cohabitation, Coin grading, Colart, Coleophora adjectella, Coleophora binderella, Coleophora ibipennella, Coleophora kuehnella, Coleophora orbitella, Coleophora prunifoliae, Colias croceus, Colias hyale, Colin Douglas (actor), College-preparatory school, Collegium (disambiguation), Collybia cirrhata, Colocasia coryli, Colonia (A Camp album), Colonization, Colosseum kino, Colossus of Ostermunzel, Columbia (supercontinent), Come Dine with Me, Commander, Commander Proof Band, Common chiffchaff, Common crane, Common cuckoo, Common goldeneye, Common merganser, Common pandora, Common pipistrelle, Common pochard, Common shrew, Common toad, Communications in Gibraltar, Community arts, Community wind energy, Compagnie Internationale des Wagons-Lits, Comparative law, Compassion Australia, Concepción, Chile, Concerto Copenhagen, Conchapelopia, Conchita Wurst, Conchobar mac Nessa, Concordats of Constance, Congress of Vienna, Conrad von Reventlow, Conscription, Conservation in New Zealand, Constance (1998 film), Constantin Levaditi, Constantine II of Scotland, Consumers' co-operative, Contemporary philosophy, Controlled-access highway, Converge (Baptist denomination), Coop Norden, Coop X-tra, Coordinated Universal Time, Copenhagen, Copenhagen Airport, Copenhagen Boys Choir, Copenhagen Marriott Hotel, Copenhagen metropolitan area, Copenhagen Skatepark, Copperhill Mountain Lodge, Corded Ware culture, Cordelia Urueta, Corfu, Cormac mac Cuilennáin, Corn dolly, Cornelia Ramondt-Hirschmann, Coronations in Norway, Coronet, Corporatism, Corruption (1968 film), Corse (surname), Cortinarius semisanguineus, Corton Formation, Corylus avellana, Costa Beck, Cotoneaster integerrimus, Cotoneaster scandinavicus, Cottage, Count Johann Hartwig Ernst von Bernstorff, County Mayo, Coypu, CP Ships, Craig Gerber (creator), Crangon crangon, Craniophora ligustri, Crash! Boom! Bang!, Crazy Monkey, Cream wave, Creep (Radiohead song), Cremation in the Christian World, Crest Hotels, Crete, Crime, Crimean Goths, Crimean War, Cristina Stenbeck, Critical consumerism, Croatia national handball team, Crombrugghia tristis, Crookston, Minnesota, Cross Fell, Cross fox, Cross tuning, Cross-country skiing, Crossing of the Rhine, Crostwight, Crucible steel, Cryoshell, Cryoshell (album), Cryptogramma crispa, Crystal (name), Cuban Missile Crisis: The Aftermath, Cuerdale Hoard, Cuisine of North Dakota, Cuisine of the United States, Cultural depictions of ravens, Culturally modified tree, Culture of Alberta, Culture of Denmark, Culture of France, Culture of Iceland, Culture of Minnesota, Culture of North Omaha, Nebraska, Culture of Póvoa de Varzim, Culture of Sweden, Culture of the Faroe Islands, Cuneopalpus cyanops, Cured fish, Curlew, Custom (law), Cychrus caraboides, Cyclone Anatol, Cyclone Carmen, Cyclone Per, Cyclone Ulli, Cyclophora quercimontaria, Cyclopterus lumpus, Cydia illutana, Cyprianus, Cyprus Turkish Airlines, Cystopteris alpina, Czechoslovakian Wolfdog, Czechs, D&b audiotechnik, Dactylorhiza, Dactylorhiza lapponica, Dactylorhiza traunsteineri, Dag (name), Dagmar (given name), Dagny (name), Dahlbominus fuscipennis, Dahlica lazuri, Dakar Conference, Dalbergia nigra, Dalby (surname), Dalby, Lund Municipality, Daldøs, Dalen Hotel, Dallas Wayne, Damon Lindelof, Dance on television, DanCenter, Danegeld, Danelaw, Danes, Danes (Germanic tribe), Dania Hall (Minneapolis), Daniel Boys, Daniel Bramme, Daniel Nazareth, Daniel Skjeldam, Danish Americans, Danish Antiquarian Booksellers Association, Danish art, Danish Audiophile Loudspeaker Industries, Danish hen, Danish krone, Danish language, Danish Museum of Art & Design, Danish nobility, Danish Seamen's Church and Church Abroad, Danish straits, Danish Touringcar Championship, Danish–Swedish Farmdog, Dano-Hanseatic War (1426–35), Dano-Swedish War of 1808–09, Dansk Sprognævn, Danske Bank (Norway), Daphne mezereum, Darłowo, Dark Diamond, Darold, Darren Holden (musician), Darren Spedale, Darts, Dasysyrphus tricinctus, Dauciones, Daughters of Bilitis, David Bianco (educator), David James Davies, David Johnson (dancer), David P. Dahl, David Phiri, David Revere McFadden, David Talbot Rice, David Wyatt (artist), Davidson (name), Davy (crater), Daybreak (1948 film), Dùn Èistean, Düm Tek Tek, De Bereboot, De drabbade, Death 'n' roll, Death (personification), Death in Norse paganism, Death of Atsumi Yoshikubo, December, Decorah Posten, Deep Insight, Defense Meteorological Satellite Program, Definitions of whiteness in the United States, Delenda Est, Demetri Porphyrios, Democracy, Democratic Socialists of America, Demographics of Alaska, Demographics of California, Demographics of Minnesota, Demographics of Póvoa de Varzim, Demographics of the Faroe Islands, Demographics of Vancouver, Demography of the United Kingdom, Demon Diary, Dendrocollybia, Denisia obscurella, Denmark, Denmark Wash, Denmark–United States relations, Dennis Lind, Denniz Pop, Department of Anglo-Saxon, Norse and Celtic, University of Cambridge, Deportation of the Danish police, Der Kreis, Der Nordschleswiger, Derby (horse race), Derbyshire (surname), Deseret alphabet, Desert Planet, Designated driver, Desilo, Det Stavangerske Dampskibsselskap, Deutsche Babcock, Deutsche Luft-Reederei, Devayani (dancer), Devika Rani, Devonian, Dexia, Dezerter, Diabetes mellitus type 1, Diabolique (band), Diamonds (Amanda Lear song), Diane Burko, Diapensia lapponica, Diaphanidae, Diaspora, Dichomeris ustalella, Dick Ringler, Dickinson Museum Center, Didrik Pining, Didrik Slagheck, Dietary biology of the Eurasian eagle-owl, Dietary biology of the golden eagle, Dill, Diloba caeruleocephala, Dingobats, Diocese of Aarhus, Diocese of Strängnäs, Dioceses of the Syriac Orthodox Church, Diplom-Is, Dipping tobacco, Discharge (band), Discus rotundatus, Discworld (world), Disney Channel, Disney Junior (Scandinavia), Ditlev Gothard Monrad, Divorce, Divorce law in Sweden, Dixie Chicks, DJ Méndez, Dmitry of Pereslavl, Doctor Jones, Doctorate, Dokk1, Domus Vista, Don Charles, Don Cherry (trumpeter), Don Wise, Don't Stop Ai, Donald's Snow Fight, Dorestad, Dorotea Municipality, Dot distribution map, Double burden, Double Trouble (band), Doudou Gouirand, Douglas A. Warner III, Douglas Road, Dovedale, Dower, Drama, Drammen, Drift migration, Drilling and blasting, Dromaeosauroides, DS 37 Match Racer, DSB (railway company), DTU Campus Village, Dublin, Duchy of Prussia, Duffy discography, Dugout canoe, Dundee United F.C. in the 1990s, Dunlin, Dunstanburgh Castle, Dupuytren's contracture, Dutch roof tiles, Dwarfs (Discworld), Dylan Moran, Dysstroma infuscata, E. W. 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Browne, We Are Happy People, Weakling, Weave and Spin, Webiorg, Weekend Festival Baltic, Wehrbauer, Welsh exonyms, Wends, Werner Lämmerhirt, Werner Nilsen, Weser Uplands, Wessex, West Ham United F.C. supporters, West Hesse Depression, West River (South Dakota), West Town, Chicago, Western capercaillie, Western Europe, Western jackdaw, Western marsh harrier, Western Norway, Western Pomerania, Western saloon, Western yellow wagtail, Westkust, Whale watching, What a Lemon, When Tomorrow Comes, Whigfield II, Whincup, Whipsaw strike, White Americans in California, White Buses, White Defence League, White Latin Americans, White Rose, White tie, White-letter hairstreak, White-tailed deer, White-tailed eagle, Who I Am (Nick Jonas & the Administration album), Who's That Girl (Robyn song), Wielbark culture, Wife selling, Wild boar, Wild Hunt, Wildcat, Wilhelm Ernst Barkhoff, Wilhelm Kuhnert, Wilhelm Lanzky-Otto, Willem Drost, William Demant, William F. Kirk, William H. Thomas (physician), William Hurton, William Johnson (artist), William Losh, William Morton Payne, William Niven, William W. Fitzhugh, William W. Thomas Jr., William Wilde, Williams Boag, Willmar, Minnesota, Willow beauty, Willow ptarmigan, Wilson, Keppel and Betty, Wing, North Dakota, Winter festival, Winter of 1894–95 in the United Kingdom, Winter of 1946–47 in the United Kingdom, Winter of 2010–11 in Europe, Winter of 2010–11 in Great Britain and Ireland, Winter War, Winton, Minnesota, Wipeout (2008 U.S. game show), Witege, With Your Destiny, WLUC-TV, Wolf reintroduction, Wolfhound (2006 film), Wolin (town), Wolves in the Throne Room, Women and video games, Women artists, Women in computing in Canada, Women in governments of Israel, Women in Israel, Women in the Middle Ages, Women in the World Wars, Women's liberation movement in Europe, Wood economy, Wood shingle, Wooden spoon, Woodsia ilvensis, Work (album), World Digital Library, World Ocean, World of The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, World Parrot Trust, World's largest palace, Wout Wijsmans, WOW Alliance, Wreck of the RMS Titanic, Wulf and Eadwacer, Wykes, Wyre, Orkney, X5 Music Group, Xavier Desandre Navarre, Xena: Warrior Princess, Xena: Warrior Princess (season 6), Xenia Belmas, Xestia quieta, Xylodromus depressus, Yahya Maroofi, Yakun, Yardstick, Yasmin's Getting Married, Yatzy, Yeah (The Wannadies album), Yellow-necked mouse, Yes Minister, Yggdrasil, Yksisarvinen, Ynglinga saga, Ynglism, Yngve, Yoldia Sea, Yorkton, You Never Know (Solid Base song), Younger Dryas, Youth in the SSW, Ysätters-Kajsa, Ytterby, Yule Goat, Yvette Brackman, Yvonne Keeley, Zara Larsson, Zarah Leander, Zebra crossing, Zendium, Zentner, Zielona Góra, Zindy Laursen, Zinny J. Zan, Zino & Tommy, Zodiac (rock band), Zvi Nishri, Zwei kleine Italiener, Zygaena carniolica, Zygaena exulans, Zygaena trifolii, Zygaena viciae, 1 euro coin, 1,000 Places to See Before You Die, 1.-class torpedo boat, 100 höjdare, 1000, 1085, 1103, 11th century, 1340s, 1409, 1500–1550 in Western European fashion, 1539 in science, 1550–1600 in Western European fashion, 1570s in England, 1614 Low German Bible, 1667, 1867 in the United States, 1880s, 1905 in Norway, 1909 Michigan Wolverines football team, 1912 Summer Olympics, 1913 European Bandy Championships, 1929 Barcelona International Exposition, 1946 European Athletics Championships, 1951 in aviation, 1954 Canada Cup, 1955 Canada Cup, 1963 Skopje earthquake, 1966 Atlantic hurricane season, 1976 Intercontinental Final, 1977 Intercontinental Final, 1978 Intercontinental Final, 1979 ICC Trophy, 1979 Intercontinental Final, 1980 Intercontinental Final, 1981 Intercontinental Final, 1982 Intercontinental Final, 1983 Intercontinental Final, 1984 Intercontinental Final, 1985 Intercontinental Final, 1986 Intercontinental Final, 1987 Intercontinental Final, 1988 Intercontinental Final, 1989 Intercontinental Final, 1990 Intercontinental Final, 1990s, 1992 (TV series), 1995 Intercontinental Final, 1997–98 Dundee United F.C. season, 2 Days in New York, 2 euro coin, 2.-class torpedo boat, 2000 Scottish League Cup Final, 2003 Atlantic hurricane season, 2005 in architecture, 2005 Race of Champions, 2006 Race of Champions, 2007 Hitman case, 2007 in Irish music, 2007 Race of Champions, 2008 Race of Champions, 2008 Rally Finland, 2009 flu pandemic in Europe, 2009 Race of Champions, 2011 in Denmark, 2013 Race of Champions, 2014 Masters (darts), 2014 Southswedish Kart Champion Cup, 2015 Copenhagen shootings, 2015 Delhi Dynamos FC season, 2015 International Champions Cup, 2015 PDC World Darts Championship, 2016 International Champions Cup, 2016 Open Championship, 2016 PDC World Darts Championship, 2016–17 Arsenal F.C. season, 2017 Dubai Duty Free Darts Masters, 2017–18 European windstorm season, 2018 Danish Darts Open, 2018 Great Britain and Ireland cold wave, 20th-century philosophy, 25 Live, 267, 30 Degrees in February, 643 (Love's on Fire), 650 BC, 650s BC, 710th Infantry Division (Wehrmacht), 753, 787, 7th century BC, 7th millennium BC, 7th Sea (role-playing game), 844, 8th century, 9 Beet Stretch, 9.3×57mm Mauser, 931, 960, 974, 980. Expand index (5411 more) »

A Kiss in the Dreamhouse

A Kiss in the Dreamhouse is the fifth studio album by British alternative rock band Siouxsie and the Banshees.

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A Pistol for Ringo

A Pistol for Ringo (Una pistola per Ringo) is a 1965 Spaghetti Western, a joint Italian and Spanish production.

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A Scandal in Bohemia

"A Scandal in Bohemia" is the first short story, and the third overall work, featuring Arthur Conan Doyle's fictional detective Sherlock Holmes.

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A Study of History

A Study of History is a 12-volume universal history by the British historian Arnold J. Toynbee, published in 1934–61.

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A Waterfall in a Rocky Landscape

A Waterfall in a Rocky Landscape (c. 1660s) is an oil painting on canvas by the Dutch landscape painter Jacob van Ruisdael.

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A-Lee

Ali Pirzad-Amoli (علی پیرزاد آملی; born May 17, 1988), better known by his stage name A-Lee (also sometimes stylized as A-LEE) is a Norwegian pop recording artist, rapper, singer, songwriter and executive producer.

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A. H. J. Prins

Adriaan Hendrik Johan Prins, generally known as A. H. J. Prins (1921, Harderwijk, Gelderland – 11 February 2000) was a Dutch Africanist and maritime anthropologist.

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A. Merritt

Abraham Grace Merritt (January 20, 1884 – August 21, 1943) – known by his byline, A. Merritt – was an American Sunday magazine editor and a writer of fantastic fiction.

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A.P. Møller og Hustru Chastine Mc-Kinney Møllers Fond til almene Formaal

A.P. Møller og Hustru Chastine Mc-Kinney Møllers Fond til almene Formaal is a Danish fund which was founded by A.P. Møller in 1953.

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AaB Fodbold in European football

AaB is an association football club from Aalborg, Denmark.

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Aachen Cathedral Treasury

The Aachen Cathedral Treasury (Aachener Domschatzkammer) is a museum of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Aachen under the control of the Cathedral chapter, which houses one of the most important collections of medieval church artworks in Europe.

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Aalborg Carnival

Aalborg Carnival is the name for the annual cultural event carnival in the city of Aalborg – the fourth largest city in Denmark.

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Aarhus

Aarhus (officially spelled Århus from 1948 until 31 December 2010) is the second-largest city in Denmark and the seat of Aarhus municipality.

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Aarhus Cathedral

Aarhus Cathedral (Aarhus Domkirke) is a cathedral in Aarhus, Denmark.

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Aarhus Festuge

Aarhus Festuge (Aarhus Festival) is a 10-day arts and culture festival in the city of Aarhus, Denmark.

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Aartsenia

Aartsenia is a genus of sea snails, marine gastropod mollusks in the family Pyramidellidae, the pyrams and their allies.

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Abbie G. Rogers

Abigail "Abbie" Gifford Rogers (January 20, 1841 – May 21, 1894) was the first wife of Henry Huttleston Rogers, (1840–1909), a United States capitalist, businessman and industrialist.

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Abbots Bromley Horn Dance

The Abbots Bromley Horn Dance is an English folk dance dating back to the Middle Ages.

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Abbotsford, British Columbia

Abbotsford is a city located in British Columbia, adjacent to Greater Vancouver along the Fraser River and Canada–United States border.

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Abdou Sidikou

Abdou Sidikou (1927–1973) was a Nigerien politician and diplomat.

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Abdullah Yusuf Ali

Abdullah Yusuf Ali, CBE, MA, LL.M, FRSA, FRSL (عبداللہ یوسف علی‎; 14 April 1872 – 10 December 1953) was a British-Indian barrister and scholar who wrote a number of books about Islam and whose translation of the Qur'an into English is one of the most widely known and used in the English-speaking world.

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Abel Chapman

Abel Chapman (1851–1929) was an English, Sunderland-born hunter-naturalist.

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Abercrombie Township, Richland County, North Dakota

Abercrombie Township is a township in Richland County, North Dakota, United States.

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Aberdeen

Aberdeen (Aiberdeen,; Obar Dheathain; Aberdonia) is Scotland's third most populous city, one of Scotland's 32 local government council areas and the United Kingdom's 37th most populous built-up area, with an official population estimate of 196,670 for the city of Aberdeen and for the local authority area.

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Abrahamsen

Abrahamsen is a Scandinavian patronymic surname which may refer to the following people.

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Abram Petrovich Gannibal

Abram Petrovich Gannibal, also Hannibal or Ganibal, or Abram Hannibal or Abram Petrov (Абра́м Петро́вич Ганниба́л; 1696 – 14 May 1781), was a Russian military engineer, general, and nobleman of African origin.

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Absalom

Absalom or Avshalom according to the Hebrew Bible was the third son of David, King of Israel with Maacah, daughter of Talmai, King of Geshur.

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Absalon

Absalon or Axel (21 March 1201) was a Danish archbishop and statesman, who was the Bishop of Roskilde from 1158 to 1192 and Archbishop of Lund from 1178 until his death.

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Absolute Duo

is a Japanese light novel series by Takumi Hiiragiboshi with illustrations by Yū Asaba.

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AC Hotel Bella Sky Copenhagen

The AC Hotel Bella Sky Copenhagen, formerly the Bella Sky Comwell Hotel, is a 4-star conference hotel adjacent to the Bella Convention and Congress Center in the Ørestad district of Copenhagen, Denmark.

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Academy of Lund

Academy of Lund, Studium generale was the first University in Denmark as well as in Scandinavia.

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Access Industries

Access Industries, Inc. is a privately held multinational industrial group.

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Acehnese people

The Acehnese (also written as Atjehnese and Achinese) are an ethnic group from Aceh, Indonesia on the northernmost tip of the island of Sumatra.

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Acer platanoides

Acer platanoides (Norway maple) is a species of maple native to eastern and central Europe and western Asia, from France east to Russia, north to southern Scandinavia and southeast to northern Iran.

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Acerbia alpina

Acerbia alpina is a moth of the family Erebidae.

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Achillea nobilis

Achillea nobilis, the noble yarrow, is a flowering plant in the sunflower family.

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Acid rain

Acid rain is a rain or any other form of precipitation that is unusually acidic, meaning that it has elevated levels of hydrogen ions (low pH).

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Acme United Corporation

Acme United Corporation is a supplier of cutting, measuring and safety products for the school, home, office, hardware and industrial markets.

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Acosmetia caliginosa

The Reddish Buff (Acosmetia caliginosa) is a moth of the family Noctuidae.

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Acronicta auricoma

The scarce dagger (Acronicta auricoma) is a moth of the family Noctuidae.

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Acronicta rumicis

Acronicta rumicis, the knot grass, is a moth which is part of the genus Acronicta and family Noctuidae.

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Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica

The Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica is a Scandinavian peer-reviewed medical journal containing original research, systematic reviews etc.

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Actia nigroscutellata

Actia nigroscutellata is a species of tachinid flies in the genus Actia of the family Tachinidae.

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Acting Shakespeare

Acting Shakespeare is a one-man show of Shakespearean monologues interspersed with theatrical anecdotes devised and performed by Ian McKellen.

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Action of 12 May 1796

The Action of 12 May 1796 was a minor naval engagement during the French Revolutionary Wars between a squadron of British Royal Navy frigates and a frigate and four smaller ships of the Batavian Navy.

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Action of 22 August 1795

The Action of 22 August 1795 was a minor naval engagement during the French Revolutionary Wars between a squadron of four British Royal Navy frigates and two frigates and a cutter from the Batavian Navy.

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Action off Lerwick

The Action off Lerwick was a small naval battle of 1917 fought in the North Sea during the First World War.

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Active labour market policies

Active labour market policies (ALMPs) are government programmes that intervene in the labour market to help the unemployed find work.

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Activity-centered ergonomics

Following Maurice de Montmollin (philosopher and psychologist at the Sorbonne), the French distinguished generally two major trends in ergonomics.

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Actor

An actor (often actress for women; see terminology) is a person who portrays a character in a performance.

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Adalbert of Hamburg

Adalbert (also Adelbert or Albert; c. 1000 – 16 March 1072) was Archbishop of Hamburg and Bishop of Bremen from 1043 until his death.

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Addis Black Widow

Addis Black Widow is a Swedish band.

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Adham Shaikh

Adham Shaikh is a composer, record producer and sound designer living near Nelson, British Columbia.

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Adjuvant

An adjuvant is a pharmacological or immunological agent that modifies the effect of other agents.

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Adlertag

Adlertag ("Eagle Day") was the first day of Unternehmen Adlerangriff ("Operation Eagle Attack"), which was the codename of a military operation by Nazi Germany's Luftwaffe (German air force) to destroy the British Royal Air Force (RAF).

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Administrative divisions of Nazi Germany

The Gaue (Singular: Gau) were the de facto administrative sub-divisions of Nazi Germany, eclipsing the de jure Länder (states) of Weimar Germany in 1934.

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Adolf

Adolf, also spelled Adolph and sometimes Latinised to Adolphus, is a given name used in German-speaking countries, in Scandinavia, in the Netherlands and Flanders and to a lesser extent in various Central European countries.

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Adria Airways

Adria Airways d.o.o., (formerly Inex-Adria Aviopromet and later Inex-Adria Airways) is the largest airline in Slovenia.

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Adriatica

Adria and Adriatica are parent Swiss watch brands manufacturing for Eastern European markets.

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Advokat

Advokat (in English, advocate) is the title in the Scandinavian languages reserved exclusively for lawyers who are duly authorized to practice law in the Nordic Countries (i.e. Scandinavia and Finland).

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AEC Routemaster

The AEC Routemaster is a front-engined double-decker bus that was designed by London Transport and built by the Associated Equipment Company (AEC) and Park Royal Vehicles.

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AF Group

The AF Group ASA (AF Gruppen) is the third largest civil engineering and construction company in Norway.

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Affinity (band)

Affinity were an English jazz-rock fusion band, active from mid-1968 to January 1972.

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Afognak, Alaska

Afognak (also Ag’waneq in Alutiiq) was an Alutiiq village on the island of Afognak in Kodiak Island Borough, Alaska, United States.

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Afrikaners

Afrikaners are a Southern African ethnic group descended from predominantly Dutch settlers first arriving in the 17th and 18th centuries.

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Agabus adpressus

Agabus adpressus is a species of beetle belonging to the family Dytiscidae.

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Age of Mythology

Age of Mythology (AoM) is a real-time strategy video game developed by Ensemble Studios and published by Microsoft Game Studios.

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Agnathosia mendicella

Agnathosia mendicella is a moth of the Tineidae family.

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Agonum muelleri

Agonum muelleri is a species of ground beetle native to the Palearctic, the Nearctic and the Near East.

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Agonum sexpunctatum

Agonum sexpunctatum is a wet-loving, peatland species of ground beetleNational Museums Northern Ireland Retrieved May 14, 2018.

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Agriculture in Spain

Agriculture in Spain is important to the national economy.

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Ahmadiyya in Denmark

Ahmadiyya is an Islamic branch in Denmark, under the spiritual leadership of the caliph in London.

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Ahmadiyya in Norway

Ahmadiyya is a religious community in Norway, under the spiritual leadership of the caliph in London.

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Ahmed Farah Dualeh

Ahmed Farah Dualeh (Axmed Faarax Ducaale, أحمد فرح دعاله) is a Somali-Danish community worker and politician.

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Ahrensburg culture

The Ahrensburg culture or Ahrensburgian (c.12,900 to 11,700 BP) was a late Upper Paleolithic nomadic hunter culture (or technocomplex) in north-central Europe during the Younger Dryas, the last spell of cold at the end of the Weichsel glaciation resulting in deforestation and the formation of a tundra with bushy arctic white birch and rowan.

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AIK Fotboll

AIK Fotboll, more commonly known simply as AIK, an abbreviation for Allmänna Idrottsklubben (literally "The Public Athletics Club"), is a Swedish football club.

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Aiko

is a female Japanese given name.

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Aina (given name)

Aina is a given name that is found in multiple cultures.

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Ainscough

Ainscough is an Old Norse, Scandinavian surname,.

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Air Europe

Air Europe was a wholly privately owned, independentindependent from government-owned corporations British airline, established in 1978 under the working title Inter European Airways.

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Air Transport Command

Air Transport Command (ATC) was a United States Air Force unit that was created during World War II as the strategic airlift component of the United States Army Air Forces.

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Airsoft pellets

Airsoft pellets are spherical projectiles used by airsoft guns.

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Aker (name)

Aker is a Scandinavian, English, and Turkish surname.

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Akombo Ukeyima

Akombo Ukeyima (born November 25, 1987) is a Nigerian footballer, who currently plays for Lobi Stars F.C..

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AKQA

AKQA is a digital agency that specialises in creating digital services and products.

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Aktiv Grizzly

Aktiv Grizzly is dual-track snowmobile manufactured by Aktiv Maskin Östersund AB in Sweden.

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Akvavit

Akvavit or aquavit (also akevitt in Norwegian) is a distilled spirit that is principally produced in Scandinavia, where it has been produced since the 15th century.

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Al Johnson's Swedish Restaurant

Al Johnson's Swedish Restaurant is a family owned, casual dining restaurant in Sister Bay, Wisconsin; it is known for its authentic Swedish cuisine and Scandinavian experience, but it is more commonly known as the place with goats on the roof.

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Alan Cheetham

Alan H. Cheetham is a paleobiologist and retired senior scientist and curator of invertebrate paleontology at the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of Natural History.

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Alan Haynes

Alan Haynes (February 19, 1956), born in Houston, Texas, is an American Texas Blues guitarist.

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Alan Rankle

Alan Rankle (born 1952 in Oldham, England) is a British artist and is part of the duo Rankle & Reynolds.

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Alanya

Alanya, formerly Alaiye, is a beach resort city and a component district of Antalya Province on the southern coast of Turkey, in the country's Mediterranean Region, east of the city of Antalya.

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Albania

Albania (Shqipëri/Shqipëria; Shqipni/Shqipnia or Shqypni/Shqypnia), officially the Republic of Albania (Republika e Shqipërisë), is a country in Southeastern Europe.

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Albanian diaspora

The Albanian diaspora (Mërgata Shqiptare or Diaspora Shqiptare) refers to the Albanians and their descendants living outside of Albania, including Kosovo and the minorities in Macedonia, Montenegro and Serbia.

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Albanian mafia

The Albanian mafia or Albanian organized crime (Mafia Shqiptare) are the general terms used for criminal organizations based in Albania or composed of ethnic Albanians.

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Albany International

Albany International Corporation, originally the Albany Felt Company, is an industrial-goods company based in Rochester, New Hampshire, United States.

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Albert II, Duke of Mecklenburg

Albert II (Albrecht II) Duke of Mecklenburg (c. 1318 – 18 February 1379) was a feudal lord in Northern Germany on the shores of the Baltic Sea.

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Albert Johnson (criminal)

Albert Johnson (died February 17, 1932), known as the Mad Trapper of Rat River, was a fugitive whose actions eventually sparked off a huge manhunt in the Northwest Territories and Yukon in Northern Canada.

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Alberta

Alberta is a western province of Canada.

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Albertson (name)

Albertson is an English language patronymic surname meaning "son of Albert" (Germanic origin, "noble-bright").

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Albina (given name)

Albina (ahl-BEE-nah) is a feminine given name from the Roman cognate Albinus, derived from the Latin albus, meaning "white" or "bright".

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Albrecht von Wallenstein

Albrecht Wenzel Eusebius von Wallenstein (Albrecht Václav Eusebius z Valdštejna; 24 September 158325 February 1634),Schiller, Friedrich.

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Alcazarized

Alcazarized is Alcazar's second album.

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Alcis jubata

Alcis jubata, the dotted carpet, is a moth of the family Geometridae.

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Alcohol and Drugs History Society

The Alcohol and Drugs History Society (ADHS) is a scholarly organization whose members study the history of a variety of illegal, regulated, and unregulated drugs such as opium, alcohol, and coffee.

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Alcoholic drinks in Sweden

Alcoholic drinks in Sweden are as common as in most of the western world.

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Ale the Strong

Ale the Strong (Heimskringla) or Ole (English: Ola), in Scandinavian legend, belonged to the House of Skjöldung (Scylding), and he was the son of king Fridleif of Denmark and a cousin of Helgi's (and consequently of the Hrothgar of Beowulf).

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Alec Gallup

Alec Miller Gallup (January 4, 1928 – June 22, 2009) was an American pollster, who served as chairman of the Gallup Poll, after the 1984 death of his father, George Gallup, who created the poll in 1935.

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Alejandro Lago

Eduardo Alejandro Lago Correa (born 28 June 1979 in Montevideo) is a Uruguayan footballer.

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Aleksander Kan

Aleksander Kan (31 October 1925 - 22 January 2017) was a Russian born historian and professor at Uppsala University in Sweden.

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Alen (unit of length)

Alen or aln is a traditional Scandinavian unit of distance similar to the north German elle: roughly 60 centimeters.

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Alenka Gotar

Alenka Gotar is a Slovene soprano singer, born in Rodica in 1977.

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Alex Tronic Records

Alex Tronic Records (ATR) is a record label based in Scotland who primarily release electronic music.

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Alex Woolf

Alex Woolf, (born 1963) is a British medieval historian and academic.

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Alexander Arthur

Alexander Alan Arthur (August 30, 1846 – March 4, 1912) was a Scottish-born engineer and entrepreneur active primarily in the southeastern United States in the latter half of the 19th century.

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Alexander Kircher

Alexander Kircher (Trieste, 26 February 1867 – 16 September 1939, Berlin) was an Austrian-German marine and landscape painter and illustrator.

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Alexander Pushkin

Alexander Sergeyevich Pushkin (a) was a Russian poet, playwright, and novelist of the Romantic eraBasker, Michael.

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Alexis Korner

Alexis Andrew Nicholas Koerner (19 April 1928 – 1 January 1984) was a British blues musician and radio broadcaster, who has sometimes been referred to as "a founding father of British blues".

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Alf Kirchen

Alfred John Kirchen (26 August 1913 – 18 August 1999) was an English footballer.

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Alf Ross

Alf Niels Christian Ross (June 10, 1899 – August 17, 1979) was a Danish legal and moral philosopher and scholar of international law.

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Alfred Brehm

Alfred Edmund Brehm (2 February 1829 in Unterrenthendorf, now called Renthendorf – 11 November 1884 in Renthendorf) was a German zoologist, writer, director of zoological gardens and the son of Christian Ludwig Brehm, a famous pastor and ornithologist.

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Alfred Jahn

Alfred Jahn (April 22, 1915, Kleparów, near Lwów (L'viv) – April 1, 1999, Wrocław) was a Polish geographer, geomorphologist, polar explorer and rector of Wrocław University.

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Alfred Lind

Alfred Lind (1879–1959) was a Danish cinematographer, screenwriter and film director of the silent era.

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Alfred Raper

Alfred Baldwin Raper (8 May 1889 – 30 April 1941) was a British businessman, air force officer and Conservative politician.

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Algoma, Wisconsin

Algoma is a city in Kewaunee County in the U.S. state of Wisconsin.

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Alice (singer)

Alice, also known as Alice Visconti (born Carla Bissi, 26 September 1954, Forlì, Province of Forlì-Cesena, Italy) is an Italian singer-songwriter and pianist, active since 1971.

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Alimentation Couche-Tard

Alimentation Couche-Tard Inc. or simply Couche-Tard is a Canadian multinational operator of convenience stores.

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Allen B. Reed

Captain Allen Bevins Reed (April 3, 1884 – February 28, 1965) was a U.S. Naval officer whose career began aboard vessels in the Asiatic and Pacific Fleets.

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Alliaria petiolata

Alliaria petiolata is a biennial flowering plant in the mustard family, Brassicaceae.

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Allium sphaerocephalon

Allium sphaerocephalon is a plant species in the Amaryllis family known as round-headed leek and also round-headed garlic, ball-head onion, and other variations on these names.

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Allmänna Idrottsklubben

Allmänna Idrottsklubben (English: "The Public Sports Club"; Usually referred to as just AIK or (especially locally) Gnaget) is a professional sports club from Stockholm, Sweden.

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Alma Karlin

Alma Vilibalda Maximiliana Karlin (12 October 1889 – 15 January 1950) was a Slovene-Austrian traveler, writer, poet, collector, polyglot and theosophist.

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Alnmouth

Alnmouth is a coastal village in Northumberland, England, situated east-south-east of Alnwick.

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Alois Estermann

Alois Estermann (October 29, 1954 – May 4, 1998) was a senior officer of the Pontifical Swiss Guard who was murdered in his apartment in the Vatican City.

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Alpha, Wisconsin

Alpha is an unincorporated community in the town of Wood River, Burnett County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Alpine grizzled skipper

The Alpine grizzled skipper (Pyrgus andromedae) is a species of skipper (family Hesperiidae).

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Alsace

Alsace (Alsatian: ’s Elsass; German: Elsass; Alsatia) is a cultural and historical region in eastern France, on the west bank of the upper Rhine next to Germany and Switzerland.

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Alstom Coradia

The Alstom Coradia family range of Inter-city trains and regional trains includes multiple unit diesel (DMU) or electric (EMU) as well as double-decker trains that can carry up to 900 passengers.

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Altar rails

The altar rail (also known as a communion rail or chancel rail) is a low barrier, sometimes ornate and usually made of stone, wood or metal in some combination, delimiting the chancel or the sanctuary and altar in a church, from the nave and other parts that contain the congregation.

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Altarpiece

An altarpiece is an artwork such as a painting, sculpture or relief representing a religious subject made for placing behind the altar of a Christian church.

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Altuna Runestone

The Altuna Runestone (Altunastenen), listed as U 1161 in the Rundata catalog, is a Viking Age memorial runestone with images from Norse mythology that is located in Altuna, Uppland, Sweden.

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Alvar

An alvar is a biological environment based on a limestone plain with thin or no soil and, as a result, sparse grassland vegetation.

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Amager

Amager (or, especially among older speakers) in the Øresund is Denmark's most densely populated island, with almost 200,000 inhabitants on the small appendix to Zealand.

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Amakhosi Theatre

Amakhosi Theatre Productions (also known as Amakhosi Academy of Performing Arts) is a Zimbabwean theatre company based at the Amakhosi Township Square Cultural Centre in Makokoba township, Bulawayo.

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Amaliehaven

Amaliehaven (English: The Amalie Garden) is a small park located between Amalienborg Palace and the waterfront in the Frederiksstaden neighbourhood of central Copenhagen, Denmark.

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Amanda Lear

Amanda Lear (née Tapp; born 18 November 1939) is a French-Italian singer, lyricist, painter, television presenter, actress and former model.

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Amanda Lear filmography

Amanda Lear (née Tapp, born 18 November 1939 in British Hong Kong) is a French singer, lyricist, composer, painter, TV presenter, actress and novelist.

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Amanda Swisten

Amanda Swisten (born December 20, 1978) is a former American model and actress of Scandinavian/Slavic descent, who has appeared in various films and TV shows.

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Amanita regalis

Amanita regalis, commonly known as the royal fly agaric or the king of Sweden Amanita, is a species of fungus in the Amanitaceae family.

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Amateur radio direction finding

Amateur radio direction finding (ARDF, also known as radio orienteering and radiosport) is an amateur racing sport that combines radio direction finding with the map and compass skills of orienteering.

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Amber Road

The Amber Road was an ancient trade route for the transfer of amber from coastal areas of the North Sea and the Baltic Sea to the Mediterranean Sea.

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Amberlife

Amberlife (born Edgaras Lubys on 17 August 1983 in Klaipėda) is a popular Lithuanian musician and songwriter.

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Amelanchier spicata

Amelanchier spicata, also referred to as the low juneberry, thicket shadbush, dwarf serviceberry, or low serviceberry (historically also called "pigeon berry"), is a species of serviceberry that has edible fruit, which are really pomes.

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Amelia Bingham

Amelia Swilley Bingham (March 20, 1869 – September 1, 1927) was an American actress from Hicksville, Ohio.

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American Idiot (musical)

American Idiot is a sung-through stage adaptation of punk rock band Green Day's rock opera American Idiot.

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American Studies in Scandinavia

American Studies in Scandinavia is a biannual peer-reviewed, academic journal covering American studies, especially from the Scandinavian countries.

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Americas

The Americas (also collectively called America)"America." The Oxford Companion to the English Language.

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Amiens

Amiens is a city and commune in northern France, north of Paris and south-west of Lille.

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Amisk, Alberta

Amisk is a village in east central Alberta, Canada.

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Amlaíb Cuarán

Amlaíb mac Sitric (c. 927980; Old Norse: Óláfr Sigtryggsson), commonly called Amlaíb Cuarán, in Old Norse: Óláfr kváran, was a 10th-century Norse-Gael who was King of Northumbria and Dublin.

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Amund Helland

Amund Helland (11 October 1846 – 15 November 1918) was a Norwegian geologist, politician and non-fiction writer.

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Amy Lamé

Amy Lamé (born Amy Caddle; 3 January 1971) is an American-British performer, writer, TV and radio presenter, known for her one-woman shows, her performance group Duckie, and LGBT-themed media works.

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An Introduction to Old Norse

An Introduction to Old Norse is a textbook written by E. V. Gordon, arising from his teaching at the University of Leeds and first published in 1927 in Oxford at The Clarendon Press.

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An Option for Quebec

An Option for Quebec (French: Option Québec) is an essay by former Premier of Quebec René Lévesque published in 1968.

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Analytic philosophy

Analytic philosophy (sometimes analytical philosophy) is a style of philosophy that became dominant in the Western world at the beginning of the 20th century.

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Anatol E. Baconsky

Anatol E. Baconsky (June 16, 1925 – March 4, 1977), also known as A. E. Bakonsky, Baconschi or Baconski, was a Romanian modernist poet, essayist, translator, novelist, publisher, literary and art critic.

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Ancient Celtic music

Deductions about the music of the ancient Celts of the La Tène period (and their Gallo-Roman and Romano-British descendants of Late Antiquity) rely primarily on Greek and Roman sources, as well as on archaeological finds and interpretations including the reconstruction of the Celts' ancient instruments.

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Ancient history

Ancient history is the aggregate of past events, "History" from the beginning of recorded human history and extending as far as the Early Middle Ages or the post-classical history.

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Ancient maritime history

Maritime history dates back thousands of years.

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Ancient Roman architecture

Ancient Roman architecture adopted the external language of classical Greek architecture for the purposes of the ancient Romans, but differed from Greek buildings, becoming a new architectural style.

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Ancylis comptana

Ancylis comptana, the strawberry leaf-roller or Comptan's ancylis moth, is a moth of the family Tortricidae.

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Ancylis diminutana

Ancylis diminutana, the small festooned roller, is a moth of the family Tortricidae. It was described by Adrian Hardy Haworth in 1811. In Europe, it has been recorded from Great Britain, the Benelux, Scandinavia, the Baltic region, Russia, Poland, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Romania, Slovenia and Switzerland. It is also found in North America. The wingspan is 13–15 mm. Adults are on wing from May to August. The larvae feed on Salix species, including Salix repens. They spin a leaf of their host plant, forming an enclosed pod or cone from inside which it feeds. Full-grown larvae spin a cocoon amongst the leaf litter in which it overwinters. Pupation takes place within this cocoon.

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Andøy

Andøy is the northernmost municipality in Nordland county, Norway.

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Anders Björgerd

Anders Björgerd (Bjoergerd) (born 8 November 1920) was deputy CEO of Sweden's largest publicly listed utility, Sydkraft AB (now E.ON Sverige AB), between the years 1970-1987.

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Anders Lundegård

Anders Olof Lundegård is a Swedish classical saxophonist.

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Anders Mowatt of Hugoland

Anders Mowat of Hugoland (Andrew Mowat; c.1535 – c.1611) was a Scottish merchant who served as an admiral in the Danish Navy, under Christian IV of Denmark.

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Anders Sandøe Ørsted

Anders Sandøe Ørsted (21 December 1778, Rudkøbing – 1 May 1860) was a Danish lawyer, politician and jurist.

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Anders Vilhelm Lundstedt

Anders Vilhelm Lundstedt (11 September 1882 – 20 August 1955) was a Swedish jurist and legislator, particularly known as a proponent of Scandinavian Legal Realism, having been strongly influenced by his compatriot, the charismatic philosopher Axel Hägerström.

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André Roligheten

André Roligheten (born 2 January 1985) is a Norwegian jazz musician (saxophone) and composer, known from a series of recordings and bands like Albatrosh and Team Hegdal.

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Andrea Bocelli

Andrea Bocelli, (born 22 September 1958) is an Italian singer, songwriter, and record producer.

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Andrea Carlson

Andrea Carlson (born 1979) is a Grand Portage Ojibwe painter based in Minneapolis–Saint Paul, Minnesota.

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Andreaea

Andreaea is a genus of rock mosses described as a genus in 1801.

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Andreas Augustsson

Andreas Augustsson (born 26 November 1976) is a Swedish retired footballer who played as a defender.

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Andreas Grassl

Andreas Grassl (born 25 October 1984) is a German man found in England in April 2005, who remained unidentified for a long time due to his refusal to speak, communicating instead through drawing and playing the piano.

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Andreas Høivold

Andreas Høivold (born 1972 in Sunderland, England), is a Norwegian professional poker player.

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Andreas Larsson (sommelier)

Andreas Larsson (born March 18, 1972) in Stockholm is a Swedish sommelier.

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Andrena scotica

Andrena scotica, the chocolate mining bee or hawthorn bee, is a species of mining bee from the family Andrenidae.

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Andrew Jenson

Andrew Jenson, born Anders Jensen, (December 11, 1850 – November 18, 1941) was a Danish immigrant to the United States who acted as an Assistant Church Historian of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) for much of the early-20th century.

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Andrew of Galicia

Andriy II Yuriyevych or Andrew of Galicia (Андрій II Юрієвич) (unknown – 1323) was the last Rus' king of Galicia-Volhynia in 1308–1323 (according to other sources since 1315).

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Andy Paton

Andy Paton (2 January 1923 – 8 February 2014) was a Scottish football player and manager.

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Angelica archangelica

Angelica archangelica, commonly known as garden angelica, wild celery, and Norwegian angelica, is a biennial plant from the Apiaceae family, a subspecies of which is cultivated for its sweetly scented edible stems and roots.

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Angeln

Angeln (English and Latin: Anglia, German and Low Saxon: Angeln, Danish: Angel) is a small peninsula within the larger Jutland (Cimbric) Peninsula in the region of Southern Schleswig, which constitutes the Northern part of the northernmost German federal state of Schleswig-Holstein, protruding into the Bay of Kiel of the Baltic Sea.

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Anggun

Anggun Cipta Sasmi (born 29 April 1974) is an Indonesian and French-naturalised singer-songwriter.

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Angles

The Angles (Angli) were one of the main Germanic peoples who settled in Great Britain in the post-Roman period.

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Anglican Communion

The Anglican Communion is the third largest Christian communion with 85 million members, founded in 1867 in London, England.

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Anglican Communion and ecumenism

Anglican interest in ecumenical dialogue can be traced back to the time of the Reformation and dialogues with both Orthodox and Lutheran churches in the sixteenth century.

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Anglo-Burmese people

The Anglo-Burmese, also known as the Anglo-Burmans, are a community of Eurasians of Burmese and European descent, who emerged as a distinct community through mixed relations (sometimes permanent, sometimes temporary) between the British and other European settlers and the indigenous peoples of Burma from 1826 until 1948 when Myanmar gained its independence from the United Kingdom.

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Anglo-Saxon law

Anglo-Saxon law (Old English ǣ, later lagu "law"; dōm "decree, judgment") is a body of written rules and customs that were in place during the Anglo-Saxon period in England, before the Norman conquest.

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Anglo-Saxon mission

Anglo-Saxon missionaries were instrumental in the spread of Christianity in the Frankish Empire during the 8th century, continuing the work of Hiberno-Scottish missionaries which had been spreading Celtic Christianity across the Frankish Empire as well as in Scotland and Anglo-Saxon England itself during the 6th century (see Anglo-Saxon Christianity).

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Anglo-Saxon paganism

Anglo-Saxon paganism, sometimes termed Anglo-Saxon heathenism, Anglo-Saxon pre-Christian religion, or Anglo-Saxon traditional religion, refers to the religious beliefs and practices followed by the Anglo-Saxons between the 5th and 8th centuries AD, during the initial period of Early Medieval England.

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Anglo-Saxons

The Anglo-Saxons were a people who inhabited Great Britain from the 5th century.

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Anglo-Scandinavian

Anglo-Scandinavian is an academic term referring to the archaeological and historical periods during the 8th to 13th centuries in which there was migration to - and occupation of - the British Isles by Scandinavian peoples generally known as Vikings.

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Anita Asante

Anita Amma Ankyewah Asante (born 27 April 1985) is an English football defender currently playing for Chelsea in the FA WSL.

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Anitra Steen

Anitra Linnéa Steen (born Anitra Linnéa Bergström on 13 May 1949) is a Swedish politician, civil servant and the wife of former Prime Minister Göran Persson.

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Anklam

Anklam, formerly known as Tanglim and Wendenburg, is a town in the Western Pomerania region of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.

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Ann Naddodsdóttir

Ann Naddodsdóttir (Ann Naddoðsdōttir, 900s) was possibly a daughter of Naddoddr, the Viking attributed with the discovery of Iceland.

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Anna (Frozen)

Princess Anna of Arendelle is a fictional character who appears in Walt Disney Animation Studios' 53rd animated film Frozen.

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Anna Gutto

Anna Gutto, or Anna Guttormsgaard (born 1977) is a Norwegian director, artistic director and actress living in New York and Oslo.

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Anna Klemens

Anna Klemens (1718–1800) was a Danish murder victim and an alleged witch.

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Anna Sui

Anna Sui (Traditional Chinese: 蕭志美, Simplified: 萧志美, pinyin: Xiāo Zhìměi, Japanese: アナスイ) (born August 4, 1952) is an American fashion designer from Detroit.

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Annea Lockwood

Annea Lockwood (born July 29, 1939, Christchurch, New Zealand) is a New Zealand born American composer.

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Anorthosite

Anorthosite is a phaneritic, intrusive igneous rock characterized by its composition: mostly plagioclase feldspar (90–100%), with a minimal mafic component (0–10%).

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Ansgar

Saint Ansgar (8 September 801 – 3 February 865), also known as Anskar or Saint Anschar, was a Archbishop of Hamburg-Bremen – a northern part of the Kingdom of the East Franks.

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Antanas Smetona

Antanas Smetona (10 August 1874 – 9 January 1944) was one of the most important Lithuanian political figures between World War I and World War II.

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Antártica Chilena Province

Antártica Chilena Province (Provincia de la Antártica Chilena) is the southernmost and one of four provinces in Chile's southernmost region, Magallanes and Antártica Chilena Region (XII).

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António Sérgio

António Sérgio de Sousa (September 3, 1883 – February 12, 1969) was an influential educationist, philosopher, journalist, sociologist and essayist from Portugal.

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Antedon petasus

Antedon petasus is a marine invertebrate, a species of crinoid or feather star in the family Antedonidae.

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Antennaria alpina

Antennaria alpina (alpine pussytoes or alpine catsfoot) is a European and North American species in the sunflower family.

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Anthon H. Lund

Anthon Henrik Lund (15 May 1844 – 2 March 1921) was a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles and the First Presidency of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and a prominent Utah leader.

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Anthony Eden

Robert Anthony Eden, 1st Earl of Avon, (12 June 1897 – 14 January 1977) was a British Conservative politician who served three periods as Foreign Secretary and then a relatively brief term as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1955 to 1957.

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Anti Cimex

Anti Cimex were a Swedish hardcore punk band, based in Skövde, Gothenburg, Linköping, and Malmö, at different times, that formed in 1981.

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Antikrundan

Antikrundan is the Swedish version of the original BBC format Antiques Roadshow.

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Antiloop

Antiloop were a Swedish electronic music band, formed in Lidingö in 1994 by David Westerlund and Robin Söderman.

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Antique discography

The discography of Antique, a Swedish-Greek laïko and Eurodance musical duo, consists of three studio albums, two hybrid albums, two extended plays (EP), three compilation albums, nine singles, four promotional singles, and 12 music videos and 50 recorded songs.

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Antiques Roadshow

Antiques Roadshow is a British television show in which antiques appraisers travel to various regions of the United Kingdom (and occasionally in other countries) to appraise antiques brought in by local people.

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Antispila metallella

Antispila metallella is a moth of the family Heliozelidae.

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Antoine Mac Giolla Bhrighde

Antoine Mac Giolla Bhrighde (IPA) (English Tony or Anthony MacBride (also misspelled Tony McBride), 29 August 1957 – 2 December 1984) was a Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) member from Desertmartin, County Londonderry, Northern Ireland.

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Anton Raadik

Anton "Rampaging Estonian" Raadik (January 15, 1917 – March 13, 1999) was the most famous Estonian born Middleweight boxer of the 1940s and 1950s fighting out of Chicago, Illinois.

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Antvorskov

Antvorskov was the principal Scandinavian monastery of the Roman Catholic Order of Saint John of Jerusalem, located about one kilometer south of the town of Slagelse on Zealand, Denmark.

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Anund Jacob

Anund Jacob or James, Swedish: Anund Jakob was King of Sweden from 1022 until around 1050.

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Anya Jenkins

Anyanka "Anya" Christina Emanuella Jenkins is a fictional character created by Joss Whedon for the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer.

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APNEL

The Association pour la promotion du naturisme en liberté (APNEL) is an organization that seeks decriminalization of nudity, with particular emphasis on the section of French penal code relating to sexual exhibitionism.

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Apollon Maykov

Apollon Nikolayevich Maykov (Аполло́н Никола́евич Ма́йков,, Moscow –, Saint Petersburg) was a Russian poet, best known for his lyric verse showcasing images of Russian villages, nature, and history.

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Apoptygma Berzerk

Apoptygma Berzerk (commonly abbreviated to APB or APOP) is a Norwegian musical group.

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Aporia crataegi

Aporia crataegi, the black-veined white, is a large butterfly of the family Pieridae.

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Apostolic Vicariate of Northern Germany

The Vicariate Apostolic of Northern Germany (Vicariatus Apostolicus Germaniae Septentrionalis) was known for most of its existence as the Vicariate Apostolic of the Northern (or Nordic) Missions (Vicariatus Apostolicus Missionum Septentrionalium), established on 28 April 1667.

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Apothecaries' system

The apothecaries' system or apothecaries' weights and measures is a historical system of mass and volume units that were used by physicians and apothecaries for medical recipes, and also sometimes by scientists.

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April Theses

The April Theses (Russian: апрельские тезисы, transliteration) were a series of ten directives issued by the Bolshevik leader Vladimir Lenin upon his return to Petrograd from his exile in Switzerland via Germany and Finland.

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Aqua (band)

Aqua is a Danish-Norwegian eurodance group, best known for their 1997 breakthrough single "Barbie Girl".

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Aquarium (Aqua album)

Aquarium is the debut studio album by Danish-Norwegian band Aqua.

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Arab Christians

Arab Christians (مسيحيون عرب Masīḥiyyūn ʿArab) are Arabs of the Christian faith.

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Arabesque (group)

Arabesque was an all-girl trio formed at the height of the European disco era in 1977 in Frankfurt, Germany.

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Arboretum Zürich

The Arboretum is a botanical garden, public park and arboretum in Switzerland.

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Arbroath smokie

The Arbroath smokie is a type of smoked haddock – a speciality of the town of Arbroath in Angus, Scotland.

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Archaeology of Northern Europe

The archaeology of Northern Europe studies the prehistory of Scandinavia and the adjacent North European Plain, roughly corresponding to the territories of modern Sweden, Norway, Denmark, northern Germany, Poland and the Netherlands.

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Archaeology of Svalbard

The archaeology of Svalbard is the study of human activity in the northerly Arctic Ocean archipelago's past.

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Archbishop of Uppsala

The archbishop of Uppsala (spelled Upsala until the early 20th century) has been the primate in Sweden in an unbroken succession since 1164, first during the Catholic era, and from the 1530s and onward under the Lutheran church.

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Archbishop's Palace, Trondheim

The Archbishop's Palace in Trondheim (Norwegian: Erkebispegården i Trondheim) is a castle and palace in the city of Trondheim, located just south of the Nidaros Cathedral.

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Archbishopric of Bremen

The Archdiocese of Bremen (also Archdiocese of Hamburg-Bremen, Erzbistum Bremen, not to be confused with the modern Archdiocese of Hamburg, founded in 1994) is a historical Roman Catholic diocese (787–1566/1648) and formed from 1180 to 1648 an ecclesiastical state (continued under other names until 1823), named Prince-Archbishopric of Bremen (Erzstift Bremen) within the Holy Roman Empire.

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Architecture of Denmark

The architecture of Denmark has its origins in the Viking period, richly revealed by archaeological finds.

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Architecture of Estonia

This article covers the architecture of Estonia.

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Architecture of Iceland

The architecture of Iceland draws from Scandinavian influences and, traditionally, was influenced by the lack of native trees on the island.

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Architecture of Seattle

The architecture of Seattle, largest city of the US Pacific Northwest, includes aspects that predate the mid-nineteenth century arrival of the area's first settlers of European ancestry, and has reflected and influenced numerous architectural styles over time.

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Archives for UFO Research

Archives for the Unexplained (AFU) formerly known as Archives for UFO Research (Arkivet för UFO-forskning) is a depository dedicated to collecting materials about UFOs, ufology, Forteana, cryptozoology, paranormal phenomena and folklore.

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Arctic exploration

Arctic exploration is the physical exploration of the Arctic region of the Earth.

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Arctic oscillation

The Arctic oscillation (AO) or Northern Annular Mode/Northern Hemisphere Annular Mode (NAM) is a weather phenomenon at the Arctic and Antarctic poles north (or south) of 20 degrees latitude.

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Arctium lappa

Arctium lappa, commonly called greater burdock,, edible burdock, lappa, beggar's buttons, thorny burr, or happy major is a Eurasian species of plants in the sunflower family, cultivated in gardens for its root used as a vegetable.

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Arctostaphylos alpina

Arctostaphylos alpina, with the common names alpine bearberry, mountain bearberry, or black bearberry is a dwarf shrub in the heather family Ericaceae.

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Ardelve

Ardelve (Àird Eilbh) is a village in Highland, Scotland, on Loch Alsh.

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Arenaria norvegica

Arenaria norvegica, also known as Arctic, English or Norwegian sandwort, is a low growing plant in the pink family, Caryophyllaceae, found in northwest Europe.

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Argyroploce lediana

Argyroploce lediana is a moth of the Tortricidae family.

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Argyroploce noricana

Argyroploce noricana is a moth of the Tortricidae family.

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Argyroploce roseomaculana

Argyroploce roseomaculana is a moth of the Tortricidae family.

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Ariana Nozeman

Ariana Nozeman (alt: A(d)riana Noseman/Nooseman): born Ariana van den Bergh (1626/1628 in Middelburg – December 7, 1661 in Amsterdam), was the first actress in The Netherlands.

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Aricia nicias

Aricia nicias, the silvery argus, is a butterfly of the family Lycaenidae.

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Arkhangelsk

Arkhangelsk (p), also known in English as Archangel and Archangelsk, is a city and the administrative center of Arkhangelsk Oblast, in the north of European Russia.

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Arkitema Architects

Arkitema Architects is a Danish architectural firm headquartered in Aarhus with branch offices in Copenhagen, Stockholm, Oslo and Malmö.

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Arla Foods

Arla Foods is an international cooperative based in Viby, Denmark, and the largest producer of dairy products in Scandinavia.

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Arlo West

Arlo West (born 1958, Oquossoc, Maine, United States) is an American guitarist and singer-songwriter.

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Arn – The Knight Templar

Arn – The Knight Templar (Arn - Tempelriddaren) is an epic film based on Jan Guillou's trilogy about the fictional Swedish Knight Templar Arn Magnusson.

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Arnager

Arnager is a small fishing village in Rønne parish, Bornholm island, Denmark.

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Arne & Carlos

Arne & Carlos are a duo of textile designers specialising in knitted goods, and consisting of Carlos Zachrison and Arne Nerjordet.

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Arne (name)

Arne is a common forename for males in Scandinavia.

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Arne Ragnar Enge

Arne Ragnar Enge is a Brazilian doctor, journalist, athlete and physical education teacher.

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Arne Ronold

Arne Ronold is a Norwegian Master of Wine, a journalist and editor of the Norwegian wine publication Vinforum, and considered an expert on Italian and Burgundy wine.

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Arnoro

Arnoro was a charter airline based in Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina.

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Arson in medieval Scandinavia

Arson in medieval Scandinavia (Old Norse hús-brenna or hús-bruni, "house-burning") was a technique sometimes employed in blood feuds and political conflicts in order to assassinate someone.

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Artemisia norvegica

Artemisia norvegica is a species of flowering plant in the aster family known by the common names alpine sagewort, boreal sagewort, mountain sagewort, Norwegian mugwort, arctic wormwood, and spruce wormwood.

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Artemisia stelleriana

Artemisia stelleriana is an Asian and North American species of plants in the sunflower family.

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Arthur C. Brooks

Arthur C. Brooks (born May 21, 1964) is an American social scientist, musician, and columnist for The New York Times.

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Arthur Vercoe Pedlar

Arthur Vercoe Pedlar (born 1932) is a British clown.

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Arto Tukio

Arto Tukio (born April 4, 1981) is a Finnish professional ice hockey defenceman, currently playing for Ilves in the SM-liiga.

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Arts in Seattle

Seattle is a significant center for the painting, sculpture, textile and studio glass, alternative, urban art, lowbrow (art movement) and performing arts.

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Arvid

Arvid, Arved, Arnvid or Arvydas is a male given name, most common in Scandinavia but also in Persia and Lithuania.

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Arvid Franzen

Arvid Franzen (1899-1961) was a Swedish-born accordionist and bandleader, whose live performances and numerous recordings made him a household name in Scandinavian communities throughout the United States.

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Arvid Trolle

Arvid Birgersson, Lord of Bergkvara (c. 1440 – 20 February 1505) was a Swedish magnate and politician in the last decades of Middle Ages.

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Arvo Volmer

Arvo Volmer (born November 4, 1962 in Tallinn) is an Estonian conductor.

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Aryan

"Aryan" is a term that was used as a self-designation by Indo-Iranian people.

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Aryan race

The Aryan race was a racial grouping used in the period of the late 19th century and mid-20th century to describe people of European and Western Asian heritage.

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Asarum europaeum

Asarum europaeum, commonly known as asarabacca, European wild ginger, hazelwort, and wild spikenard, is a species of flowering plant in the birthwort family Aristolochiaceae, native to large parts of temperate Europe, and also cultivated in gardens.

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Asgard

In Norse religion, Asgard ("Enclosure of the Æsir") is one of the Nine Worlds and home to the Æsir tribe of gods.

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Asger Hamerik

Asger Hamerik (Hammerich) (April 8, 1843 – July 13, 1923), was a Danish composer of classical music.

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Asger Jorn

Asger Oluf Jorn (3 March 1914 – 1 May 1973) was a Danish painter, sculptor, ceramic artist, and author.

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Ashy mining bee

The ashy mining bee or grey mining bee, Andrena cineraria, is a European species of the sand bee (Andrena) genus.

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Asia

Asia is Earth's largest and most populous continent, located primarily in the Eastern and Northern Hemispheres.

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Ask and Embla

In Norse mythology, Ask and Embla (from Askr ok Embla)—male and female respectively—were the first two humans, created by the gods.

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Askeladden

Ashlad (Norwegian "Askeladden") is the main character in many Norwegian folktales.

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Aslak Brekke

Aslak Brekke (October 6, 1901 – February 13, 1978) was a prominent vocalist of one of the Scandinavian poetic genres that is referred to as stev.

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Assyrian Democratic Movement

The Assyrian Democratic Movement (ܙܘܥܐ ܕܝܡܘܩܪܛܝܐ ܐܬܘܪܝܐ) abbreviated as ADM and popularly known as Zowaa (English: The Movement) is an ethnic Assyrian political party situated in Iraq, and is currently one of only 2 Assyrian-based political parties to be voting within the Iraqi parliament.

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Astacus

Astacus (from the Greek αστακός, astacós, meaning "lobster" or "crayfish") is a genus of crayfish found in Europe and western Asia, comprising three extant and four extinct, fossil species.

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Astacus astacus

Astacus astacus, the European crayfish, noble crayfish, or broad-fingered crayfish, is the most common species of crayfish in Europe, and a traditional food source.

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Asterix

Asterix or The Adventures of Asterix (Astérix or Astérix le Gaulois) is a series of French comics.

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Asterophora parasitica

Asterophora parasitica, commonly known as the parasitic Asterophora or the Russula parasite, is a species of fungus that grows as a parasite on other mushrooms.

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Astoria, Oregon

Astoria is a port city and the seat of Clatsop County, Oregon, United States.

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Astrid Lindgren

Astrid Anna Emilia Lindgren (born Ericsson;; 14 November 1907 – 28 January 2002) was a Swedish writer of fiction and screenplays.

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Asunción Claro

Sofia Asunción Claro (born Santiago, January 30, 1944) is a Chilean-born classical harpist with a special interest in contemporary music.

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Atelier LWD

Atelier LWD was an architecture studio led by Guy Lagneau, Jean Dimitrijevic and Michel Weill that was active from 1952 to 1985.

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Atgeir

An atgeir, sometimes called a "mail-piercer" or "hewing-spear," was a type of polearm in use in Viking Age Scandinavia and Norse colonies in the British Isles and Iceland.

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Atlantic Europe

Atlantic Europe is a geographical and anthropological term for the western portion of Europe which borders the Atlantic Ocean.

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Atlantic salmon

The Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) is a species of ray-finned fish in the family Salmonidae.

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Atlantic Wall

The Atlantic Wall (Atlantikwall) was an extensive system of coastal defence and fortifications built by Nazi Germany between 1942 and 1944 along the coast of continental Europe and Scandinavia as a defence against an anticipated Allied invasion of Nazi-occupied Europe from the United Kingdom during World War II.

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Atlas Losing Grip

Atlas Losing Grip was a punk rock band from Sweden, founded in 2005.

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Audrey Ajose

Omoba Audrey Olatokunbo Ajose (born ca 1937) is a Nigerian lawyer and writer.

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August Höglund

August Joel Höglund (14 September 1855 – 12 December 1926) was a Swedish convert to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and was the first Mormon missionary to preach in Russia.

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August Palm

August Teodor Palm (5 February 1849 – 14 March 1922) was a Swedish socialist activist and a key person in introducing the social democratic labour movement in Sweden, leading it in a reformist direction.

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Auguste Kerckhoffs

Auguste Kerckhoffs (19 January 1835 – 9 August 1903) was a Dutch linguist and cryptographer who was professor of languages at the École des Hautes Études Commerciales in Paris in the late 19th century.

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Aulikki Rautawaara

Terttu Aulikki Rautawaara (May 2, 1906, Vaasa — December 29, 1990, Helsinki) was a Finnish soprano.

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Aurelio Giorni

Aurelio Giorni (15 September 1895 – 23 September 1938) was an accomplished and well known American pianist and composer of Italian birth, who immigrated to the United States in 1914.

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Aurochs

The aurochs (or; pl. aurochs, or rarely aurochsen, aurochses), also known as urus or ure (Bos primigenius), is an extinct species of large wild cattle that inhabited Europe, Asia, and North Africa.

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Aurora, Illinois

Aurora, a suburb of Chicago, is a city predominantly in Kane County and DuPage County, with portions extending into Kendall and Will counties.

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Austin A90 Atlantic

The Austin A90 Atlantic is a British car that was produced by the Austin Motor Company from 1949 to 1952.

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Australians

Australians, colloquially known as Aussies, are people associated with Australia, sharing a common history, culture, and language (Australian English).

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Austro-Hungarian Navy

The Austro-Hungarian Navy (German: kaiserliche und königliche Kriegsmarine, Hungarian: Császári és Királyi Haditengerészet "Imperial and Royal War Navy") was the naval force of Austria-Hungary.

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Austromarxism

Austro-Marxism was a Marxist theoretical current, led by Victor Adler, Otto Bauer, Karl Renner and Max Adler, members of the Social Democratic Workers' Party of Austria in Austria-Hungary and the First Austrian Republic (1918–1934).

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Autographa buraetica

Autographa buraetica is a moth of the Noctuidae family.

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Autolink

Autolink AS is a Norwegian distributor of automobiles.

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Autumn leaf color

Autumn leaf color is a phenomenon that affects the normally green leaves of many deciduous trees and shrubs by which they take on, during a few weeks in the autumn season, various shades of red, yellow, purple, black, orange, pink, magenta, blue and brown.

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Available in All Colors

Available in All Colours is the debut album of One Minute Silence, released in 1998.

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Avant-garde metal

Avant-garde metal (or experimental metal) is a subgenre of heavy metal music loosely defined by use of experimentation and innovative, avant-garde elements, including non-standard and unconventional sounds, instruments, song structures, playing styles, and vocal techniques.

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Avedøre Power Station

The Avedøre Power Station (Avedøreværket) is a combined heat and power station, located in Avedøre, Denmark, just south of Copenhagen, and is owned by Ørsted A/S.

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Avignon Exchange

The Avignon Exchange was one of the first foreign exchange markets in history, established in the Comtat Venaissin during the Avignon Papacy.

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Avraham Katznelson

Dr Avraham Katznelson (אברהם קצנלסון, also known as Avraham Nissan, born 1888, died 18 May 1956) was a Zionist political figure in Mandate Palestine and a signatory of the Israeli declaration of independence.

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Awilda

Awilda, also known as Alwilda, was a female pirate.

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Axe of Perun

The Axe of Perun, also called a "hatchet amulet", is an archaeological artifact worn as a pendant and shaped like a battle axe.

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Axel (name)

Axel (also Aksel) is a French, German, Dutch and Scandinavian masculine given name.

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Axel Munthe

Axel Martin Fredrik Munthe (31 October 1857 – 11 February 1949) was a Swedish-born medical doctor and psychiatrist, best known as the author of The Story of San Michele, an autobiographical account of his life and work.

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Axel Skovgaard

Axel Skovgaard was a Danish violinist, who performed throughout the United States and Canada during the first three decades of the 20th century.

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Axioma Ethica Odini

Axioma Ethica Odini is the eleventh album by Norwegian heavy metal band Enslaved.

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Axis and Soviet air operations during Operation Barbarossa

Axis and Soviet air operations during Operation Barbarossa took place over a six-month period, 22 June – December, 1941.

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Aykut Hilmi

Aykut Hilmi (born in London, United Kingdom) is an actor of Italian and Turkish-Cypriot parentage.

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Azerbaijan

No description.

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Azraq Wetland Reserve

The Azraq Wetland Reserve is a nature reserve located near the town of Azraq in the eastern desert of Jordan.

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Álfablót

The Álfablót or the Elven sacrifice is a pagan Scandinavian sacrifice to the elves towards the end of autumn, when the crops had been harvested and the animals were most fat.

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Árheimar

Árheimar (Old Norse "river home") was a capital of the Goths, according to the Hervarar saga.

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Älskar, älskar ej

Älskar, älskar ej is an Elisabeth Andreasson studio album, released in November 1988.

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Älvdalen Municipality

Älvdalen Municipality (Älvdalens kommun) is a municipality in Dalarna County in central Sweden.

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Älvsbyn Municipality

Älvsbyn Municipality is a municipality in Norrbotten County in northern Sweden.

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Åge Hareide

Åge Fridtjof Hareide (born 23 September 1953) is a Norwegian football manager since 2015 managing the Danish national football team.

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Åkerö

'Åkerö', 'Akero', or 'Okera', is an old apple cultivar of presumed Swedish origin, but possibly introduced from the Netherlands.

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Ålum Runestones

The Ålum Runestones are four Viking Age memorial runestones which are located at the church in Ålum, which is west of Randers, Denmark.

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Åre

Åre is a locality and one of the leading Scandinavian ski resorts situated in Åre Municipality, Jämtland County, Sweden with 1,417 inhabitants in 2010.

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Århus Games

Århus Games is an athletics competition held in Århus, Denmark.

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Ælla of Northumbria

Ælla (or Ælle or Aelle) (fl. 866; d. 21 March 867) was King of Northumbria, England in the middle of the 9th century.

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Æsir

In Old Norse, ǫ́ss (or áss, ás, plural æsir; feminine ásynja, plural ásynjur) is a member of the principal pantheon in Norse religion.

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Ætheling

Ætheling (also spelt Aetheling, Atheling or Etheling) was an Old English term (æþeling) used in Anglo-Saxon England to designate princes of the royal dynasty who were eligible for the kingship.

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Éraic

Éraic (or eric) was the Irish equivalent of the Welsh galanas and the Anglo-Saxon and Scandinavian weregild, a form of tribute paid in reparation for murder or other major crimes.

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Île-à-la-Crosse

Île-à-la-Crosse is a northern village located in the boreal forest of northwest Saskatchewan.

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Óðr

In Norse mythology, Óðr (Old Norse for the "Divine Madness, frantic, furious, vehement, eager", as a noun "mind, feeling" and also "song, poetry"; Orchard (1997) gives "the frenzied one"Orchard (1997:121).) or Óð, sometimes angliziced as Odr or Od, is a figure associated with the major goddess Freyja.

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Ödland

Ödland is a French band from Lyon consisting of composer-songwriter Lorenzo Papace, and sisters Alizée Bingöllü (on vocals) and Léa Bingöllü (on violin).

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Öland

Öland (known in Latin as Oelandia, and sometimes written Øland in other Scandinavian languages, and Oland internationally) is the second largest Swedish island and the smallest of the traditional provinces of Sweden.

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Örebro County

Örebro County (Örebro län) is a county or län in central Sweden.

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Östen Undén

Bo Östen Undén (25 August 1886 – 14 January 1974) was a Swedish academic (J.D.), civil servant and Social Democratic politician, serving as acting Prime Minister of Sweden 6 – 11 October 1946, following the death of Per Albin Hansson.

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Östergötland Runic Inscription MÖLM1960;230

Östergötland Runic Inscription MÖLM1960;230 or Ög MÖLM1960;230 is the Rundata catalog number for a memorial runestone that is located near a church in Törnevalla, which is 2 kilometers east of Linghem, Östergötland County, Sweden, which was in the historic province of Östergötland.

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Östersund

Östersund (Staare) is an urban area (city) in Jämtland in the middle of Sweden.

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Ø

Ø (or minuscule: ø) is a vowel and a letter used in the Danish, Norwegian, Faroese, and Southern Sami languages.

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Þeyr

Þeyr was a renowned Icelandic new wave band from the early 1980s.

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Þrymskviða

Þrymskviða (the name can be anglicised as Thrymskviða, Thrymskvitha, Thrymskvidha or Thrymskvida) is one of the best known poems from the Poetic Edda.

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北海

北海, meaning "North Sea" in Chinese and Japanese, may refer to.

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Živorad Janković

Živorad Žika Janković (1924–1990) was a Yugoslav architect.

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B

B or b (pronounced) is the second letter of the ISO basic Latin alphabet.

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B (musical note)

B, also known as Si, Ti, or, in some European countries, H, is the seventh note of the fixed-Do solfège.

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B. Traven

B.

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Baard Owe

Baard Arne Owe (3 July 1936, Mosjøen, Norway – 11 November 2017, Copenhagen, Denmark), sometimes credited Bård Owe, was a Norwegian-born actor who has acted in many Scandinavian films and TV series.

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Baby farming

Baby farming refers to the historical practice of accepting custody of an infant or child in exchange for payment in late-Victorian Era Britain and, less commonly, in Australia and the United States.

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BAC Jet Provost

The BAC Jet Provost is a British jet trainer that was in use with the Royal Air Force (RAF) from 1955 to 1993.

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Baccara

Baccara is a female vocal duo formed in 1977 by Spanish artists Mayte Mateos (born 7 February 1951, Logroño) and María Mendiola (born 4 April 1952, Madrid).

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Bache-Gabrielsen

Bache-Gabrielsen is a brand of cognac that is over 110 years old.

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Bachelor of Social Services

Bachelor of Social Services (called socionom in Swedish and Danish, sosionom in Norwegian, and sosionomi in Finnish) is a degree in social welfare from Scandinavian universities.

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Background of the occupation of the Baltic states

The background of the occupation of the Baltic states covers the period before the first Soviet occupation on 14 June 1940, stretching from independence in 1918 to the Soviet ultimatums in 1939–1940.

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Background of the Winter War

The background of the Winter War covers the period before the outbreak of the Winter War between Finland and the Soviet Union in 1939–1940, stretching from Finland's Declaration of Independence in 1917 to the Soviet-Finnish negotiations in 1938–1939.

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Backyard Babies

Backyard Babies are a rock band from Nässjö, Sweden.

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Bad Fallingbostel

Bad Fallingbostel is the district town (Kreisstadt) of the Heidekreis district in the German state of Lower Saxony.

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Bad Hersfeld

The festival and spa town of Bad Hersfeld (Bad is "spa" in German; the Old High German name of the city was Herolfisfeld) is the district seat of the Hersfeld-Rotenburg district in northeastern Hesse, Germany, roughly 50 km southeast of Kassel.

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Bad Kleinen–Rostock railway

The Bad Kleinen–Rostock railway is a double track electrified railway in the German state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.

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Bad Land: An American Romance

Bad Land: An American Romance is a travelogue of Jonathan Raban's research, over a two-year period, into the settlement of southeastern Montana in the early 20th century.

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Badger

Badgers are short-legged omnivores in the family Mustelidae, which also includes the otters, polecats, weasels, and wolverines.

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Badger Township, Polk County, Minnesota

Badger Township is a township in Polk County, Minnesota, United States.

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Badminton Australia

Badminton Australia (BA) is the top governing body for badminton in Australia.

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Bagge

Bagge is predominantly a Scandinavian family name, although it has occurred elsewhere.

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Bagsecg

Bagsecg (died 8 January 871), also known as Bacgsecg, was a ninth-century Viking, and one of the first to be recorded by the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle.

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Bahá'í Faith in Denmark

The Bahá'í Faith in Denmark began in 1925, but it was more than 20 years before the Bahá'í community in Denmark began to grow after the arrival of American Bahá'í pioneers in 1946.

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Bahá'í Faith in Europe

The Bahá'í Faith is a diverse and widespread religion founded by Bahá'u'lláh in the 19th century in Iran.

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Bahá'í Faith in Finland

The Bahá'í Faith in Finland began with contact between traveling Scandinavians with early Persian believers of the Bahá'í Faith in the mid-to-late 19th century while Finland was politically part of the Russian Empire.

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Bahá'í Faith in Norway

The Bahá'í Faith in Norway began with contact between traveling Scandinavians with early Persian believers of the Bahá'í Faith in the mid-to-late 19th century.

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Bakassi

Bakassi is a peninsula on the Gulf of Guinea.

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Bakkavör

Bakkavör Group plc is an international food manufacturing company specialising in fresh prepared foods.

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Ballad

A ballad is a form of verse, often a narrative set to music.

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Ballard Carnegie Library

The Ballard Carnegie Library, is a historic library in the Ballard neighborhood in Seattle, Washington.

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Ballard, Seattle

Ballard is a neighborhood located in the northwestern part of Seattle, Washington.

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Ballograf

Ballograf AB is a Swedish manufacturer of ballpoint pens and mechanical pencils.

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Baltic Ground Services

Baltic Ground Services (BGS) is an international provider of ground handling, aircraft fuelling, liquid ADR logistics, training services, as well as IT solutions.

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Baltic Institute

The Baltic Institute (Instytut Bałtycki) in Gdańsk is a scientific society researching the topics of the Baltic Sea countries, maritime economic issues, and Polish-German and Polish-Scandinavian relations.

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Baltic League

The Baltic League (officially known as the Triobet Baltic League) was a Baltic men's football club tournament held four times between the top club sides from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.

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Baltic maritime trade (c. 1400–1800)

Baltic maritime trade began in the late Middle Ages and would continue to develop into the early modern era.

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Baltic Sea

The Baltic Sea is a sea of the Atlantic Ocean, enclosed by Scandinavia, Finland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Russia, Poland, Germany and the North and Central European Plain.

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Baltic states

The Baltic states, also known as the Baltic countries, Baltic republics, Baltic nations or simply the Baltics (Balti riigid, Baltimaad, Baltijas valstis, Baltijos valstybės), is a geopolitical term used for grouping the three sovereign countries in Northern Europe on the eastern coast of the Baltic Sea: Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania.

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Baltoscandia

The Baltoscandian Confederation or Baltoscandia is a geopolitical concept of a Baltic–Scandinavian union (consisting of Sweden, Denmark, Norway, Iceland, Finland, Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania).

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Bandido (Azúcar Moreno album)

Bandido is the fourth studio album by Spanish duo Azúcar Moreno, released on CBS-Epic in 1990.

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Bandidos Motorcycle Club

The Bandidos Motorcycle Club, also known as the Bandido Nation, is a "one-percenter" motorcycle club with a worldwide membership.

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Banditos (band)

Banditos is an American six-piece rock and roll band led by singers Corey Parsons, Stephen Pierce, and Mary Beth Richardson with honky tonk, country, soul and garage rock influences.

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Baneservice

BaneService is a Norwegian government owned railway construction and maintenance company.

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Bangladesh–Hungary relations

Bangladesh–Hungary relations refer to the bilateral relations between Bangladesh and Hungary.

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Banknotes of the Norwegian krone

Norwegian banknotes are circulated, in addition to Norwegian coins, with a denomination of Norwegian kroner, as standard units of currency in Norway.

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Bar-tailed godwit

The bar-tailed godwit (Limosa lapponica) is a large wader in the family Scolopacidae.

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Barbershop music

Barbershop vocal harmony, as codified during the barbershop revival era (1930s–present), is a style of a cappella close harmony, or unaccompanied vocal music, characterized by consonant four-part chords for every melody note in a predominantly homophonic texture.

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Bark bread

Bark bread is a form of famine food made by adding ground phloem to the flour as an extender to make it last longer.

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Barnebys

Barnebys is the leading search engine for art, antiques and collectibles from more than 2,000 auction houses around the world.

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Barnegat Light, New Jersey

Barnegat Light is a borough in Ocean County, New Jersey, United States.

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Barratt Band

The Barratt Band was formed in 1980 by Norman Barratt, formerly of Gravy Train and the Alwyn Wall Band, and in its initial stages consisted of Barratt (Guitar, Vocals), Dave Morris (Keyboards), Tim Hatwell (Bass) and Russ Caldwell (Drums).

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Barre (city), Vermont

Barre is the most populous city in Washington County, Vermont, United States.

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Barrel of land

A barrel of land (Danish: tønde land, Norwegian: tønneland, Swedish: tunnland, Finnish: tynnyrinala) is a Scandinavian unit of area.

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Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World

The Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World is a large-format English language atlas of ancient Europe, Asia, and North Africa, edited by Richard J. A. Talbert.

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Barrow-in-Furness

Barrow-in-Furness, commonly known as Barrow, is a town and borough in Cumbria, England.

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Barry Town United F.C.

Barry Town United Football Club (Clwb Pêl Droed Tref Y Barri) is an association football team based in Barry.

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Basil Bright

Basil Bright (born 1932) is a Welsh former professional footballer and manager, who featured for Stoke City but is most closely associated with Barry Town, where he holds the record for most points won as manager.

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Bathory (album)

Bathory is the debut studio album by Swedish extreme metal band Bathory.

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Bathory (band)

Bathory were an extreme metal band formed in Vällingby, Sweden, in 1983 named after Hungarian countess Elizabeth Báthory.

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BatMUD

BatMUD is a medieval fantasy MUD, established in 1990.

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Battle of Britain Day

Battle of Britain DayMason 1969, p. 386.

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Battle of Camperdown

The Battle of Camperdown (known in Dutch as the Zeeslag bij Kamperduin) was a major naval action fought on 11 October 1797, between the British North Sea Fleet under Admiral Adam Duncan and a Batavian Navy fleet under Vice-Admiral Jan de Winter.

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Battle of Magersfontein

The Battle of MagersfonteinSpelt incorrectly in various English texts as "Majersfontein", "Maaghersfontein" and "Maagersfontein".

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Battle of Noreia

The Battle of Noreia, in 112 BC, was the opening battle of the Cimbrian War fought between the Roman Republic and the migrating Proto-Germanic tribes, the Cimbri and the Teutons (Teutones).

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Battle of Stamford Bridge

The Battle of Stamford Bridge took place at the village of Stamford Bridge, East Riding of Yorkshire, in England on 25 September 1066, between an English army under King Harold Godwinson and an invading Norwegian force led by King Harald Hardrada and the English king's brother Tostig Godwinson.

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Battle of Stiklestad

The Battle of Stiklestad (Slaget ved Stiklestad, Old Norse: Stiklarstaðir) in 1030 is one of the most famous battles in the history of Norway.

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Battle of the Year

Battle of the Year, commonly referred to as BOTY, is an annual international breakdancing competition that began in 1990.

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Baugrygr

Baugrygr or Ringkvinna was the term for an unmarried woman who had inherited the position of head of the family, usually from her father or brother, with all the tasks and rights associated with the position.

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Baywind Energy Co-operative

Baywind Energy Co-operative was the first co-operative to own wind turbines in the United Kingdom.

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B♭ (musical note)

B (B-flat; also called si bémol) is the eleventh step of the Western chromatic scale (starting from C).

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Bárdudvarnok

Bárdudvarnok (Siroslavec) is a village in Somogy county, Hungary.

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Bío Bío Region

The Bío Bío Region (Región del Bío-Bío), is one of Chile's fifteen first-order administrative divisions; it is divided into four provinces: Arauco, Bío Bío, Concepción, and Ñuble.

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Bøfsandwich

A bøfsandwich (literally translates to 'steak sandwich'), is the classic Danish take on a hamburger.

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BBC Food

BBC Food was the name of the BBC's international commercial television channel focusing solely on food until it was replaced in the television markets in which it was broadcast by BBC Lifestyle.

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BBC TV Europe

BBC TV Europe was a BBC subscription-funded television service established in 1987, serving continental Europe, initially Scandinavia.

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BDSM and the law

The relationship between BDSM and the law changes significantly from nation to nation.

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Beach ridge

A beach ridge is a wave-swept or wave-deposited ridge running parallel to a shoreline.

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Bearberry

Bearberries are three species of dwarf shrubs in the genus Arctostaphylos.

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Bearded axe

A bearded axe, or Skeggöx (from Old Norse Skegg, beard + öx, axe) refers to various axes, used as a tool and weapon, as early as the 6th century AD.

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Beardmore Relics

The Beardmore Relics are a cache of Viking Age artifacts, said to have been unearthed near Beardmore, Ontario, Canada, in the 1930s.

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Beautiful Morning

"Beautiful Morning" was the lead single for Ace of Base's 2002 record Da Capo.

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Beaver

The beaver (genus Castor) is a large, primarily nocturnal, semiaquatic rodent.

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Beaver Wars

The Beaver Wars, also known as the Iroquois Wars or the French and Iroquois Wars, encompass a series of conflicts fought intermittently during the 17th and 18th centuries in eastern North America.

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Beckjord

Beckjord is a surname of Scandinavian origins (mostly found in Norway) and may refer to.

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Bedding ceremony

The bedding ceremony refers to the wedding custom of putting the newlywed couple together in the marital bed before numerous witnesses, thereby completing the marriage.

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Bedroom

A bedroom is a room of a house, mansion, castle, palace, hotel, dormitory, apartment, condominium, duplex or townhouse where people sleep.

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Bee Gees

The Bee Gees --> were a pop music group formed in 1958.

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Beer in Norway

Beer in Norway has a long history, going back at least 1000 years.

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Beetle Bailey

Beetle Bailey (begun on September 4, 1950) is an American comic strip created by cartoonist Mort Walker.

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Beetlejuice (TV series)

Beetlejuice is an animated television series that ran from September 9, 1989 to October 26, 1991 on ABC and on Fox from September 9, 1991 to December 6, 1991.

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Before & After (The Wannadies album)

Before & After is an album by Swedish band The Wannadies.

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Beijing Jazz Festival

The Beijing Jazz Festival is China's first and largest jazz festival.

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Belarusian diaspora

Belarusian diaspora refers to emigrants from the territory of Belarus as well for people of Belarusian descent.

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Bell

A bell is a directly struck idiophone percussion instrument.

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Bella Sara

Bella Sara is a children's card trading game that combines a world of magical horses with game play.

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Bellahøj

Bellahøj is an area situated 5 kilometres to the northwest of central Copenhagen, Denmark.

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Ben Amathila

Ben Amathila (born 1 October 1938 in Walvis Bay) is a semi-retired Namibian politician.

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Benidorm Bastards

Benidorm Bastards is a Belgian comedy television series.

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Bent Larsen

Jørgen Bent Larsen (4 March 19359 September 2010) was a Danish chess grandmaster and author.

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Bent Stiansen

Bent Stiansen (born 18 June 1963 in Arendal, Norway) is a Norwegian chef, who in 1993 became the first Scandinavian gold medal winner of the Bocuse d'Or.

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Beorn

Beorn is a fictional character created by J. R. R. Tolkien.

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Beowulf (hero)

Beowulf (Old English: Bēoƿulf) is a legendary Geatish hero in the epic poem named after him, one of the oldest surviving pieces of literature in the English language.

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Berberis vulgaris

Berberis vulgaris, also known as common barberry, European barberry or simply barberry, is a shrub in the genus Berberis.

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Bergen

Bergen, historically Bjørgvin, is a city and municipality in Hordaland on the west coast of Norway.

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Bergen Township, New Jersey (1661–1862)

Bergen Township was a township that existed in the U.S. state of New Jersey, from 1661 to 1862, first as Bergen, New Netherland, then as part Bergen County, and later as part of Hudson County.

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Berlin Stadtbahn

The Berlin Stadtbahn ("city railway") is a major railway thoroughfare in the German capital Berlin, which runs through Berlin from east to west.

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Berlin, New Hampshire

Berlin is a city along the Androscoggin River in Coös County in northern New Hampshire, United States.

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Bernie Calvert

Bernard Bamford Calvert (16 September 1942, Brierfield, Lancashire, England) played bass guitar and keyboards with The Hollies from 1966 until 1981.

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Bernt Balchen

Bernt Balchen (23 October 1899 – 17 October 1973) was a Norwegian pioneer polar aviator, navigator, aircraft mechanical engineer and military leader.

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Berserker

"Berserkers" (or "berserks") were champion Norse warriors who are primarily reported in Icelandic sagas to have fought in a trance-like fury, a characteristic which later gave rise to the English word "berserk." These champions would often go into battle without mail coats.

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Bert Jansch

Herbert Jansch (3 November 1943 – 5 October 2011) was a Scottish folk musician and founding member of the band Pentangle.

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Berta Rahm

Berta Rahm (October 4, 1910 in St. Gallen; † October 10, 1998 in Neunkirch) was a Swiss architect, writer, publisher, and feminist activist.

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Bertil Persson (bishop)

Nils Bertil Alexander Persson (born 10 November 1941 in Trelleborg) and a former Presiding Bishop of the Apostolic Episcopal Church (Holy Eastern Catholic and Apostolic Orthodox).

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BH Air

BH Air Ltd. (Би Ейч Еър) is a Bulgarian registered airline based in Sofia.

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Bicky Chakraborty

Barun 'Bicky' Chakraborty, born 28 August 1943 in Calcutta, India, is president and founder of Elite Hotels of Sweden & The Bishop's Arms.

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Bicycle lighting

Bicycle lighting is illumination attached to bicycles whose purpose above all is, along with reflectors, to improve the visibility of the bicycle and its rider to other road users under circumstances of poor ambient illumination.

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Bicycle lock

A bicycle lock is a security device used to deter bicycle theft, generally by fastening the bicycle to a fixed object, e.g., a bike rack.

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Bicycle monarchy

Bicycle monarchy (or bicycling monarchy) is a British term for the more informal and modest personal styles of the royal families of countries in Scandinavia and the Low Countries, particularly the Netherlands.

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Big Brother (franchise)

Big Brother is a Dutch reality television game show franchise created by John de Mol Jr., broadcast in the Netherlands and subsequently syndicated internationally.

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Big Dipper

The Big Dipper (US) or the Plough (UK) is an asterism consisting of seven bright stars of the constellation Ursa Major; six of them are of second magnitude and one, Megrez (δ), of third magnitude.

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Bigelf

Bigelf is a progressive rock/progressive metal band formed in Los Angeles, California, in 1991.

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Biker Mice from Mars

Biker Mice from Mars is a science fiction action animated series created by Rick Ungar that began airing in 1993, in the United States and lasted for three seasons.

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Bikini in popular culture

The modern bikini made its debut in 1946, and since then it has caught the popular imagination becoming probably the most popular women's swimsuit, and not necessarily for swimming.

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Bilal Bosnić

Husein Bilal Bosnić (born 1972) is one of the leaders of the Salafi movement in Bosnia and Herzegovina.

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Bilal Muslim Mission

The Bilal Muslim Mission is an international Shi'a twelver organization, established in East Africa on December 25, 1964 through the efforts of Sayyid Saeed Akhtar Rizvi, Hussein Nasser Walji and other dedicated volunteers.

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Bilberry

Bilberries are any of several primarily Eurasian species of low-growing shrubs in the genus Vaccinium (family Ericaceae), bearing edible, nearly black berries.

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Biljana Srbljanović

Biljana Srbljanović (Биљана Србљановић, born 15 October 1970) is a Serbian playwright.

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Bill Carlson

Bill Carlson (November 1934 – February 29, 2008), born William Meyer Carlson, was an American journalist and longtime television anchor at WCCO in Minneapolis, Minnesota.

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Bill H. Gross

William Hunt Gross (born April 13, 1944) is an American investor, fund manager, and philanthropist.

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Bill Johnson (blues musician)

Bill Johnson (born Halifax, Nova Scotia) is a Canadian blues guitarist, singer-songwriter, and music educator.

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Bill Kaulitz

Bill Kaulitz (born September 1, 1989), also known mononymously as Billy (stylized as BILLY) for his solo act, is a German singer, songwriter, voice actor, designer, and model.

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Biological museum (Stockholm)

Biologiska museet is a museum located in Djurgården in Stockholm.

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Bioregion

A bioregion is an ecologically and geographically defined area that is smaller than an ecozone, but larger than an ecoregion or an ecosystem, in WWF classification scheme.

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Birch syrup

Birch syrup is a savory mineral tasting syrup made from the sap of birch trees, and produced in much the same way as maple syrup.

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Birching

Birching is a corporal punishment with a birch rod, typically applied to the recipient's bare buttocks, although occasionally to the back and/or shoulders.

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Bird

Birds, also known as Aves, are a group of endothermic vertebrates, characterised by feathers, toothless beaked jaws, the laying of hard-shelled eggs, a high metabolic rate, a four-chambered heart, and a strong yet lightweight skeleton.

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Bird migration

Bird migration is the regular seasonal movement, often north and south along a flyway, between breeding and wintering grounds.

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Birds in culture

Birds have been a part of human culture, in the broad sense of social behaviour, customs and practices including but not limited to expressive forms such as art, music and religion, for thousands of years.

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Birger

Birger is a Scandinavian name from Old Norse, bjarga, meaning "to help, to save, to protect".

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Birgit Nilsson

Märta Birgit Nilsson (17 May 1918 – 25 December 2005) was a celebrated Swedish dramatic soprano who specialized in operatic works of Wagner and Richard Strauss, though she sang the operas of many other composers, including Verdi and Puccini.

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Birgitta

Birgitta is the Swedish and Icelandic form of the Irish Gaelic female name Brighid.

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Birk (market place)

Birk (biærk, berck, byrck) was during the Scandinavian Middle Ages the name for a demarcated area, especially a town or a market place, with its own laws and privileges, the Bjarkey laws.

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Birka

Birka (Birca in medieval sources), on the island of Björkö (literally: "Birch Island") in present-day Sweden, was an important Viking Age trading center which handled goods from Scandinavia and Finland as well as Central and Eastern Europe and the Orient.

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Birthright (campaign setting)

Birthright is a Dungeons & Dragons campaign setting that was first released by TSR in 1995.

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Bjaðǫk

Bjaðǫk was a twelfth-century woman purported to have been the mother of Eysteinn Haraldsson, King of Norway.

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Bjaðmunjo Mýrjartaksdóttir

Bjaðmunjo Mýrjartaksdóttir (also known in Old Norse as Bjaðmynja; and in Gaelic as Ben Muman, Bé Binn, Blathmuine, and Bláthmín; fl. 1102/1103) was a daughter of a Muirchertach Ua Briain, High King of Ireland.

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Bjarmaland

Bjarmaland (also spelt Bjarmland and Bjarmia; Latin: Biarmia or Byarmia; Old English: Beormaland) was a territory mentioned in Norse sagas since the Viking Age and in geographical accounts until the 16th century.

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Bjarni Haukur Thorsson

Bjarni Haukur Thorsson was born April 20, 1971.

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Bjälbo Runestones

The Bjälbo Runestones are three Viking Age memorial runestones, one of which has been lost, located at Bjälbo, which is a village in Mjölby Municipality, Östergötland, Sweden.

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Björn Afzelius

Björn Svante Afzelius (27 January 1947 in Huskvarna, Jönköping County – 16 February 1999 in Gothenburg) was a Swedish singer-songwriter and guitar player.

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Björn Tagemose

Bjorn Tagemose (born 11 June 1969) is an Antwerp based, Swedish photographer and creative director.

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Björn Ulvaeus

Björn Kristian Ulvaeus (credited as Björn Ulvæus; born 25 April 1945) is a Swedish songwriter, producer, a member of the Swedish musical group ABBA, and co-composer of the musicals Chess, Kristina från Duvemåla, and Mamma Mia!.

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Björngårdsteatern

Björngårdsteatern ('Bear's Yard Theater'), also called Christian Thums Commedi-huus ('Christian Thum's Comedy-house') and Theums Spelehus ('Theum's Play-house'), was a theatre in Stockholm in Sweden, active between 1640 and 1655.

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Bjørn Floberg

Bjørn Floberg (born 12 September 1947) is a Norwegian actor of film, television and theatre.

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Bjørn G. Andersen

Bjørn Grothaug Andersen (23 March 1924, in Stavanger, Norway – 12 January 2012, in Asker, Norway) was a Norwegian professor of Quaternary geology and glaciology who made foundational contributions to glacial geology and the understanding of climate change.

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Bjørn Sundquist

Bjørn Richard Sundquist (born 16 June 1948) is a Norwegian actor, famous for TV, theatre, and movie roles.

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Bjørnstjerne Bjørnson

Bjørnstjerne Martinius Bjørnson (8 December 1832 – 26 April 1910) was a Norwegian writer who received the 1903 Nobel Prize in Literature "as a tribute to his noble, magnificent and versatile poetry, which has always been distinguished by both the freshness of its inspiration and the rare purity of its spirit", becoming the first Norwegian Nobel laureate.

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Black & Blue (Backstreet Boys album)

Black & Blue is the fourth (third in the U.S.) album of the American vocal-pop group Backstreet Boys.

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Black Death migration

The Black Death was one of the most devastating pandemics in human history, resulting in the deaths of an estimated 75 to 200 million people in Eurasia and peaking in Europe from 1346 to 1353.

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Black Eagle Dam

Black Eagle Dam is a hydroelectric gravity weir dam located on the Missouri River in the city of Great Falls, Montana.

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Black grouse

The black grouse or blackgame or blackcock (Tetrao tetrix) is a large game bird in the grouse family.

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Black guillemot

The black guillemot or tystie (Cepphus grylle) is a medium-sized alcid.

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Black metal

Black metal is an extreme subgenre of heavy metal music.

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Black Middens

The Black Middens is the name given to a reef at the mouth of the River Tyne in North East England, noted for the danger it poses to shipping.

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Black Norwegian Elkhound

The Black Norwegian Elkhound (Norsk Elghund Svart) is a modern variant of the Grey Norwegian Elkhound.

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Black stork

The black stork (Ciconia nigra) is a large bird in the stork family Ciconiidae.

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Black Sun Productions

Black Sun Productions collective is a project of sound, visual and performance artists, primarily featuring activists Massimo and Pierce, who also perform under the stage name the Anarcocks.

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Black Widows (TV series)

Black Widows is a Nordic television series created by Mikko Pöllä, directed by Venita Ozols-Graham and starring Cecilia Forss as Rebeka Axelsson, Beate Bille as Kira Just Bergman and Synnøve Macody Lund as Johanne Rønningen.

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Black woodpecker

The black woodpecker (Dryocopus martius) is a large woodpecker that lives in mature forest across the northern palearctic.

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Blackburn Iris

The Blackburn Iris was a British three-engined biplane flying boat of the 1920s.

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Bladderwort flea beetle

Longitarsus nigerrimus (also known as bladderwort flea-beetle) is a greenish-black coloured species of beetle in the subfamily Alticinae that can be found in European countries such Austria, Czech Republic, France, Germany, Great Britain, Hungary, Italy, Poland, Slovenia, Switzerland, Benelux, Yugoslavian states (except for Macedonia), Baltic states, Scandinavia, and in Eastern Europe (Belarus and Ukraine).

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Blair Braverman

Blair Braverman (born 1988) is an American adventurer, dogsled racer, author, and nonfiction writer, who has been called the "21st century feminist reincarnation of Jack London" by Publishers Weekly.

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Blast furnace

A blast furnace is a type of metallurgical furnace used for smelting to produce industrial metals, generally pig iron, but also others such as lead or copper.

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Blathmac

Saint Blathmac (Blathmacus, Florentius) was a distinguished Irish monk, born in Ireland about 750 AD.

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Bleimor (Scouting)

Bleimor (Breton language for Seawolf), more fully Urz Skaouted Bleimor, was a Breton Scouting organization, taken from the pseudonym used by Breton poet Jean-Pierre Calloc'h, who died during World War I.

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Blind Faith

Blind Faith were an English blues rock band, composed of Eric Clapton, Ginger Baker, Steve Winwood, and Ric Grech.

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Block settlement

A block settlement (or bloc settlement) is a particular type of land distribution which allows settlers with the same ethnicity to form small colonies.

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Blom (surname)

Blom is a surname of Scandinavian, German and Dutch origin.

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Blomer's rivulet

Blomer’s rivulet (Venusia blomeri) is a species of the Geometridae family of moths, in the subfamily Larentiinae which includes the carpet moth and pugs.

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Blond

Blond (male), blonde (female), or fair hair, is a hair color characterized by low levels of the dark pigment eumelanin.

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Blood type distribution by country

Blood group B has its highest frequency in South Asia where it ranks first as the largest share of the earth's population.

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Blotstulka

Blotstulka, or Blot-Tulca, (11th century) is a name known in legend for an alleged Swedish medieval queen consort, spouse of a King "Blot-Sweyn" of Sweden who may have reigned in the 1080s.

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Blue Blot

Blue Blot were a Belgian blues rock band.

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Blue Canari

Blue Canari (foaled 2 February 2001) is a French Thoroughbred racehorse and sire.

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Blue jellyfish

Cyanea lamarckii, also known as the blue jellyfish or bluefire jellyfish, is a species of jellyfish in the family Cyaneidae.

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Blue Slide Park

Blue Slide Park is the debut studio album by American rapper Mac Miller.

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Blue Swede

Blue Swede was a Swedish rock band headlined by Björn Skifs which was active 1973–1975.

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Blyth, Northumberland

Blyth is a town and civil parish in southeast Northumberland, England.

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BMG Rights Management

BMG Rights Management GmbH is an international music company focused on the management of music publishing, recording rights and music distribution.

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BMW i

The BMW i is a sub-brand of BMW founded in 2011 to design and manufacture plug-in electric vehicles.

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Bo01

Bo01 (also known as the "City of Tomorrow") was a housing expo in the southern Swedish city of Malmö.

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Boa Viagem, Recife

Boa Viagem is a neighborhood in the city of Recife, Pernambuco in the privileged southern zone of the town.

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Boar's Head Carol

The "Boar's Head Carol" is a macaronic 15th centuryHusk, William Henry.

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Bob Dylan World Tour 1966

The Bob Dylan World Tour 1966 was a concert tour undertaken by American musician Bob Dylan, from February to May 1966.

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Bob Hund

bob hund (Swedish for "bob dog") is an indie rock band from Sweden.

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Bob Manning (soul singer)

Bob Manning (born June 1947) is a vocalist now living in Minnesota, United States.

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Boban Rajović

Boban Rajović (born 25 December 1971) is a Danish-born Montenegrin singer popular in former Yugoslavia.

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Bobby Blood (musician)

Bobby Blood is an American musician, filmmaker, drummer for the band First Blood and drummer of the NYHC band Merauder.

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Bobby's World

Bobby's World (originally known as The World According to Bobby, to parody The World According to Garp) is an American animated television series, which ran from 1990 to 1998, on Fox Kids, and was about the daily life of Bobby Generic and his very overactive imagination on how he sees the world.

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Boden Fortress

Boden Fortress (Bodens fästning) is a modern fortress consisting of several major and minor forts and fortifications surrounding the city of Boden, Norrbotten, in northern Sweden.

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Bodil Joensen

Bodil Joensen (25 September 1944 – 3 January 1985) was a Danish pornographic actress born in the village of Hundige, near Copenhagen.

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Bohemian Flats

Bohemian Flats, also known as Little Bohemia, is the informal name given a residential area of what is now Minneapolis, Minnesota.

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Bollhuset

Bollhuset, also called Stora Bollhuset (The Big Ball House), Bollhusteatern (Ball House Theater), and Gamla Bollhuset (Old Ball House) at various times, was the name of the first theater in Stockholm, Sweden; it was the first Swedish theater and the first real theater building in the whole of Scandinavia.

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Bolli Bollason

Bolli Bollason (also Bolli Bollison) was a key historical character in the Medieval Icelandic Laxdæla saga, born around 1000.

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Bollnäs Municipality

Bollnäs Municipality (Bollnäs kommun) is a municipality in Gävleborg County, east central Sweden.

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Bollywood

Hindi cinema, often metonymously referred to as Bollywood, is the Indian Hindi-language film industry, based in the city of Mumbai (formerly Bombay), Maharashtra, India.

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Boloria improba

Boloria improba, the dingy fritillary, is a butterfly of the family Nymphalidae.

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Boloria napaea

Boloria napaea, the Napaea fritillary or mountain fritillary, is a butterfly of the family Nymphalidae.

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Boloria polaris

Boloria polaris, the Polaris fritillary, is a butterfly of the family Nymphalidae.

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Bolt Thrower

Bolt Thrower were a British death metal band from Coventry, England.

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Bombardier CRJ200

The Bombardier CRJ100 and CRJ200 (formerly known as the Canadair CRJ100 and CRJ200) are a family of regional airliners designed and manufactured by Bombardier.

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Bombus consobrinus

Bombus consobrinus is a species of bumblebee found in Hungary, northern Scandinavia, Kazakhstan, Russia (Saghalien, Siberia), China (Soyorei, Hebei, Liaoning), North and South Korea, and Japan.

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Bombus hortorum

The garden bumblebee or small garden bumblebee, Bombus hortorum, is a species of bumblebee found in most of Europe north to 70°N, as well as parts of Asia and New Zealand.

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Bombus hyperboreus

Bombus hyperboreus is a species of Arctic bumblebee with a circumpolar distribution.

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Bombus jonellus

The heath humble-bee or small heath bumblebee, Bombus jonellus, is a species of bumblebee, widely distributed in Europe and northern Asia, as well as northern North America.

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Bombus monticola

The bilberry bumblebee or mountain bumblebee, Bombus monticola, is a species of bumblebee found in Europe.

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Bombus polaris

Bombus polaris is a common Arctic bumblebee species.

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Bombus ruderarius

Bombus ruderarius, commonly known as the red-shanked carder bee or red-shanked bumblebee, is a species of bumblebee found in Eurasia.

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Bombus sylvarum

Bombus sylvarum, the shrill carder bee or knapweed carder-bee, is a species of bumblebee with a wide distribution across Europe, east to the Ural Mountains, and north to Great Britain, Ireland, and southern Scandinavia.

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Bombus wurflenii

Bombus wurflenii is a species of bumblebee found in several parts of central and northern Europe to Turkey and the Crimea peninsula in the southeast.

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Bomfunk MC's

The Bomfunk MC's were a Finnish hip hop group that was active between 1998 and 2005.

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Bonanza

Bonanza is an NBC television western series that ran from 1959 to 1973.

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Bonaventura Peeters the Elder

Bonaventura Peeters (I) or Bonaventura Peeters the Elder (23 July 1614 – 25 July 1652) was a Flemish painter, draughtsman and etcher.

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Bonfire Night

Bonfire Night is a name given to various annual celebrations characterised by bonfires and fireworks.

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Boniface Association

The Boniface Association, in German Bonifatiuswerk, is a Roman Catholic organization whose primary aim is to support Catholicism in largely Protestant areas of Germany and areas formerly part of the German empire.

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Booya (ship)

Booya was a three-masted schooner with a steel hull built in the Netherlands in 1917.

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Boreal forest of Canada

The Taiga Biome extends in a broad band across North America, Europe, and Asia.

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Borg vs McEnroe

Borg vs McEnroe (Borg, Borg/McEnroe), also known as Borg McEnroe, is a 2017 internationally co-produced multi-language biographical sports drama film focusing on the famous rivalry between tennis players Björn Borg and John McEnroe at the 1980 Wimbledon Championships, culminating in their encounter in the men's singles final.

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Borghild (name)

Borghild (and versions like Burghild and Borghildur) is a female given name formed from "borg" (protection) and "hild" (battle).

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Boris Pahor

Boris Pahor (born 26 August 1913) is a Slovenian novelist best known for his heartfelt descriptions of life as a member of the Slovenian minority in the pre-Second World War increasingly fascist Italy, as well as a Nazi concentration camp survivor.

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Borkhausenia luridicomella

Borkhausenia luridicomella is a moth of the Oecophoridae family.

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Borre mound cemetery

Borre mound cemetery (Norwegian: Borrehaugene from the Old Norse words borró and haugr meaning mound) forms part of the at Horten in Vestfold, Norway.

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Borremose

Borremose is a raised bog in central Himmerland, Denmark south east of the town of Aars.

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Bosnian endemic quarry mammals

Bosnian endemic quarry mammals includes several taxa of endemic Bosnian fauna with specific morphological and anatomical characteristics, whose differentiation is still expected final verification.

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Boulder

In geology, a boulder is a rock fragment with size greater than in diameter.

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Boulder clay

Boulder clay, in geology, is a deposit of clay, often full of boulders, which is formed out of the ground moraine material of glaciers and ice-sheets wherever they are found.

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Bowater

Bowater was a British pulp and paper company, which after post-World War II expansion, through a 30-year period of consolidation which formed the core of a number of worldwide paper products companies.

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Bracco (company)

The Bracco Group is an Italian multinational active in the healthcare sector with more than 3,300 employees worldwide, which operates in a variety of business areas.

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Brass

Brass is a metallic alloy that is made of copper and zinc.

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Brattle Street (Cambridge, Massachusetts)

Brattle Street in Cambridge, Massachusetts, called the "King's Highway" or "Tory Row" before the American Revolutionary War, is the site of many buildings of historic interest, including the modernist glass-and-concrete building that housed the Design Research store, and a Georgian mansion where George Washington and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow both lived (though at different times.) Samuel Atkins Eliot, writing in 1913 about the seven Colonial mansions of Brattle Street's "Tory Row," called the area "not only one of the most beautiful but also one of the most historic streets in America." "As a fashionable address it is doubtful if any other residential street in this country has enjoyed such long and uninterrupted prestige."Survey of Architectural History in Cambridge: Old Cambridge, 1973, Cambridge Historical Commission, Cambridge, Massachusetts, pp.

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Brännboll

Brännboll (brennball or slåball ("hitball") in Norway; rundbold ("roundball") in Denmark; Brennball in Germany) is a game similar to rounders, baseball, lapta and pesäpallo played on amateur level throughout Sweden, Norway, Denmark and Germany, mostly on fields and in public parks, but it is also part of the PE curriculum in some areas.

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Brøndby IF

Brøndby IF is a Danish football club based in Brøndbyvester, Brøndby, on the western outskirts of Copenhagen. The club is also known as Brøndbyernes Idrætsforening, or Brøndby and BIF for short. The club was founded in 1964 as a merger between two local clubs and was promoted to the Danish top-flight football league in 1981. Brøndby IF has won 10 Danish Football Championships and 7 Danish Cups. Brøndbys most successful period was from 1985 to 2005 where Brøndby in twenty years won ten Danish Championships. In 1991 Brøndby reached the semifinal of the Uefa Cup. No other Danish club has been in a European semifinal. Since the founding of fellow Copenhagen club F.C. Copenhagen in 1992 (a merger between KB anno 1876 and B.1903 anno 1903), the two clubs have had a fierce rivalry, and the matches between the two sides called the Copenhagen Derby.

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Brehms Tierleben

Brehms Tierleben (English title: Brehm's Animal Life) is a scientific reference book, first published in the 1860s by Alfred Edmund Brehm (1829–1884).

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Bremen Airport

Bremen Airport Hans Koschnick (German: Flughafen Bremen)) is the international airport of the city and state of Bremen in Northern Germany. It is located south of the city and handled 2.66 million passengers in 2015. It mainly features flights to European metropolitan and leisure destinations and serves as a base for Germania and Ryanair.

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Brewery

A brewery or brewing company is a business that makes and sells beer.

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Brian Brockless

Brian Brockless (21 January 1926 - 18 December 1995) was an English composer, organist and conductor and, for much of his life, was the Director of Music at the Priory Church of St Bartholomew-the-Great, Smithfield, London where he succeeded Paul Steinitz in 1961.

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Brian Horlock

Brian William Horlock (born 1931) is an Anglican priest.

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Brian Robertson (guitarist)

Brian David Robertson (born 12 February 1956) is a Scottish rock guitarist,Byrne, Alan Thin Lizzy, Soldiers of Fortune, Firefly Publishing, November 2005 pp.

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Brick Gothic

Brick Gothic (Backsteingotik, Gotyk ceglany, Baksteengotiek) is a specific style of Gothic architecture common in Northwest and Central Europe especially in the regions in and around the Baltic Sea, which do not have resources of standing rock, but in many places a lot of glacial boulders.

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Bridal crown

Traditionally a bridal crown (Brautkrone or, in the Black Forest, Schäppel) is a headdress that single women wear on certain holidays, at festivals and, finally, at their wedding.

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Bride

A bride is a woman who is about to be married or who is newlywed.

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Bridge restaurant

A bridge restaurant or restaurant bridge is a restaurant, usually indoors, built like a bridge over a road, mostly over freeways or motorways.

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Bridgettines

The Order of the Most Holy Savior, abbreviated as O.Ss.S., and informally known as the Brigittine or Bridgettine Order is a monastic religious order of Augustinian nuns, Religious Sisters, and monks founded by Saint Bridget of Sweden (Birgitta) in 1344, and approved by Pope Urban V in 1370.

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Brigitte Nielsen

Brigitte Nielsen (born Gitte Nielsen; 15 July 1963) is a Danish actress, model, singer and reality television personality who began her career modeling for Greg Gorman and Helmut Newton and several years later acted in the 1985 films Red Sonja and Rocky IV.

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Brita Tott

Brita Olovsdotter Tott (or Thott) (in Swedish) or Birgitte Olufsdatter Thott (in Danish), (fl. 3 March 1498), called the Lady of Hammersta, was a Danish and Swedish noble, landowner, royal county administrator, spy and forger.

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British avifauna

The British avifauna consists of the birds which have occurred in Great Britain.

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British Caledonian in the 1970s

British Caledonian (BCal) came into being in November 1970 when the Scottish charter airline Caledonian Airways, at the time Britain's second-largest, wholly privately owned, independentindependent from government-owned corporations airline, took over British United Airways (BUA), then the largest British independent airline as well as the United Kingdom's leading independent scheduled carrier.

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British Columbia

British Columbia (BC; Colombie-Britannique) is the westernmost province of Canada, located between the Pacific Ocean and the Rocky Mountains.

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British Columbia Coast

The British Columbia Coast or BC Coast is Canada's western continental coastline on the North Pacific Ocean.

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British Isles naming dispute

In British English usage, the toponym "British Isles" refers to a European archipelago consisting of Great Britain, Ireland and adjacent islands.

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British Museum

The British Museum, located in the Bloomsbury area of London, United Kingdom, is a public institution dedicated to human history, art and culture.

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British timber trade

The British timber trade was importation of timber from the Baltic, and later North America, by the British.

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Brittingham Viking Organization

The Brittingham Viking Organization (BVO; often referred to as The Vikings) is an international scholarship organization based at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, composed of past and current recipients of the Brittingham Viking Scholarship.

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Brocken

The Brocken, also sometimes referred to as the Blocksberg, is the highest peak of the Harz mountain range and also the highest peak of Northern Germany; it is located near Schierke in the German state of Saxony-Anhalt between the rivers Weser and Elbe.

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Broken-belted bumblebee

The broken-belted bumblebee or Ilfracombe bumblebee, Bombus soroeensis, is a species of bumblebee present in most of Europe and parts of Asia.

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Brontë family

The Brontës (commonly) were a nineteenth-century literary family, born in the village of Thornton and later associated with the village of Haworth in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England.

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Bronze and brass ornamental work

The use of bronze dates from remote antiquity.

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Bronze- and Iron-Age Poland

The Bronze and Iron Age cultures in Poland are known mainly from archeological research.

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Brooks (surname)

Brooks is a toponymic surname that is thought to have been derived residing near a stream (or brook) from both the Swedish surname Bäckland, meaning bäck "brook, stream" and lund "grove" and English, Gaelic and Scottish from the possessive case of Brook (i.e. ‘of the brook’) from pre 7th century English origins; Old English broc and appearing in the Medieval predecessors of "Brooks" such as "Ate-Broc" and "Atte-Broc".

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Bror

Bror is a Scandinavian masculine given name which simply means 'brother'.

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Brown bear

The brown bear (Ursus arctos) is a bear that is found across much of northern Eurasia and North America.

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Brown hawker

The brown hawker (Aeshna grandis) is a large dragonfly about long.

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Brownie (folklore)

A brownie (Lowland Scots), also known as a brùnaidh, ùruisg, or gruagach (Scottish Gaelic), is a mythical household spirit from English and Scottish folklore.

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Bruce Sagan

Bruce E. Sagan (born March 29, 1954, Chicago, Illinois) is a Professor of Mathematics at Michigan State University.

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Bruderschaft des Kreuzes

Bruderschaft des Kreuzes (German for "Brotherhood of the Cross", commonly abbreviated to BDK) was a professional wrestling stable in the Chikara promotion.

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Bruges

Bruges (Brugge; Bruges; Brügge) is the capital and largest city of the province of West Flanders in the Flemish Region of Belgium, in the northwest of the country.

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Bruno Walter

Bruno Walter (born Bruno Schlesinger, September 15, 1876February 17, 1962) was a German-born conductor, pianist and composer.

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Brunost

Brunost ("brown cheese") is a common, Norwegian name for mysost ("whey cheese"; myseost; mesost; meesjuusto; mysuostur), a family of cheese-related foods made with whey, milk, and/or cream.

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Bryggen inscriptions

The Bryggen inscriptions are a find of some 670 medieval runic inscriptions on wood (mostly pine) and bone found from 1955 and forth at Bryggen (and its surroundings) in Bergen, Norway.

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Bryotropha boreella

Bryotropha boreella is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Bubbi Morthens

Bubbi Morthens, Laugardalsvöllur, Iceland (2007) Bubbi Morthens (born 6 June 1956, Reykjavík) is an Icelandic singer and songwriter.

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Bubblegum dance

Bubblegum dance is a subgenre of Eurodance music.

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Bucculatrix absinthii

Bucculatrix absinthii is a moth in the Bucculatricidae family.

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Buddharama Temple

Buddharama Temple is a Buddhist temple currently under construction near Fredrika in Åsele Municipality, Sweden.

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Buggane

In Manx folklore, a (or boagane) was a huge ogre-like creature native to the Isle of Man.

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Bukkehorn

A bukkehorn (Norwegian) or bockhorn (Swedish), also called ″Billy Goat Horn″ in English, is an ancient Scandinavian musical instrument, made from the horn of a ram or a goat.

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Bukkene Bruse

Bukkene Bruse (established 1989 in Norway) is a Norwegian Traditional folk music band, presenting a varied repertoire of traditional and folk-style Norwegian songs, but also including many new compositions based on various Norwegian musical traditions.

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Bukowskis

Bukowskis is a Scandinavian fine art and antique auction house established in 1870 by the Polish nobleman Henryk Bukowski in Stockholm, Sweden.

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Buksnes Church

Buksnes Church (Buksnes kirke) is a parish church in the municipality of Vestvågøy in Nordland county, Norway.

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Bullseye shooting

Bullseye shooting is a term used to describe shooting sport disciplines where the objective is to score points by hitting a round shooting target as close to the center as possible with slow precision fire, and the name of the competition comes from the center of the target sometimes being referred to as "the bull's-eye".

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Bun (hairstyle)

A bun is a type of hairstyle wherein the hair is pulled back from the face, twisted or plaited, and wrapped in a circular coil around itself, typically on top or back of the head or just above the neck.

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Bunker

A bunker is a defensive military fortification designed to protect people or valued materials from falling bombs or other attacks.

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Bunyavirales

Bunyavirales is an order of negative-sense single-stranded RNA viruses.

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Bure kinship

The Bure kinship (Swedish: Bureätten) is a Scandinavian kinship, centered largely in the Skellefteå and Bureå areas in Northern Sweden.

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Bureau of International Recycling

The Bureau of International Recycling (BIR) is a global recycling industry association representing more than 700 companies from the private sector and 40 national trade federations from 70 different countries.

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Bures, Saskatchewan

Bures is an locality in Key West Rural Municipality No. 70 in the province of Saskatchewan, Canada.

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Burgundians

The Burgundians (Burgundiōnes, Burgundī; Burgundar; Burgendas; Βούργουνδοι) were a large East Germanic or Vandal tribe, or group of tribes, who lived in the area of modern Poland in the time of the Roman Empire.

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Burislav

Burislav, Burisleif, Burysław (died 1008) is the name of a mythical Wendish king from Scandinavian sagas who is said to rule over Wendland.

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Burning Star (song)

"Burning Star" is a pop duet recorded by Belgian singer Natalia and American singer Anastacia, used to promote their concert series Natalia Meets Anastacia.

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Burt Bacharach

Burt Freeman Bacharach (born May 12, 1928) is an American composer, songwriter, record producer, pianist, and singer who has composed hundreds of popular hit songs from the late 1950s through the 1980s, many in collaboration with popular lyricist Hal David.

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Bush flying

Bush flying refers to aircraft operations carried out in the bush.

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Butter

Butter is a dairy product containing up to 80% butterfat (in commercial products) which is solid when chilled and at room temperature in some regions and liquid when warmed.

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Buttermilk

Buttermilk refers to a number of dairy drinks.

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By

By or BY may refer to.

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Byzantine army (Komnenian era)

The Byzantine army of the Komnenian era or Komnenian army was the force established by Byzantine emperor Alexios I Komnenos during the late 11th/early 12th century, and perfected by his successors John II Komnenos and Manuel I Komnenos during the 12th century.

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Byzantine Empire under the Macedonian dynasty

The medieval Byzantine Empire underwent revival during reign of the Macedonian emperors of the late 9th, 10th, and early 11th centuries, when it gained control over the Adriatic Sea, southern Italy, and all of the territory of the Tsar Samuil of Bulgaria.

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C More Action

C More Action was a Scandinavian premium television channel showing action films, horror movies and Thrillers.

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C More Emotion

C More Emotion was a Scandinavian premium television channel showing movies aimed at women.

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C More Film

C More Film was a Scandinavian television channel that showed movies from the 1960s, 1970s, 1980s and 1990s.

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C More First

C More First is a Scandinavian premium television channel owned by TV4 AB showing movies and TV shows. It is the flagship movie channel of the Nordic C More package.

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C More Hits

Canal+ Hits is a Scandinavian premium television channel showing movies and TV shows.

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C More Kids

C More Kids was a Scandinavian premium television channel showing family movies and programs from CBeebies.

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C More Series

C More Series is a Scandinavian premium television channel showing movies and TV shows.

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C More Sport

C More Sport is the name of four Scandinavian sports channels owned by C More Entertainment.

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C More Tennis

C More Tennis was a Scandinavian premium sports channel which replaced Canal+ Sport 2 on September 4, 2012, and became a sports channel with only tennis from ATP Tour, WTA Tour and Davis Cup.

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C. A. Nothnagle Log House

C.

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Cabinn Hotels

CABINN Hotels is a Danish low-cost hotel chain with eight hotels in the five largest cities of Denmark: four in Copenhagen, one in Aarhus, one in Odense, one in Aalborg and one in Esbjerg.

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Caesars (band)

Caesars are a Swedish indie rock band.

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Cairn

A cairn is a human-made pile (or stack) of stones.

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Caistor-by-Norwich astragalus

The Caistor-by-Norwich astralagus is a roe deer astragalus found in an urn at Caistor St. Edmund, Norfolk, England.

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Calamagrostis lapponica

Calamagrostis lapponica, the Lappland reedgrass, is a grass species native to colder parts of the Northern Hemisphere.

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Calcariidae

Calcariidae is a small family of passerine birds.

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Calliostoma occidentale

Calliostoma occidentale, common name the boreal topsnail, is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Calliostomatidae.

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Caloptilia betulicola

Caloptilia betulicola, the red birch slender, is a moth of the Gracillariidae family.

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Calosoma inquisitor

Calosoma inquisitor (the lesser searcher beetle or caterpillar-hunter) is a species of ground beetle.

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Calvinism

Calvinism (also called the Reformed tradition, Reformed Christianity, Reformed Protestantism, or the Reformed faith) is a major branch of Protestantism that follows the theological tradition and forms of Christian practice of John Calvin and other Reformation-era theologians.

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Calypso bulbosa

Calypso is a genus of orchids containing one species, Calypso bulbosa, known as the calypso orchid, fairy slipper or Venus's slipper.

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Camel Crush

Camel Crush is an R. J. Reynolds Camel cigarette product that contains a capsule in the filter that, when crushed, releases a mentholated liquid that causes the smoke to be menthol flavored.

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Camilla Wicks

Camilla Wicks (born August 9, 1928) is an American violinist and one of the first female violinists to establish a major international career.

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Cammin Casket

The Cammin Casket was made in southern Scandinavia around the year 1000 and decorated in the Mammen style.

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Camper and Nicholsons

Camper and Nicholsons are the oldest leisure marine company in the world.

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Camponotus vagus

Camponotus vagus is a species of large, black, West Palaearctic carpenter ant with a wide range that includes much of Europe, a large area of Asia, and part of Africa.

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Camrose, Alberta

Camrose is a city in central Alberta, Canada, amid some of the richest farmland in the prairies.

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Canada goose

The Canada goose (Branta canadensis), also called the Canadian goose, is a large wild goose species with a black head and neck, white cheeks, white under its chin, and a brown body.

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Canada Goose (clothing)

Canada Goose Inc. is a Canadian manufacturer of outwear apparel.

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Canada's Wonderland

Canada's Wonderland is a theme park located in Vaughan, Ontario, a suburb approximately north of Downtown Toronto.

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Canadair CL-84

The Canadair CL-84 "Dynavert", designated by the Canadian Forces as the CX-131, was a V/STOL turbine tiltwing monoplane designed and manufactured by Canadair between 1964 and 1972.

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Canadian Alliance candidates, 2000 Canadian federal election

The Canadian Alliance fielded several candidates in the 2000 federal election, and won sixty-six seats to become the Official Opposition party in the House of Commons of Canada.

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Canadian Chinese cuisine

Canadian Chinese cuisine (Cuisine chinoise canadienne) is a popular style of cooking exclusive to take-out and dine-in eateries found across Canada.

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Canadian cuisine

Canadian cuisine varies widely depending on the regions of the nation.

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Canadian English

Canadian English (CanE, CE, en-CA) is the set of varieties of the English language native to Canada.

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Canadian Prairies

The Canadian Prairies is a region in Western Canada, which may correspond to several different definitions, natural or political.

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Canadians

Canadians (Canadiens / Canadiennes) are people identified with the country of Canada.

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Canal+ Comedy

Canal+ Comedy was a Scandinavian premium television channel showing a comedy movies and television shows.

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Canal+ Drama

Canal+ Drama was a Scandinavian premium television channel showing a drama movies and television shows.

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Cand.med.vet.

Cand.med.vet (Candidatus/candidata (male/female) medicinae veterinariae) or "candidate of veterinary medicine" is an academic degree awarded in Scandinavian countries following a 5,5 to 6 year veterinary medical school education.

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Candidate (degree)

Candidate (Latin candidatus or candidata) is the name of various academic degrees, chiefly in Scandinavia and the post-Soviet states.

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Canut

The canuts were Lyonnais silk workers, often working on Jacquard looms.

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Canute I of Sweden

Canute I (Swedish: Knut Eriksson, Old Norse: Knútr Eiríksson; born before 1150 – died 1195/96) was king over all of Sweden from 1173 to 1195 (rival king since 1167).

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Canute Peterson

Canute Peterson (also Knud Peterson) (May 13, 1824 – October 14, 1902) was a Mormon pioneer settler of Utah Territory and was a leader in LDS Church.

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Cape Verdeans in Sweden

Cape Verdeans in Sweden are citizens and residents of Sweden who are of Cape Verden descent.

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Cappielow

Cappielow Park, commonly known as Cappielow, is a football stadium in Greenock, Inverclyde, Scotland.

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Capturez un Marsupilami

Capturez un Marsupilami!, written and drawn by André Franquin, is a comic album containing adventures and short gags of the Marsupilami.

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Car SOS

Car SOS is a British automotive entertainment television series that airs on National Geographic Channel as well as being repeated on Channel 4 and More4.

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Carabus nitens

Carabus nitens is a species of ground beetle native to the Palearctic.

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CarbFix

CarbFix is a project in Iceland intended to lock away carbon dioxide by reacting it with basaltic rocks.

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Cardinal (TV series)

Cardinal is a Canadian crime drama television series, which premiered January 25, 2017, on CTV (in English) and Super Écran (in French).

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Cardinals created by Francis

Pope Francis (r. 2013–present) has created cardinals at five consistories held at roughly annual intervals beginning in 2014.

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Carduus crispus

Carduus crispus, the curly plumeless thistle or welted thistle, is a biennial herb in the daisy family Asteraceae.

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Carex cespitosa

Carex cespitosa is a species of perennial sedge of the genus Carex which can be found growing in tufts (caespitose), as the Latin specific epithet cespitosa suggests.

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Carex chordorrhiza

Carex chordorrhiza, commonly called creeping sedge or string sedge, is a species of perennial plant in the family Cyperaceae with Holarctic distribution growing in acidic bogs.

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Carex pilulifera

Carex pilulifera, the pill sedge, is a European species of sedge found in acid heaths, woods and grassland from Macaronesia to Scandinavia.

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CargoNet

CargoNet AS is the primary operator of freight trains on the Norwegian railway system.

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Carin Hjulström

Karin Astrid Maria Hjulström (born 31 August 1963), better known as Carin Hjulström, is a Swedish television presenter, journalist and author.

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Carl (name)

Carl is a North Germanic male name meaning "strong man" or "free man".

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Carl Berner (supercentenarian)

Carl James Berner (January 27, 1902 – January 7, 2013) was a German-born American supercentenarian, civic activist, and former toymaker.

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Carl Einar Pelander

Carl Einar Pelander (October 18, 1893 – February 16, 1966) was a stamp dealer and auctioneer who was an expert on postage stamps and postal history of the Scandinavian countries of Denmark, Greenland, Iceland, Danish West Indies, Finland, Norway, and Sweden.

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Carl Ferdinand Degen

Carl Ferdinand Degen (1 November 1766 – 8 April 1825) was a Danish mathematician.

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Carl Gordon (journalist)

Carl Gordon was a Scottish journalist.

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Carl Hiekisch

Carl Wilhelm Hiekisch (–) was a Baltic German geographer.

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Carl Larsson

Carl Larsson (28 May 1853 – 22 January 1919) was a Swedish painter representative of the Arts and Crafts movement.

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Carl Lindhagen

Carl Albert Lindhagen (17 December 1860 – 11 March 1946) was a Swedish lawyer, socialist politician, and pacifist.

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Carl Olof Rosenius

Carl Olof Rosenius (February 3, 1816 – February 24, 1868) was a Swedish preacher, author and editor of the monthly Pietisten (The Pietist) from 1842 to 1868.

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Carl Uhlig

Carl Ludwig Gustav Uhlig (29 August 1872, in Heidelberg – 12 September 1938, in Tübingen) was a German geographer and meteorologist.

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Carl von Garaguly

Carl von Garaguly (28 December 1900 – 4 October 1984), also known as Carl Garaguly, was a Hungarian violinist and conductor who spent much of his working life in Scandinavia.

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Carl-Henning Pedersen

Carl-Henning Pedersen (23 September 1913 – 20 February 2007) was a Danish painter and a key member of the COBRA movement.

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Carlo Bossoli

Carlo Bossoli (6 December 1815, in Lugano – 1 August 1884, in Turin) was a Swiss-born Italian painter and lithographer, who spent his early career in Ukraine.

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Carlson (name)

Carlson is a patronymic surname meaning "son of Carl".

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Carole Fredericks

Carole Denise Fredericks (June 5, 1952 – June 7, 2001) was an American singer best known for her work in French music.

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Carpatolechia fugacella

Carpatolechia fugacella is a moth of the family Gelechiidae.

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Carrington Moss

Carrington Moss is a large area of peat bog near Carrington in Greater Manchester, England.

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Carsten Maschmeyer

Carsten Jens Maschmeyer (born May 8, 1959 in Bremen, Germany) is a German businessman, investor, speaker, author and panel-member of the German version of the reality television series Shark Tank, "Die Höhle der Löwen" ("Lion's Den").

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Cartilage baroque

Cartilage baroque denotes a stylistic period centering around the middle of the 17th century in Northern Europe, particularly in Scandinavia and Germany.

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Cartography of Europe

The earliest cartographic depictions of Europe are found in early world maps.

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Caryocolum blandelloides

Caryocolum blandelloides is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Caryocolum cassella

Caryocolum cassella is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Caryocolum marmorea

Caryocolum marmorea is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Caryocolum petrophila

Caryocolum petrophila is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Casserole

A casserole (French: diminutive of casse, from Provençal cassa "pan") is a large, deep dish used both in the oven and as a serving vessel.

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Castle Risk

Castle Risk is a version of the board game Risk that is played on a map of Europe.

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Cathedral

A cathedral is a Christian church which contains the seat of a bishop, thus serving as the central church of a diocese, conference, or episcopate.

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Catholic Church in Greenland

The Roman Catholic Church in Greenland is part of the worldwide Roman Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome.

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Catholic Church in the Nordic countries

The Catholic Church in the Nordic countries was the only Christian church in that region before the Reformation in the 16th Century.

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Catholicity

Catholicity (from Greek καθολικότητα της εκκλησίας, "catholicity of the church"), or catholicism (from Greek καθολικισμός, "universal doctrine") is a concept that encompasses the beliefs and practices of numerous Christian denominations, most notably those that describe themselves as Catholic in accordance with the Four Marks of the Church, as expressed in the Nicene Creed of the First Council of Constantinople in 381: " in one, holy, catholic, and apostolic Church." While catholicism is most commonly associated with the faith and practices of the Catholic Church led by the Pope in Rome, the traits of catholicity, and thus the term catholic, are also claimed and possessed by other denominations such as the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Oriental Orthodox Church, the Assyrian Church of the East.

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Catya Maré

Catya Maré (pronunciation: catya maree) is a multiple award-winning composer, music producer, classical crossover violinist, visual artist and writer from Germany, now located in California.

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Caucasian moose

The Caucasian moose (Alces alces caucasicus) was a subspecies of moose found in the Caucasus Mountains of Eastern Europe and Asia Minor.

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Caught in the Act (group)

Caught in the Act (shortly called C.I.T.A.) is a half English, half Dutch boy band.

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Causantín mac Cináeda

Causantín or Constantín mac Cináeda (in Modern Gaelic: Còiseam mac Choinnich; died 877) was a king of the Picts.

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Causewayed enclosure

A causewayed enclosure is a type of large prehistoric earthwork common to the early Neolithic in Europe.

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Cave bear

The cave bear (Ursus spelaeus) was a species of bear that lived in Europe and Asia during the Pleistocene and became extinct about 24,000 years ago during the Last Glacial Maximum.

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Cave diving

Cave diving is underwater diving in water-filled caves.

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Cave wolf

The cave wolf (Canis lupus spelaeus) is an extinct type of wolf that lived during the Late Pleistocene Ice Age.

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Caviar

Caviar (less often, caviare) is a delicacy consisting of salt-cured roe of the Acipenseridae family.

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César Santin

César Santin (born 24 February 1981) is a Brazilian footballer who last played as a forward for Kalmar FF in Allsvenskan.

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Córdoba, Argentina

Córdoba is a city in the geographical center of Argentina, in the foothills of the Sierras Chicas on the Suquía River, about northwest of the Buenos Aires.

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Cecilie Christine Schøller

Cecilie Christine Schøller, born Sidsel Kirstine Frølich (16 March 1720- 19 April 1786) was a Norwegian socialite, builder and businessperson.

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Cedar-Riverside, Minneapolis

Cedar-Riverside, also referred to as the West Bank, or simply Riverside, is a neighborhood within Minneapolis, Minnesota.

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Celaena haworthii

Haworth's Minor, Celaena haworthii, is a moth of the Noctuidae family.

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Cellardyke

Cellardyke is a village in the East Neuk of Fife, Scotland.

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Celtic art

Celtic art is associated with the peoples known as Celts; those who spoke the Celtic languages in Europe from pre-history through to the modern period, as well as the art of ancient peoples whose language is uncertain, but have cultural and stylistic similarities with speakers of Celtic languages.

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Celts (modern)

The modern Celts (see pronunciation of ''Celt'') are a related group of ethnicities who share similar Celtic languages, cultures and artistic histories, and who live in or descend from one of the regions on the western extremities of Europe populated by the Celts.

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Centaurea montana

Centaurea montana (perennial cornflower, mountain cornflower, bachelor's button, montane knapweed or mountain bluet) is a species of Centaurea endemic to Europe.

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Center for Middle Eastern Studies at Lund University

The Center for Middle Eastern studies (CMES) was founded in 2007 on behalf of a new effort to conduct and coordinate research on the Middle East within Lund University.

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Center Parcs UK

Center Parcs UK is a short-break holiday company that operates five holiday villages in England, with each covering about of woodland.

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Central Council of Ex-Muslims

The Central Council of Ex-Muslims (German: Zentralrat der Ex-Muslime, ZdE) is a German association (Verein) of non-religious, secular persons who were Muslim or originate from an Islamic country.

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Central Europe

Central Europe is the region comprising the central part of Europe.

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Central European boar

The Central European boar (Sus scrofa scrofa) is a subspecies of wild boar, currently distributed across almost all of mainland Europe, with the exception of some northern areas in both Scandinavia and European Russia and the southernmost parts of Greece.

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Central Minnesota

Central Minnesota is the region consisting of the central portion of the state of Minnesota.

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Central Syria campaign (2017)

The Central Syria campaign (2017) was a large-scale military operation of the Syrian Army (SAA) against the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) during the Syrian Civil War.

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Centre for Comparative Welfare Studies

Centre for Comparative Welfare Studies (CCWS), Department of Economics, Politics and Public Administration, Aalborg University, (founded in 1995) is a multidisciplinary research group analyzing the functioning, challenges and patterns of change of contemporary welfare states.

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Cephenemyia trompe

Cephenemyia trompe, also known as the reindeer nose botfly, is a species of botfly first described by Adolph Modéer in 1786.

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Cerceris rybyensis

Cerceris rybyensis, the ornate tailed digger wasp, is a Palearctic species of solitary wasp from the family Crabronidae which specialised in hunting small to medium-sized mining bees. It is the type species of the genus Cerceris and was named as Sphex rybyensis by Carl Linnaeus in 1771.

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Ceremonial use of lights

The ceremonial use of lights is found in the practice of many religions.

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Cetology

Cetology (from Greek κῆτος, kētos, "whale"; and -λογία, -logia) or Whalelore is the branch of marine mammal science that studies the approximately eighty species of whales, dolphins, and porpoise in the scientific order Cetacea.

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Chaetocnema obesa

Chaetocnema obesa is a species of black-coloured beetle from the family Chrysomelidae.

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Chafik Rachadi

Chafik Rachadi (in Arabic: شفيق رشادي) (was born on October 21, 1963 in Marrakech, Morocco) is a Moroccan politician.

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Chalk Farm Salvation Army Band

The Chalk Farm Band is brass band of the Salvation Army located at the Salvation Army Centre in Haverstock Hill, Chalk Farm, London, England.

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Chamber tumulus

A Chamber Tumulus is a large megalithic construct found in certain early neolithic societies.

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Chamorchis

Chamorchis is a genus of flowering plants from the orchid family, Orchidaceae.

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Changing of the Seasons

Changing of the Seasons is the fourth studio album by Norwegian singer-songwriter Ane Brun, released on 12 March 2008 in Norway and Sweden, 14 October 2008 in the US, and on 2 February 2009 in the UK.

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Chania

Chania (Χανιά,, Venetian: Canea, Ottoman Turkish: Hanya) is the second largest city of Crete and the capital of the Chania regional unit.

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Chansons des mers froides

Chansons des mers froides (French: "songs from the cold seas") is a 1994 album by French musician Hector Zazou.

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Charcoal

Charcoal is the lightweight black carbon and ash residue hydrocarbon produced by removing water and other volatile constituents from animal and vegetation substances.

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Charles A. Curtze

Charles A. Curtze (April 8, 1911 – December 26, 2007) was a rear admiral in the United States Navy.

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Charles Bertie (senior)

Captain Charles Bertie (ca. 1640 – 22 March 1711), British diplomat, was the fifth son of Montagu Bertie, 2nd Earl of Lindsey by his first wife, Martha Cokayne.

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Charles Ellis (soccer)

Charles H. Ellis was an American soccer player who is best known for scoring a goal in each of the U.S. national team's first two games.

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Charles Henry Parry

Charles Henry Parry (1779–1860) was an English physician and writer.

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Charles S. Zimmerman

Charles S. "Sasha" Zimmerman (1896–1983) was an American socialist activist and trade union leader, who was an associate of Jay Lovestone.

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Charles von Hügel

Charles von Hügel (born Carl Alexander Anselm Baron von Hügel; 25 April 1795 – 2 June 1870) was an Austrian noble, army officer, diplomat, botanist, and explorer, now primarily remembered for his travels in northern India during the 1830s.

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Charli Taft

Charlotte Taft (born 1989), professionally known as Charli Taft, is a British singer and songwriter.

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Chase Home Museum of Utah Folk Arts

The Chase Home Museum of Utah Folk Arts is operated by the Utah Division of Arts & Museums, and has been the permanent home of the Utah State Folk Arts Collection since 1987.

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Château Montebello

The Fairmont Le Château Montebello or simply Château Montebello is a hotel and resort complex in Montebello, Quebec.

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Cheap at Half the Price

Cheap at Half the Price is a 1983 solo album by English guitarist, composer and improviser Fred Frith.

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Chełmża

Chełmża (Kulmsee, earlier Culmsee), is a town in Toruń County, Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland.

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Cheese knife

A cheese knife is a type of kitchen knife specialized for the cutting of cheese.

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Cheilosia albipila

Cheilosia albipila is a European and Palearctic species of hoverfly.

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Cheilosia carbonaria

Cheilosia carbonaria is a European species of hoverfly.

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Cherbourg-Octeville

Cherbourg-Octeville is a city and former commune situated at the northern end of the Cotentin peninsula in the northwestern French department of Manche.

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Cherry

A cherry is the fruit of many plants of the genus Prunus, and is a fleshy drupe (stone fruit).

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Cherry Venture

Cherry Venture was a 1600 ton cargo ship of Scandinavian origin.

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Chevron (insignia)

A chevron (also spelled cheveron, especially in older documents) is a V-shaped mark, often inverted.

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Chiisana Obake Acchi, Kocchi, Socchi

is an anime television series by Pierrot.

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Chikara High Noon

High Noon was a professional wrestling internet pay-per-view (iPPV) event produced by the Chikara promotion, that took place on November 13, 2011 at the Asylum Arena in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

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Childe Rowland

"Childe Rowland" is a fairy tale, the most popular version written by Joseph Jacobs in his English Fairy Tales, published in 1890.

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Children on Stun

Children on Stun is the name of a gothic rock band from England.

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Children's literature

Children's literature or juvenile literature includes stories, books, magazines, and poems that are enjoyed by children.

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Chionea

Chionea is a genus of wingless limoniid crane flies.

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Chionodes nubilella

Chionodes nubilella is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Chionodes violacea

Chionodes violacea is a moth of the Gelechiidae family.

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Chippewa Valley

The Chippewa Valley is a valley in Wisconsin, US.

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Chocolat Frey

Chocolat Frey AG, based in Buchs in the Swiss Canton of Aargau, manufactures chocolate and chewing gum.

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Choo Hoey

Choo Hoey (朱晖, born 20 October 1934, Palembang, Sumatra) is a Singaporean musician and conductor.

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Chordeumatida

Chordeumatida (from the Greek word for "sausage") is a large order of millipedes containing some 1200 species with a nearly worldwide distribution.

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Chorthippus albomarginatus

Chorthippus albomarginatus, the lesser marsh grasshopper, is a common grasshopper of European grassland both damp-marshy and (despite its name) dry, including salt-marsh and coastal habitats.

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Chris Harris on Cars

Chris Harris on Cars is a British-American motoring television series, presented by Chris Harris, and broadcast by BBC America from July 11, 2016.

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Chris Minh Doky

Chris Minh Doky (born 7 February 1969) is a Vietnamese-Danish bassist living in Copenhagen and New York City.

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Chris Rynning

Chris Rynning (born August 14, 1967) is a Norwegian advisor to the state owned investment fund Investinor, author, entrepreneur, and financial commentator.

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Chris Townsend (writer)

Chris Townsend is a passionate hillwalker and author of over 20 books.

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Christ Church, Bergen

Christ Church or the Old Cathedral on Holmen (Kristkirken på Holmen i Bergen) was the main church and cathedral of Bergen.

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Christence Kruckow

Christence (Christenze) Kruckow (circa 1558 – 26 June 1621) was a Danish noble and alleged witch.

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Christi Krybbe skoler

Christi Krybbe skoler is an elementary school in Bergen, Norway.

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Christian Bjelland I

Christian Bjelland (30 May 1858 – 9 May 1927) was the founder of Chr.

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Christian corporatism

Christian corporatism is a societal, economic, or a modern political application of the Christian doctrine of Paul of Tarsus in I Corinthians 12:12-31 where Paul speaks of an organic form of politics and society where all people and components are functionally united, like the human body.

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Christian D. Fjeldsted

Christian Daniel Fjeldsted (20 February 1829 – 23 December 1905) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1884 to his death.

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Christian E.O. Jensen

Christian Erasmus Otterstrøm (Otterström) Jensen (1859–1941) was a Danish pharmacists and botanist - for decades a leading bryologist in Scandinavia.

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Christian Fenger

Christian Fenger (November 3, 1840 – March 7, 1902) was a Danish-born surgeon, pathologist, and medical instructor.

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Christian Geist

Christian Geist (c. 1650 – 27 September 1711) was a German composer and organist, who lived and worked mainly in Scandinavia.

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Christian Hilt

Christian Gottlieb Hilt (29 January 1888 – 5 August 1958) was a Norwegian newspaper editor and politician for the Labour and Communist parties.

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Christian I of Denmark

Christian I (February 1426 – 21 May 1481) was a Scandinavian monarch under the Kalmar Union.

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Christian II of Denmark

Christian II (1 July 1481 – 25 January 1559) was a Scandinavian monarch under the Kalmar Union.

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Christian Leopold von Buch

Christian Leopold von Buch (April 26, 1774 – March 4, 1853) was a German geologist and paleontologist born in Stolpe an der Oder (now a part of Angermünde, Brandenburg) and is remembered as one of the most important contributors to geology in the first half of the nineteenth century.

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Christian right

Christian right or religious right is a term used mainly in the United States to label conservative Christian political factions that are characterized by their strong support of socially conservative policies.

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Christianity in the 11th century

Christianity in the 11th century is marked primarily by the Great Schism of the Church, which formally divided the State church of the Roman Empire into Eastern (Greek) and Western (Latin) branches.

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Christianity in the 16th century

In 16th-century Christianity, Protestantism came to the forefront and marked a significant change in the Christian world.

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Christianity in the 17th century

17th Century Missionary activity in Asia and the Americas grew strongly, put down roots, and developed its institutions, though it met with strong resistance in Japan in particular.

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Christianity in the 5th century

In the 5th century in Christianity, there were many developments which led to further fracturing of the State church of the Roman Empire.

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Christianization of Scandinavia

The Christianization of Scandinavia as well as other Nordic countries and the Baltic countries, took place between the 8th and the 12th centuries.

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Christine Guldbrandsen

Christine Guldbrandsen (born 19 March 1985 in Bergen, Norway) is a singer who is best known internationally for being the Norwegian entrant in the 2006 Eurovision Song Contest.

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Christine, North Dakota

Christine is a city in Richland County, North Dakota, United States.

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Christmas cookie

Christmas cookies or Christmas biscuits are traditionally sugar cookies or biscuits (though other flavours may be used based on family traditions and individual preferences) cut into various shapes related to Christmas.

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Christmas Flood of 1717

The Christmas Flood of 1717 (Kerstvloed 1717; Weihnachtsflut 1717) was the result of a northwesterly storm, which hit the coast area of the Netherlands, Germany, and Scandinavia on Christmas night of 1717.

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Christmas ham

A Christmas ham or Yule ham is a traditional dish associated with modern Christmas and historical Yule.

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Christmas in Norway

Jul or jol is the term used for the Christmas holiday season in Scandinavia and parts of Scotland.

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Christmas music

Christmas music comprises a variety of genres of music normally performed or heard around the Christmas season.

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Christmas Peace

Christmas Peace (joulurauha, julfrid) is a tradition based on old Scandinavian legislation created by Birger Jarl in the 13th century, extending the tradition of the Truce of God.

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Christmas seal

Christmas seals are labels placed on mail during the Christmas season to raise funds and awareness for charitable programs.

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Christophe Richer

Christophe Richer de Thorigny (Christifor Riccherio) (1514?-1552/53) was valet de chambre to Francis I, a secretary to Cardinal Antoine Duprat, and a French ambassador of the 16th century.

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Christopher Gillberg

Lars Christopher Gillberg (born 19 April 1950), who has sometimes published as Gillberg and Gillberg with his wife Carina Gillberg, is a professor of child and adolescent psychiatry at Gothenburg University in Gothenburg, Sweden, and an honorary professor at the Institute of Child Health (ICH), University College London.

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Christopher, Count of Oldenburg

Christopher, Count of Oldenburg (Christoffer; c. 1504 – 4 August 1566) was German count and regent in Eastern Denmark during the Count's War (or The Count's Feud), 1534–36, which was named after him.

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Christos Stassinopoulos

Christos Stasinopoulos (or Stassinopoulos; Greek: Χρήστος Στασινόπουλος) is a Greek tenor and actor from Athens.

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Chrystian Breslauer

Chrystian Breslauer (born January 12, 1802 in Warsaw, died August 10, 1882 therein) was a Polish painter, and art pedagogue.

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Chthonic law

Chthonic law is defined as a system of law centered on the sacred character of the cosmos. According to Professor H. Patrick Glenn, the Chthonic legal tradition emerged through experience, orality and memory.

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Church grim

The church grim is a guardian spirit in English and Scandinavian folklore that oversees the welfare of a particular Christian church and protects the churchyard from those who would profane and commit sacrilege against it.

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Church of Our Lady (Aarhus)

The Church of Our Lady (Vor Frue Kirke) is one of the largest churches of Århus, Denmark.

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Church porch

A church porch is a room-like structure at a church's main entrance.

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Ciidae

The minute tree-fungus beetles, family Ciidae, are a sizeable group of beetles which inhabit Polyporales bracket fungi or coarse woody debris.

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Cinderella (band)

Cinderella was an American rock band formed in 1982 from the suburbs of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

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Circo Aereo

Circo Aereo is a circus group based in Finland and France, under the direction of Maksim Komaro, the artistic director, and Jani Nuutinen, the artistic consultant.

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Cirkus Cirkör

Cirkus Cirkör is a Swedish circus company, and is today Scandinavia's leading performing circus company within the art form of contemporary circus.

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Cirsium heterophyllum

Cirsium heterophyllum, also known as melancholy thistle, is an erect spineless herb in the sunflower family.

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Civil code

A civil code is a systematic collection of laws designed to deal with the core areas of private law such as for dealing with business and negligence lawsuits and practices.

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Civil engineer

A civil engineer is a person who practices civil engineering – the application of planning, designing, constructing, maintaining, and operating infrastructures while protecting the public and environmental health, as well as improving existing infrastructures that have been neglected.

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Civil flag

A civil flag is a version of the national flag that is flown by civilians on nongovernmental installations or craft.

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CKLW

CKLW is a 50,000-watt, Class B, AM radio station broadcasting on the Mexican clear-channel frequency of 800 kHz (800 AM) and located in Windsor, Ontario, Canada, serving Windsor and Detroit.

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Cladonia

Cladonia (cup lichen) is a genus of moss-like lichens in the family Cladoniaceae.

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Claire Windsor

Claire Windsor (born Clara Viola Cronk, April 14, 1892 – October 24, 1972) was an American film actress of the silent screen era.

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Clan Barclay

Clan Barclay is a Lowland Scottish clan.

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Clan Maclachlan

Clan Maclachlan (Clann Lachlainn), also known as Clan Lachlan and Clann Lachlainn, is a Highland Scottish clan that historically centred on the lands of Strathlachlan on Loch Fyne, Argyll on the west coast of Scotland.

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Clas Ohlson

Clas Ohlson is a Swedish hardware store chain and mail-order firm that specialises in hardware, home, leisure, electrical and multimedia products.

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Clash of the Gods (TV series)

Clash of the Gods is a one-hour weekly mythology television series that premiered on August 3, 2009 on the History channel.

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Clash of Wings

Clash of Wings is a 15-episode documentary television series which originally aired in 1998 on the Discovery Channel.

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Classical albedo features on Mars

The classical albedo features of Mars are the light and dark features that can be seen on the planet Mars through an Earth-based telescope.

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Clavichord

The clavichord is a European stringed keyboard instrument that was used largely in the late Medieval, through the Renaissance, Baroque and Classical eras.

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Clelia Iruzun

Clelia Iruzun is a Brazilian pianist based in London.

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Clellan Card

Clellan Card (June 24, 1903–April 13, 1966) was an on-air personality at the Minnesota Television station WCCO best known for the dozen years when he played Axel Torgeson on the local children's show Axel and His Dog.

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Clent Hills

The Clent Hills lie south-west of Birmingham city centre in Clent, Worcestershire, England.

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Clervaux

Clervaux (Klierf, Clerf) is a commune and town in northern Luxembourg, administrative capital of the canton of Clervaux.

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Clifford Sifton

Sir Clifford Sifton, (March 10, 1861 – April 17, 1929), was a Canadian lawyer and a long-time Liberal politician, best known for being Minister of the Interior under Sir Wilfrid Laurier.

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Climate of Azerbaijan

The climate of Azerbaijan is very diverse.

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Climate of Europe

Western Europe has an Oceanic climate, far southern Europe has a Mediterranean climate, and eastern Europe is classified as having a Continental climate.

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Climate of south-west England

The climate of south-west England is classed as oceanic (Cfb) according to the Köppen climate classification.

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Clinker (boat building)

Clinker built (also known as lapstrake) is a method of boat building where the edges of hull planks overlap each other, called a "land" or "landing." In craft of any size shorter planks can be joined end to end into a longer strake or hull plank.

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Club Nintendo

Club Nintendo was the name of several publications and a better-known customer loyalty program provided by Nintendo.

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Cluedo (franchise)

Cluedo, known as Clue in North America, is a murder mystery-themed multimedia franchise that commenced in 1949 with the manufacture of the Cluedo board game.

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CNBC Ticker

The CNBC Ticker is a computer simulation of ticker tapes used by the American business news-oriented television network CNBC (as well as its international sister channels), that is displayed as a crawl on the lower part of the television screen.

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Cnephasia longana

Cnephasia longana, the omnivorous leaftier moth, long-winged shade or strawberry fruitworm, is a moth of the family Tortricidae.

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Cnut the Great

Cnut the GreatBolton, The Empire of Cnut the Great: Conquest and the Consolidation of Power in Northern Europe in the Early Eleventh Century (Leiden, 2009) (Cnut se Micela, Knútr inn ríki. Retrieved 21 January 2016. – 12 November 1035), also known as Canute—whose father was Sweyn Forkbeard (which gave him the patronym Sweynsson, Sveinsson)—was King of Denmark, England and Norway; together often referred to as the North Sea Empire.

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Co-buying

Co-buying, or cooperative buying, is organizing people or companies and using the created negotiation power to lower the price or enhancing the conditions in an agreement.

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Co-ed group

A co-ed group, also known as a coed group, mixed-gender group or mixed-sex group, is a vocal group that includes both female and male singers, usually in their teenage years or in their twenties.

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Coastal artillery

Coastal artillery is the branch of the armed forces concerned with operating anti-ship artillery or fixed gun batteries in coastal fortifications.

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Coat of arms of Finland

The coat of arms of Finland is a crowned lion on a red field, the right foreleg replaced with an armoured hand brandishing a sword, trampling on a sabre with the hindpaws.

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Cobra Trap

Cobra Trap is the title of a short story collection by Peter O'Donnell featuring his action/adventure heroine Modesty Blaise.

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Cocio

Cocio is a chocolate milk drink produced in Esbjerg, Denmark.

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Cock Robin (band)

Cock Robin is an American pop rock band, mostly popular in the 1980s, particularly in continental Europe, where it achieved major success, notably with the single "The Promise You Made".

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Codanus sinus

The Codanus sinus is the Latin name of the Baltic Sea and Kattegat.

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Codex Runicus

The Codex Runicus is a codex of 202 pages written in medieval runes around the year 1300 which includes the oldest preserved Nordic provincial law, Scanian Law (Skånske lov) pertaining to the Danish land Scania (Skåneland).

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Codex Sangallensis 878

Codex Sangallensis 878 is a manuscript kept in the library of the Abbey of St. Gall, in Switzerland.

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Coelogyne cristata

Coelogyne cristata is an epiphytic orchid that comes from cool, moist areas of the eastern Himalayas and Vietnam.

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Coenobia rufa

The Small Rufous (Coenobia rufa) is a moth of the family Noctuidae.

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Coenophila subrosea

The Rosy Marsh Moth (Coenophila subrosea) is a moth of the Noctuidae family.

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Cohabitation

Cohabitation is an arrangement where two people who are not married live together.

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Coin grading

Coin grading is the process of determining the grade or condition of a coin, one of the key factors in determining its value.

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Colart

Colart, or the Colart Group, is a large international supplier of art materials, with subsidiaries and brands such as Winsor & Newton, Liquitex and Lefranc & Bourgeois.

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Coleophora adjectella

Coleophora adjectella is a moth of the Coleophoridae family.

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Coleophora binderella

Coleophora binderella is a moth of the Coleophoridae family.

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Coleophora ibipennella

Coleophora ibipennella is a moth of the case-bearer family (Coleophoridae).

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Coleophora kuehnella

Coleophora kuehnella is a moth of the Coleophoridae family.

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Coleophora orbitella

Coleophora orbitella is a moth of the Coleophoridae family.

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Coleophora prunifoliae

Coleophora prunifoliae is a moth of the Coleophoridae family.

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Colias croceus

Colias croceus, clouded yellow, is a small butterfly of the Pieridae family, that is, the yellows and whites.

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Colias hyale

Colias hyale, the pale clouded yellow, is a butterfly of the family Pieridae, that is, the yellows and whites, which is found in most of Europe and large parts of Asia.

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Colin Douglas (actor)

Colin Douglas (28 July 1912 – 21 December 1991) was an English actor.

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College-preparatory school

A college-preparatory school (shortened to preparatory school, prep school, or college prep) is a type of secondary school.

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Collegium (disambiguation)

A collegium (plural collegia, "joined by law") may be.

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Collybia cirrhata

Collybia cirrhata is a species of fungus in the Tricholomataceae family of the Agaricales order (gilled mushrooms).

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Colocasia coryli

Colocasia coryli (nut-tree tussock) is a moth of the family Noctuidae.

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Colonia (A Camp album)

Colonia is the second studio album by A Camp, the collaborative side project between The Cardigans vocalist Nina Persson, her husband, composer Nathan Larson and former Atomic Swing guitarist Niclas Frisk.

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Colonization

Colonization (or colonisation) is a process by which a central system of power dominates the surrounding land and its components.

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Colosseum kino

The Colosseum Kino in Oslo, Norway is the largest cinema in Northern Europe and the largest THX cinema in the world.

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Colossus of Ostermunzel

The Colossus of Ostermunzel is a 27.5-tonne stone, a glacial erratic, found in a farmer's field east of Ostermunzel in Lower Saxony, Germany, in 2013.

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Columbia (supercontinent)

Columbia, also known as Nuna and Hudsonland, was one of Earth's ancient supercontinents.

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Come Dine with Me

Come Dine with Me is a popular Channel 4 cooking programme shown in the United Kingdom.

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Commander

Commander is a common naval and air force officer rank.

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Commander Proof Band

The Commander Proof Band is an Austrian rock band from Vienna which arose out of the group Lord Proof & The Proof Cats (formed in 1970 by John "The Professional" Zekar & Hansi Lang) in 1974.

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Common chiffchaff

The common chiffchaff (Phylloscopus collybita), or simply the chiffchaff, is a common and widespread leaf warbler which breeds in open woodlands throughout northern and temperate Europe and Asia.

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Common crane

The common crane (Grus grus), also known as the Eurasian crane, is a bird of the family Gruidae, the cranes.

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Common cuckoo

The common cuckoo (Cuculus canorus) is a member of the cuckoo order of birds, Cuculiformes, which includes the roadrunners, the anis and the coucals.

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Common goldeneye

The common goldeneye (Bucephala clangula) is a medium-sized sea duck of the genus Bucephala, the goldeneyes.

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Common merganser

The common merganser (North American) or goosander (Eurasian) (Mergus merganser) is a large duck of rivers and lakes in forested areas of Europe, northern and central Asia, and North America.

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Common pandora

the common pandora (Pagellus erythrinus) is a fish of the Sparidae family (sea bream).

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Common pipistrelle

The common pipistrelle (Pipistrellus pipistrellus) is a small pipistrelle bat whose very large range extends across most of Europe, North Africa, southwestern Asia, and may extend into Korea.

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Common pochard

The common pochard (Aythya ferina) is a medium-sized diving duck.

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Common shrew

The common shrew (Sorex araneus) or Eurasian shrew is the most common shrew, and one of the most common mammals, throughout Northern Europe, including Great Britain, but excluding Ireland.

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Common toad

The common toad, European toad, or in Anglophone parts of Europe, simply the toad (Bufo bufo, from Latin bufo "toad"), is an amphibian found throughout most of Europe (with the exception of Ireland, Iceland, and some Mediterranean islands), in the western part of North Asia, and in a small portion of Northwest Africa.

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Communications in Gibraltar

Communications in Gibraltar comprise a wide range of telephony systems (both fixed-line and mobile), Internet access, broadcasting (radio and television) and satellite control.

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Community arts

Community arts, also sometimes known as "dialogical art", "community-engaged" or "community-based art," refers to artistic activity based in a community setting.

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Community wind energy

Community wind projects are locally owned by farmers, investors, businesses, schools, utilities, or other public or private entities who utilize wind energy to support and reduce energy costs to the local community.

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Compagnie Internationale des Wagons-Lits

Compagnie Internationale des Wagons-Lits (English: International Sleeping-Car Company), also CIWL, Compagnie des Wagons-Lits, or just Wagons-Lits, is an international hotel and travel logistics company, particularly known for its on-train catering and sleeping car services, as well as being the historical operator of the Orient Express.

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Comparative law

Comparative law is the study of differences and similarities between the law of different countries.

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Compassion Australia

Compassion Australia is a Christian holistic child development and child advocacy organisation that works in partnership with local churches to foster the spiritual, economic, social, physical and emotional development of children living in extreme poverty in over 26 countries.

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Concepción, Chile

Concepción (in full: Concepción de la Madre Santísima de la Luz, "Conception of the Blessed Mother of Light") is a Chilean city and commune belonging to the metropolitan area of Greater Concepción, it is one of the largest urban conurbations of Chile.

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Concerto Copenhagen

Concerto Copenhagen, also known as CoCo, is a Danish period instrument orchestra, established in 1991 and directed since 1999 by harpsichordist Lars Ulrik Mortensen.

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Conchapelopia

Conchapelopia is a genus of flies belonging to the family Chironomidae (the non-biting midges).

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Conchita Wurst

Conchita (from 2011 to 2015 Conchita Wurst) is the stage persona of Austrian singer, recording artist and drag queen Thomas Neuwirth (born 6 November 1988).

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Conchobar mac Nessa

Conchobar mac Nessa (son of Ness) was the king of Ulster in the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology.

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Concordats of Constance

The Concordats of Constance were five agreements between the Catholic Church and the "nations" of England (including Scotland), France, Germany (including Scandinavia and eastern Europe), Italy (Imperial Italy, Naples and Sicily) and Spain (Aragon, Castile, Navarre and Portugal) in the aftermath of the Council of Constance (1414–18) that ended the Western Schism.

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Congress of Vienna

The Congress of Vienna (Wiener Kongress) also called Vienna Congress, was a meeting of ambassadors of European states chaired by Austrian statesman Klemens von Metternich, and held in Vienna from November 1814 to June 1815, though the delegates had arrived and were already negotiating by late September 1814.

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Conrad von Reventlow

Conrad, Count von Reventlow (April 21, 1644 – July 21, 1708) was a Danish statesman and the first "Grand Chancellor of Denmark" (Danmarks storkansler), a predecessor title of the Prime Minister of Denmark, from 1699 until his death.

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Conscription

Conscription, sometimes called the draft, is the compulsory enlistment of people in a national service, most often a military service.

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Conservation in New Zealand

Conservation in New Zealand has a history associated with both Māori and Europeans.

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Constance (1998 film)

Constance is a 1998 erotic film "for women," directed by Knud Vesterskov and produced by Puzzy Power, a division of Lars von Trier's film company Zentropa.

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Constantin Levaditi

Constantin Levaditi (1 August 1874 – 5 September 1953) was a Romanian physician and microbiologist, a major figure in virology and immunology (especially in the study of poliomyelitis and syphilis).

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Constantine II of Scotland

Constantine, son of Áed (Medieval Gaelic: Constantín mac Áeda; Modern Gaelic: Còiseam mac Aoidh, known in most modern regnal lists as Constantine II; died 952) was an early King of Scotland, known then by the Gaelic name Alba.

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Consumers' co-operative

Consumers' co-operatives are enterprises owned by consumers and managed democratically which aim at fulfilling the needs and aspirations of their members.

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Contemporary philosophy

Contemporary philosophy is the present period in the history of Western philosophy beginning at the end of the 19th century with the professionalization of the discipline and the rise of analytic and continental philosophy.

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Controlled-access highway

A controlled-access highway is a type of highway which has been designed for high-speed vehicular traffic, with all traffic flow and ingress/egress regulated.

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Converge (Baptist denomination)

Converge, formerly the Baptist General Conference (BGC) and Converge Worldwide, is a (US) national evangelical Baptist body with roots in Pietism in Sweden and inroads among evangelical Scandinavian-Americans, particularly in the American Upper Midwest.

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Coop Norden

Coop Norden was a pan-Scandinavian retail chain.

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Coop X-tra

X-tra is a private label brand used by Coop Norden on their low-price produce.

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Coordinated Universal Time

No description.

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Copenhagen

Copenhagen (København; Hafnia) is the capital and most populous city of Denmark.

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Copenhagen Airport

Copenhagen Airport, Kastrup (Københavns Lufthavn, Kastrup) is the main international airport serving Copenhagen, Denmark, the entire Zealand, the Øresund Region, and a large part of southern Sweden (not only Scania).

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Copenhagen Boys Choir

The Copenhagen Royal Chapel Choir is one of Scandinavia's oldest choral foundations and one which is richly steeped in tradition.

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Copenhagen Marriott Hotel

Copenhagen Marriott Hotel is a Danish hotel located in Kalvebod Brygge, Copenhagen, and is operated by the Marriott International hotel chain.

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Copenhagen metropolitan area

The Copenhagen metropolitan area or Metropolitan Copenhagen (Hovedstadsområdet, literally "The Capital Area") is a large commuter belt (the area in which it is practical to commute to work) surrounding Copenhagen, the capital of Denmark.

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Copenhagen Skatepark

Copenhagen Skatepark, also referred to as CPH Skatepark, is an indoor skateboarding venue located at Enghavevej in the Kongens Enghave district of Copenhagen, Denmark.

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Copperhill Mountain Lodge

The Copperhill Mountain Lodge is a design hotel on the top of the Förberget Mountain in Åre, Sweden.

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Corded Ware culture

The Corded Ware culture (Schnurkeramik; céramique cordée; touwbekercultuur) comprises a broad archaeological horizon of Europe between 2900 BCE – circa 2350 BCE, thus from the late Neolithic, through the Copper Age, and ending in the early Bronze Age.

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Cordelia Urueta

Cordelia Urueta Sierra (b. September 16, 1908 (Coyoacán)– d. November 3, 1995 (Mexico City)) was a Mexican artist best known for her use of color and abstraction but still retaining frequent reference to the human form.

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Corfu

Corfu or Kerkyra (translit,; translit,; Corcyra; Corfù) is a Greek island in the Ionian Sea.

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Cormac mac Cuilennáin

Cormac mac Cuilennáin (died 13 September 908) was an Irish bishop and was king of Munster from 902 until his death at the Battle of Bellaghmoon.

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Corn dolly

Corn dollies or corn mothers are a form of straw work made as part of harvest customs of Europe before mechanization.

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Cornelia Ramondt-Hirschmann

Cornelia Ramondt-Hirschmann (29 July 1871 – 20 November 1957) was a Dutch teacher, feminist, pacifist and theosophist active in the first half of the twentieth century.

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Coronations in Norway

Coronations in Norway were held from 1164 to 1906, mostly in the Nidaros Cathedral in Trondheim.

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Coronet

In English, a coronet is a small crown consisting of ornaments fixed on a metal ring.

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Corporatism

Corporatism is the organization of a society by corporate groups and agricultural, labour, military or scientific syndicates and guilds on the basis of their common interests.

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Corruption (1968 film)

Corruption is a 1968 British horror film directed by Robert Hartford-Davis, from a screenplay by Derek Ford and Donald Ford, and featuring Peter Cushing, Sue Lloyd, Noel Trevarthen, Kate O'Mara, David Lodge and Antony Booth.

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Corse (surname)

Corse is a European surname with several apparently independent origins.

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Cortinarius semisanguineus

Cortinarius semisanguineus is a medium-sized mushroom with a pale brown to ochre cap, and bright blood-red gills.

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Corton Formation

The Corton Formation is a series of deposits of Middle Pleistocene age found primarily along the coasts of Suffolk and Norfolk in eastern England.

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Corylus avellana

Corylus avellana, the common hazel, is a species of hazel native to Europe and western Asia, from the British Isles south to Iberia, Greece, Turkey and Cyprus, north to central Scandinavia, and east to the central Ural Mountains, the Caucasus, and northwestern Iran.

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Costa Beck

Costa Beck is a small river in the Ryedale district of North Yorkshire, England.

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Cotoneaster integerrimus

Cotoneaster integerrimus (Common Cotoneaster) is a species of Cotoneaster native to central and eastern Europe and southwest Asia, from southern Belgium and eastern France south to Italy, and east through Germany to the Balkans, northern Turkey, the Crimea, the Caucasus and northern Iran; plants in Spain may also belong in this species.

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Cotoneaster scandinavicus

Cotoneaster scandinavicus, commonly known as Scandinavian Cotoneaster, is a species of Cotoneaster native to Scandinavia, in Norway, Sweden and Finland south of the Arctic Circle, the Danish island of Bornholm, and also the Baltic States of Estonia and Latvia.

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Cottage

A cottage is, typically, a small house.

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Count Johann Hartwig Ernst von Bernstorff

Count Johann Hartwig Ernst von Bernstorff (Johann Hartwig Ernst Graf von Bernstorff; 13 May 1712 – 18 February 1772) was a German-Danish statesman and a member of the Bernstorff noble family of Mecklenburg.

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County Mayo

County Mayo (Contae Mhaigh Eo, meaning "Plain of the yew trees") is a county in Ireland.

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Coypu

The coypu (Myocastor coypus), also known as the nutria, is a large, herbivorous, semiaquatic rodent.

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CP Ships

CP Ships was a large Canadian shipping company established in the 19th century.

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Craig Gerber (creator)

Craig Gerber is an American executive producer and creator of children’s television programming, best known for Disney Junior’s Sofia the First (November 2012-present) and Elena of Avalor (June 2016-present).

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Crangon crangon

Crangon crangon is a commercially important species of caridean shrimp fished mainly in the southern North Sea, although also found in the Irish Sea, Baltic Sea, Mediterranean Sea, and Black Sea, as well as off much of Scandinavia and parts of Morocco's Atlantic coast.

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Craniophora ligustri

Craniophora ligustri, the coronet, is a moth of the family Noctuidae.

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Crash! Boom! Bang!

Crash! Boom! Bang! is the fifth studio album by Swedish pop duo Roxette, released on 9 April 1994 by EMI.

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Crazy Monkey

Crazy Monkey is a series of spots made for MTV to go between music videos.

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Cream wave

The cream wave (Scopula floslactata) is a moth of the Geometridae family.

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Creep (Radiohead song)

"Creep" is a song by the English alternative rock band Radiohead, released as their debut single in 1992; it appeared on their first album, Pablo Honey (1993).

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Cremation in the Christian World

Today, cremation is an increasingly popular form of disposing of the deceased.

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Crest Hotels

Crest Hotels Limited was a Bass-Charrington subsidiary operating the hotel interests of the brewery company in the United Kingdom.

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Crete

Crete (Κρήτη,; Ancient Greek: Κρήτη, Krḗtē) is the largest and most populous of the Greek islands, the 88th largest island in the world and the fifth largest island in the Mediterranean Sea, after Sicily, Sardinia, Cyprus, and Corsica.

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Crime

In ordinary language, a crime is an unlawful act punishable by a state or other authority.

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Crimean Goths

Crimean Goths were those Greuthungi-Gothic tribes who remained in the lands around the Black Sea, especially in Crimea.

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Crimean War

The Crimean War (or translation) was a military conflict fought from October 1853 to February 1856 in which the Russian Empire lost to an alliance of the Ottoman Empire, France, Britain and Sardinia.

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Cristina Stenbeck

Cristina Mayville Stenbeck, born 27 September 1977 in New York City, United States, is a Swedish American business woman and entrepreneur.

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Critical consumerism

Critical consumption is the conscious choice of buying or not buying a specific product according to ethical and political beliefs.

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Croatia national handball team

The Croatia national handball team represents Croatia in international men's team handball competitions and friendly matches.

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Crombrugghia tristis

Crombrugghia tristis is a moth of the family Pterophoridae.

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Crookston, Minnesota

Crookston is a city in the U.S. state of Minnesota.

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Cross Fell

Cross Fell is the highest mountain in the Pennine Hills of Northern England and the highest point in England outside the Lake District.

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Cross fox

The cross fox is a partially melanistic colour variant of the red fox (Vulpes vulpes) which has a long dark stripe running down its back, intersecting another stripe to form a cross over the shoulders.

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Cross tuning

Cross tuning or cross-tuning (aka scordatura) is an alternative tuning used for the open strings of a string instrument.

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Cross-country skiing

Cross-country skiing is a form of skiing where skiers rely on their own locomotion to move across snow-covered terrain, rather than using ski lifts or other forms of assistance.

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Crossing of the Rhine

The crossing of the Rhine by a mixed group of barbarians that included Vandals, Alans and Suebi is traditionally considered to have occurred on 31 December 406.

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Crostwight

Crostwight is a small village and former civil parish in the north-east of the county of Norfolk, England.

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Crucible steel

Crucible steel is steel made by melting pig iron (cast iron), iron, and sometimes steel, often along with sand, glass, ashes, and other fluxes, in a crucible.

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Cryoshell

Cryoshell (stylized C R Y O S H E L L) is a Danish rock band from Copenhagen formed in 2006.

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Cryoshell (album)

Cryoshell is the self-titled debut studio album by Danish rock band Cryoshell, released June 7, 2010 by Voices Music & Entertainment.

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Cryptogramma crispa

Cryptogramma crispa, the parsley fern, is an Arctic–alpine species of fern.

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Crystal (name)

Crystal is a common English, Irish, Scottish, French, German, Dutch and Scandinavian female given name.

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Cuban Missile Crisis: The Aftermath

Cuban Missile Crisis: The Aftermath, also known as The Day After: Fight for Promised Land and known in Russia as Caribbean Crisis (Карибский кризис), is a real-time tactics computer game published by 1C Company in Russia, Black Bean in Europe and Strategy First in United States.

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Cuerdale Hoard

The Cuerdale Hoard is a hoard of more than 8,600 items, including silver coins, English and Carolingian jewellery, hacksilver and ingots.

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Cuisine of North Dakota

The Cuisine of North Dakota differs from average Midwestern cuisine in a number of ways.

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Cuisine of the United States

The cuisine of the United States reflects its history.

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Cultural depictions of ravens

There are many references to ravens in the world through legends and literature.

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Culturally modified tree

Culturally modified tree (aka CMT) is a term which describes the modification of a tree by indigenous people as part of their tradition.

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Culture of Alberta

A bull rider at the Calgary Stampede, 2002.Summer brings many festivals to the province of Alberta.

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Culture of Denmark

The culture of Denmark has a rich intellectual and artistic heritage.

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Culture of France

The culture of Paris,in France and of the French people has been shaped by geography, by profound historical events, and by foreign and internal forces and groups.

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Culture of Iceland

The culture of Iceland is rich and varied as well as being known for its literary heritage which began in the 12th century.

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Culture of Minnesota

The culture of Minnesota is a subculture of the United States with influences from Scandinavian Americans, Irish Americans, German Americans, Native Americans, Polish Americans and recently Hmong Americans, and Somali Americans along with numerous other immigrant groups.

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Culture of North Omaha, Nebraska

Culture in North Omaha, Nebraska, the north end of Omaha, is defined by socioeconomic, racial, ethnic and political diversity among its residents.

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Culture of Póvoa de Varzim

Póvoa de Varzim, in Portugal is an ethno-cultural entity stemming from its working classes and with influences arriving from the maritime route from the Baltic Sea to the Mediterranean.

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Culture of Sweden

The Culture of Sweden has long been known for the accomplishments of a wide variety of artists.

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Culture of the Faroe Islands

The culture of the Faroe Islands has its roots in the Nordic culture.

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Cuneopalpus cyanops

Cuneopalpus cyanops is a species of Psocoptera from Stenopsocidae family that can be found in Benelux, Croatia, Greece, Italy, Ireland, Scandinavia, United Kingdom, and Central Europe.

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Cured fish

Cured fish refers to fish which has been cured by subjecting it to fermentation, pickling, smoking, or some combination of these before it is eaten.

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Curlew

The curlews, genus Numenius, are a group of eight species of birds, characterised by long, slender, downcurved bills and mottled brown plumage.

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Custom (law)

Custom in law is the established pattern of behavior that can be objectively verified within a particular social setting.

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Cychrus caraboides

Cychrus caraboides is a species of ground beetle.

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Cyclone Anatol

Anatol is the name given by the Free University of Berlin (the Danish TV2 channel named it "Adam" also often referred to as århundredets orkan (storm of the century) or Decemberorkanen in Denmark, and commonly as Carolastormen or Orkan Carola in Sweden) to a powerful winter storm that hit Denmark, Southwest Sweden, and Northern Germany on December 3, 1999.

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Cyclone Carmen

Cyclone Carmen was an extratropical cyclone and European windstorm which crossed the Atlantic Ocean and affected the United Kingdom, Ireland, France, Belgium, and the Netherlands in November 2010.

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Cyclone Per

Cyclone Per was a powerful storm with hurricane-force winds which hit the west coast of Sweden and Norway on the morning of 14 January 2007.

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Cyclone Ulli

Cyclone Ulli (also named Cyclone Emil by the Norwegian Meteorological Institute) was an intense and deadly European windstorm.

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Cyclophora quercimontaria

Cyclophora quercimontaria is a moth of the family Geometridae.

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Cyclopterus lumpus

Cyclopterus lumpus, the lumpsucker or lumpfish, is a species of marine fish in the family Cyclopteridae (lumpsuckers).

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Cydia illutana

Cydia illutana is a small moth of the family Tortricidae.

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Cyprianus

Cyprianus is a name given in Scandinavian traditions of folk magic to the "black book" ("Svarteboken"): a grimoire or manuscript collection of spells; and by extension to the magical tradition that these spells form a part of.

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Cyprus Turkish Airlines

Cyprus Turkish Airlines Limited (Kıbrıs Türk Hava Yolları Ltd.) was a Turkish Cypriot airline that served as the flag carrier for Northern Cyprus.

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Cystopteris alpina

Cystopteris alpina is a fern in the family Cystopteridaceae.

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Czechoslovakian Wolfdog

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog (Československý vlčák, Československý vlčiak) is a relatively new dog breed that traces its original lineage to an experiment conducted in 1955 in Czechoslovakia.

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Czechs

The Czechs (Češi,; singular masculine: Čech, singular feminine: Češka) or the Czech people (Český národ), are a West Slavic ethnic group and a nation native to the Czech Republic in Central Europe, who share a common ancestry, culture, history and Czech language.

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D&b audiotechnik

d&b audiotechnik is a German loudspeaker and amplifier manufacturer, founded in 1981, located in Backnang, north of Stuttgart.

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Dactylorhiza

Dactylorhiza, commonly called marsh orchid or spotted orchid, is a genus of flowering plants in the orchid family (Orchidaceae).

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Dactylorhiza lapponica

Dactylorhiza lapponica, the Lapland marsh-orchid, is an orchid found in Scandinavia, Germany, Austria, Switzerland, France, Italy and the Czech Republic.

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Dactylorhiza traunsteineri

Dactylorhiza traunsteineri (Narrow-leaved marsh orchid or Traunstein's dactylorhiza) is a terrestrial species of orchid native to the cooler parts of the Eastern Hemisphere.

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Dag (name)

Dag is a masculine Scandinavian given name derived from the Old Norse dagr, meaning "day" (or the name of the god Dagr, a personification of the day), most commonly used in Norway and Sweden.

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Dagmar (given name)

Dagmar is a feminine Scandinavian given name, also used in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Poland (Dagmara), The Netherlands, Estonia and Germany, derived from the Old Norse name (Dagmær), dagr meaning "day", and mær meaning "daughter," "mother" and "maiden." Nicknames of Dagmar are Dagie, Dagmarka, Dasha, Dáša, Digi, and Mara (in Czech); Dagi and Daggi (in German).

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Dagny (name)

Dagny is a Scandinavian feminine given name of Norwegian origin.

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Dahlbominus fuscipennis

Dahlbominus fuscipennis, the sawfly parasitic wasp, is a species of chalcid wasp from the family Eulophidae which parasitizes the European pine sawfly Neodiprion sertifer, among other hosts. It is the only species in the genus Dahlbominus.

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Dahlica lazuri

Dahlica lazuri is a moth of the Psychidae family.

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Dakar Conference

The Dakar Conference (also known as the Dakar Dialogue and the Dakar Initiative) was a historic conference between members of the Institute for Democratic Alternatives in South Africa (IDASA) and the African National Congress (ANC).

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Dalbergia nigra

Dalbergia nigra, commonly known as the Bahia rosewood, jacarandá-da-bahia, Brazilian rosewood, Rio rosewood, jacarandá-do-brasil, pianowood, caviúna, graúna, jacarandá-una or obuina is a species of legume in the family Fabaceae.

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Dalby (surname)

Dalby is a Scandinavian place name meaning "valley settlement", during the Viking Age, the name was brought to England and it later also became an English surname.

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Dalby, Lund Municipality

Dalby is a locality and short-lived (11th century) former Latin Catholic diocese situated in Lund Municipality, Skåne County, Sweden with 6464 inhabitants in 2017.

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Daldøs

Daldøs is a running-fight board game only known from a few coastal locations in Scandinavia, where its history can be traced back to around 1800.

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Dalen Hotel

Dalen Hotel is a historic hotel located at Dalen in the municipality of Tokke in Telemark, Norway.

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Dallas Wayne

Dallas Wayne is an Austin, Texas-based singer, songwriter, voice-over artist and on-air radio personality for Sirius Satellite Radio.

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Damon Lindelof

Damon Laurence Lindelof (born April 24, 1973) is an American screenwriter and producer.

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Dance on television

This is a list of television shows which feature dance as a central activity or theme.

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DanCenter

DanCenter is a vacation rental marketplace listing more than 10,000 properties in Scandinavia and northern Germany.

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Danegeld

The Danegeld ("Danish tax", literally "Dane tribute") was a tax raised to pay tribute to the Viking raiders to save a land from being ravaged.

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Danelaw

The Danelaw (also known as the Danelagh; Dena lagu; Danelagen), as recorded in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, is a historical name given to the part of England in which the laws of the Danes held sway and dominated those of the Anglo-Saxons.

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Danes

Danes (danskere) are a nation and a Germanic ethnic group native to Denmark, who speak Danish and share the common Danish culture.

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Danes (Germanic tribe)

The Danes were a North Germanic tribe inhabiting southern Scandinavia, including the area now comprising Denmark proper, during the Nordic Iron Age and the Viking Age.

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Dania Hall (Minneapolis)

Dania Hall was a cultural center and performing arts space in the Cedar-Riverside neighborhood of Minneapolis.

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Daniel Boys

Daniel Boys (born 26 March 1979) is an English musical theatre actor, who was a contestant on the BBC talent series Any Dream Will Do in 2007 before becoming known as a stage actor in various musicals including Avenue Q, Peter Pan and Spamalot.

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Daniel Bramme

Daniel Bramme (born 3 October 1984) is a Swedish film producer and businessman.

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Daniel Nazareth

Daniel Nazareth (8 June 1948 - 19 June 2014) was an Indian composer and conductor.

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Daniel Skjeldam

Daniel Andreas Skjeldam (born 2 September 1975 in Trondheim) is a Norwegian business leader and the current chief executive officer of Hurtigruten.

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Danish Americans

Danish Americans (Dansk-amerikanere) are Americans who have ancestral roots originated fully or partially from Denmark.

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Danish Antiquarian Booksellers Association

The Danish Antiquarian Booksellers' Association (Den Danske Antikvarboghandlerforening ABF), is the premier Danish organization of professional antiquarian booksellers.

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Danish art

Danish art is the visual arts produced in Denmark or by Danish artists.

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Danish Audiophile Loudspeaker Industries

DALI stands for Danish Audiophile Loudspeaker Industries, a Danish manufacturer of high-end loudspeakers.

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Danish hen

The Danish hen (Danish: Dansk landhøne) is a chicken landrace native to Denmark.

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Danish krone

The krone (plural: kroner; sign: kr.; code: DKK) is the official currency of Denmark, Greenland and the Faroe Islands, introduced on 1 January 1875.

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Danish language

Danish (dansk, dansk sprog) is a North Germanic language spoken by around six million people, principally in Denmark and in the region of Southern Schleswig in northern Germany, where it has minority language status.

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Danish Museum of Art & Design

The Danish Museum of Art & Design (formerly, Danish Museum of Decorative Art; Kunstindustrimuseet) is a museum in Copenhagen for Danish and international design and crafts.

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Danish nobility

Danish nobility is a social class and a former estate in the Kingdom of Denmark.

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Danish Seamen's Church and Church Abroad

The Danish Seamen’s Church and Church Abroad (Danish Danske Sømands- og Udlandskirker) is a Protestant church.

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Danish straits

The Danish straits are the straits connecting the Baltic Sea to the North Sea through the Kattegat and Skagerrak.

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Danish Touringcar Championship

The Danish Touringcar Championship (abbreviated as the DTC) was a touring car racing series in Denmark.

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Danish–Swedish Farmdog

Dansk-svensk gårdshund (Danish–Swedish Farmdog) is a Pure breed of dog that has its origin in Denmark and southern Sweden, but now has become popular all over Scandinavia.

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Dano-Hanseatic War (1426–35)

The Dano-Hanseatic War from 1426–1435 (as was the Kalmar War with the Hanseatic League) was an armed trade conflict between the Danish dominated Kalmar Union (Denmark, Norway, Sweden) and the German Hanseatic League (Hansa) led by the Free City of Lübeck.

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Dano-Swedish War of 1808–09

The Dano–Swedish War of 1808–1809 was a war between Denmark–Norway and Sweden due to Denmark–Norway's alliance with France and Sweden's alliance with the United Kingdom during the Napoleonic Wars.

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Dansk Sprognævn

Dansk Sprognævn ("Danish Language Council") is the official regulatory body of the Danish language as a part of the Danish Ministry of Culture, and resides at the University of Copenhagen.

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Danske Bank (Norway)

Danske Bank, formerly named Fokus Bank, is the Norwegian operations of the Danish Danske Bank.

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Daphne mezereum

Daphne mezereum, commonly known as February daphne, mezereon, mezereum, spurge laurel or spurge olive, is a species of Daphne in the flowering plant family Thymelaeaceae, native to most of Europe and Western Asia, north to northern Scandinavia and Russia.

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Darłowo

Darłowo (in full The Royal City of Darłowo; Królewskie Miasto Darłowo, Rügenwalde), is a seaside town in the West Pomeranian Region, at the south coast of the Baltic Sea, north-western Poland, with 14,931 inhabitants.

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Dark Diamond

"Dark Diamond" is a song by Elton John with lyrics by Bernie Taupin.

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Darold

Darold is a masculine name and of American origin.

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Darren Holden (musician)

Darren Holden (born 29 October 1972) is an Irish singer-songwriter who has performed on Broadway as part of Riverdance and Movin' Out and in the national tours for both shows.

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Darren Spedale

Darren Spedale is an entrepreneur and author who is best known as the founder of the national entrepreneurship organization StartOut, as well as the founder of the company FamilyByDesign.

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Darts

Darts is a sport in which small missiles/torpedoes/arrows/darts are thrown at a circular dartboard fixed to a wall.

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Dasysyrphus tricinctus

Dasysyrphus tricinctus is a European species of hoverfly in the genus Dasysyrphus, a member of the family Syrphidae.

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Dauciones

The Daukiones (Greek) or Dauciones (Latinization) were a Germanic tribe mentioned by Ptolemy (2.10) as living in Scandia, i.e. Scandinavia.

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Daughters of Bilitis

The Daughters of Bilitis, also called the DOB or the Daughters, was the first lesbian civil and political rights organization in the United States.

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David Bianco (educator)

David Bianco (July 25, 1939 - January 11, 2016) was the co-founder of Elderhostel, a not-for-profit organization established in the United States in 1975, which offers adults lifelong learning opportunities across North America and throughout the world.

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David James Davies

Dr.

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David Johnson (dancer)

David Johnson is a dancer who has performed in many TV broadcasts in Scandinavia, sometimes with Mary Johnson.

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David P. Dahl

David P. Dahl (born May 22, 1937 in San Francisco) is an American professor, composer, pedagogue, organist, church musician, organ clinician, and advisor.

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David Phiri

David Abel Ray Phiri (22 May 1937 – 16 January 2012) was a Zambian businessman who was a former Governor of the Central Bank of Zambia and Chairman of the Football Association of Zambia.

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David Revere McFadden

David Revere McFadden is Chief Curator and Vice President for Programs and Collections at the Museum of Arts & Design in New York City.

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David Talbot Rice

David Talbot Rice (11 July 1903 in Rugby – 12 March 1972 in Cheltenham) was an English art historian.

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David Wyatt (artist)

David Wyatt (born 28 November 1968) is an English commercial artist.

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Davidson (name)

Davidson is a patronymic surname, meaning "son/descendant of David" (or "Beloved Son/Descendent"; 'David' lit. "Beloved One").

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Davy (crater)

Davy is a small lunar impact crater that is located on the eastern edge of the Mare Nubium.

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Daybreak (1948 film)

Daybreak is a 1948 drama – classified by some as 'British Noir' – directed by Compton Bennett and starring Eric Portman, Ann Todd and Maxwell Reed.

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Dùn Èistean

Dùn Èistean is a multi-period archaeological site on an inter- tidal sea stack on the north east coast of the Isle of Lewis, near the village of Knockaird (Cnoc Àrd, Nis) in the area of Nis in the Western Isles of Scotland.

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Düm Tek Tek

"Düm Tek Tek" is a song by Belgian-born Turkish singer Hadise that was performed as the Turkish entry for the Eurovision Song Contest 2009 in Moscow, Russia.

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De Bereboot

De Bereboot (The Bear Boat) is a Dutch children's programme from the 1970s written by Lo Hartog van Banda.

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De drabbade

De drabbade (The Affected in English) is a 2003 Swedish TV series.

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Death 'n' roll

Death 'n' roll (portmanteau of ''death'' metal and rock'' 'n' roll'') is the subgenre of death metal music that incorporates hard rock-inspired elements to the overall sound.

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Death (personification)

Death, due to its prominent place in human culture, is frequently imagined as a personified force, also known as the Grim Reaper.

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Death in Norse paganism

Death in Norse paganism was associated with varying customs and beliefs.

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Death of Atsumi Yoshikubo

Around midday on October 22, 2014, a passing motorist saw a Japanese woman walking north along the Ingraham Trail on the outskirts of Yellowknife in the Northwest Territories, Canada.

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December

December is the twelfth and final month of the year in the Julian and Gregorian Calendars and is the seventh and last of seven months to have a length of 31 days.

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Decorah Posten

Decorah-Posten was a notable Norwegian language newspaper published in Decorah, Iowa.

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Deep Insight

Deep Insight is a rock band from Helsinki, Finland.

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Defense Meteorological Satellite Program

The Defense Meteorological Satellite Program (DMSP) monitors meteorological, oceanographic, and solar-terrestrial physics for the United States Department of Defense.

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Definitions of whiteness in the United States

The legal and social strictures defining white Americans, and distinguishing them from persons not considered white by the government and society, has varied throughout U.S. history.

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Delenda Est

"Delenda Est" is a science fiction short story by American writer Poul Anderson, part of his Time Patrol series.

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Demetri Porphyrios

Demetri Porphyrios (Δημήτρης Πορφύριος; born 1949) is a Greek architect and author who practices architecture in London as principal of the firm Porphyrios Associates.

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Democracy

Democracy (δημοκρατία dēmokraa thetía, literally "rule by people"), in modern usage, has three senses all for a system of government where the citizens exercise power by voting.

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Democratic Socialists of America

Democratic Socialists of America (DSA) is a multi-tendency organization of democratic socialist and left-social democratic and labor-oriented members in the United States which is often also affiliated with other political parties and/or organizations.

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Demographics of Alaska

As of 2017, Alaska has an estimated population of 739,818.

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Demographics of California

California is the most populous U.S. state, with an estimated 2017 population of 39.497 million.

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Demographics of Minnesota

The United States Census Bureau counted Minnesota's population at 5,303,925 in the 2010 Census.

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Demographics of Póvoa de Varzim

A native of Póvoa de Varzim in Portugal is called a Poveiro which can be rendered into English as Povoan.

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Demographics of the Faroe Islands

This article is about the demographic features of the population of the Faroe Islands, including population density, ethnicity, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population.

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Demographics of Vancouver

The Demographics of Metropolitan Vancouver (Greater Vancouver Regional District) concern population growth and structure for Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

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Demography of the United Kingdom

According to the 2011 census, the total population of the United Kingdom was around 63,182,000.

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Demon Diary

Demon Diary (ko: 마왕일기 mawang ilgi, "Diary of a Demon King") is a 7-volume soonjung Japanese style manhwa (Korean comic) illustrated by Kara.

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Dendrocollybia

Dendrocollybia is a fungal genus in the family Tricholomataceae of the order Agaricales.

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Denisia obscurella

Denisia obscurella is a moth of the Oecophoridae family.

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Denmark

Denmark (Danmark), officially the Kingdom of Denmark,Kongeriget Danmark,.

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Denmark Wash

Denmark Wash is a stream and a canyon in eastern Millard County and north-central Sevier County, Utah, United States.

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Denmark–United States relations

Denmark–United States relations refers to the current and historical relations between Denmark and the United States.

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Dennis Lind

Dennis Lind (Roskilde, 3 February 1993) is a Danish racing driver currently participating in the Blancpain Endurance Series.

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Denniz Pop

Dag Krister “Dagge” Volle (26 April 1963 – 30 August 1998), better known as Denniz Pop (stylized Denniz PoP), was a Swedish DJ, music producer and songwriter.

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Department of Anglo-Saxon, Norse and Celtic, University of Cambridge

The Department of Anglo-Saxon, Norse and Celtic (ASNC or, informally, ASNaC) is one of the constituent departments of the University of Cambridge, and focuses on the history, material culture, languages and literatures of the various peoples who inhabited Britain, Ireland and the extended Scandinavian world in the early Middle Ages (5th century to 12th century).

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Deportation of the Danish police

During World War II, the Danish government chose to cooperate with the Nazi occupation force.

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Der Kreis

Der Kreis (The Circle) was a Swiss gay magazine that was published from 1932 to 1967 and distributed internationally.

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Der Nordschleswiger

Der Nordschleswiger is a German-language regional newspaper published in Denmark.

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Derby (horse race)

A derby is a type of horse race named after the Derby Stakes run at Epsom Downs Racecourse in England.

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Derbyshire (surname)

Derbyshire is a Scandinavian surname.

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Deseret alphabet

The Deseret alphabet (Deseret: 𐐔𐐯𐑅𐐨𐑉𐐯𐐻 or 𐐔𐐯𐑆𐐲𐑉𐐯𐐻) is a phonemic English-language spelling reform developed between 1847 and 1854 by the board of regents of the University of Deseret under the leadership of Brigham Young, the second president of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints.

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Desert Planet

Desert Planet is a band from Lapland, northern Finland consisting of Jukka Tarkiainen, Jari Mikkola and Antti Hovila.

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Designated driver

The terms "designated driver" and "designated driving" (commonly known as DD), refer to the selection of a person who remains sober as the responsible driver of a vehicle whilst others have been allowed to drink alcoholic beverages.

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Desilo

Desilo is a small valley in southern Bosnia and Herzegovina, located near the Neretva river and the Croatian border.

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Det Stavangerske Dampskibsselskap

Det Stavangerske Dampskibsselskap AS (DSD) is a private Norwegian transport and shipping company, established in 1855 with headquarters in Stavanger, Norway.

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Deutsche Babcock

Deutsche Babcock AG (full name: Deutsche Babcock & Wilcox Dampfkessel Werke Aktien-Gesellschaft) was a German manufacturing company based in Oberhausen in the Ruhr District, the center of the German economy.

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Deutsche Luft-Reederei

Deutsche Luft-Reederei (D.L.R.), was a German airline established in December 1917 which started operating in 1919.

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Devayani (dancer)

Annick Chaymotty, known by the stage name Devayani, is a French dancer who performs in the classical Indian dance style Bharata Natyam.

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Devika Rani

Devika Rani Chaudhuri, usually known as Devika Rani (30 March 1908 – 9 March 1994), was an actress in Indian films who was active during the 1930s and 1940s.

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Devonian

The Devonian is a geologic period and system of the Paleozoic, spanning 60 million years from the end of the Silurian, million years ago (Mya), to the beginning of the Carboniferous, Mya.

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Dexia

Dexia N.V./S.A., also referred to as the Dexia Group, was a Franco-Belgian financial institution active in public finance, providing retail and commercial banking services to individuals and SMEs, asset management, and insurance; with headquarters in Saint-Josse-ten-Noode, Brussels.

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Dezerter

Dezerter, founded as SS-20 in May 1981 in Warsaw, is one of the most popular punk bands from Poland.

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Diabetes mellitus type 1

Diabetes mellitus type 1, also known as type 1 diabetes, is a form of diabetes mellitus in which not enough insulin is produced.

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Diabolique (band)

Diabolique is a Swedish gothic metal band, formed in 1995 after the dissolution of Liers in Wait.

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Diamonds (Amanda Lear song)

"Diamonds" is a song by French singer Amanda Lear released in 1979 by Ariola Records as the second single from her album Diamonds for Breakfast.

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Diane Burko

Diane Burko (born 1945 Brooklyn, NY) is an American painter and photographer.

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Diapensia lapponica

Diapensia lapponica, the pincushion plant, is a plant in the family Diapensiaceae, the only circumboreal species in the genus Diapensia, the others being mainly in the Himalaya and on mountains in southwestern China.

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Diaphanidae

Diaphanidae is a taxonomic family of small sea snails, marine opisthobranch gastropod molluscs or micromollusks in the superfamily Diaphanoidea, the headshield slugs and bubble snails.

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Diaspora

A diaspora (/daɪˈæspərə/) is a scattered population whose origin lies in a separate geographic locale.

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Dichomeris ustalella

Dichomeris ustalella is a moth in the Gelechiidae family.

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Dick Ringler

Dick Ringler is an emeritus Professor of English and Scandinavian Studies at the University of Wisconsin - Madison, and is one of the foremost world authorities on Icelandic literature.

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Dickinson Museum Center

The Dickinson Museum Center is an organization that preserves and presents history through a museum complex in Dickinson, North Dakota.

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Didrik Pining

Didrik Pining (1430 – 1491) was a German privateer, nobleman and governor of Iceland and Vardøhus.

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Didrik Slagheck

Didrik Slagheck (died 24 January 1522) was a Danish archbishop, military commander during the Swedish War of Liberation, and often pointed out as an active participant in the Stockholm Bloodbath.

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Dietary biology of the Eurasian eagle-owl

The Eurasian eagle-owl (Bubo bubo) may well be the most powerful extant species of owl, able to attack and kill large prey far beyond the capacities of most other living owls.

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Dietary biology of the golden eagle

The golden eagle (Aquila chrysaetos) is one of the most powerful predators in the avian world.

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Dill

Dill (Anethum graveolens) is an annual herb in the celery family Apiaceae.

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Diloba caeruleocephala

Diloba caeruleocephala, the figure of eight, is a moth of the family Noctuidae.

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Dingobats

Dingobats (established in 1995) is a Norwegian Jazz band, composed of students from Jazz program at Trondheim Musikkonsevatorium.

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Diocese of Aarhus

The Diocese of Aarhus (Danish: Århus Stift) is one of 10 diocese in the Church of Denmark, with headquarters in the city of Aarhus.

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Diocese of Strängnäs

The Diocese of Strängnäs (Strängnäs stift) is a part of the Lutheran Church of Sweden and has its seat in Strängnäs Cathedral in Strängnäs, south of Lake Mälaren.

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Dioceses of the Syriac Orthodox Church

Dioceses of the Syriac Orthodox Church: In the period of its greatest expansion, in the tenth century, the Syriac Orthodox Church had around 20 metropolitan dioceses and a little over a hundred suffragan dioceses.

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Diplom-Is

Diplom-Is AS is a Norwegian manufacturer of ice cream owned by the dairy group Tine.

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Dipping tobacco

Dipping tobacco is a type of finely ground or shredded, moistened smokeless tobacco product.

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Discharge (band)

Discharge are a British musical group formed in 1977 by Terence "Tezz" Roberts and Royston "Rainy" Wainwright.

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Discus rotundatus

Discus rotundatus, common name Rotund Disc, is a species of small, air-breathing, land snail, a terrestrial pulmonate gastropod mollusk in the family Discidae, the disk snails.

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Discworld (world)

The Discworld is the fictional setting for all of Terry Pratchett's Discworld fantasy novels.

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Disney Channel

Disney Channel (originally called The Disney Channel from 1983 to 1997 and commonly shortened to Disney from 1997 to 2002) is an American basic cable and satellite television network that serves as the flagship property of owner Disney Channels Television Group, itself a unit of the Disney Media Networks division of The Walt Disney Company.

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Disney Junior (Scandinavia)

Disney Junior Scandinavia is a television channel for preschoolers targeting the Nordic countries and Arab world.

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Ditlev Gothard Monrad

Ditlev Gothard Monrad (24 November 1811 – 28 March 1887) was a Danish politician and bishop, a founding father of Danish constitutional democracy in 1848-49 but also led the country in its huge defeat during the Second Schleswig War of 1864.

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Divorce

Divorce, also known as dissolution of marriage, is the termination of a marriage or marital union, the canceling or reorganizing of the legal duties and responsibilities of marriage, thus dissolving the bonds of matrimony between a married couple under the rule of law of the particular country or state.

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Divorce law in Sweden

Divorce law in Sweden concerns the dissolution of marriage, child support, alimony, custody and the division of property.

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Dixie Chicks

The Dixie Chicks are an American country music band which has also crossed over into other genres, including pop and alternative country.

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DJ Méndez

Leopoldo Jorge Méndez Alcayaga (born July 21, 1975 in Valparaíso) is a Chilean-Swedish DJ, singer and producer, known by his stage name Méndez, formerly DJ Méndez.

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Dmitry of Pereslavl

Dmitry Alexandrovich (ca. 1250–1294) was Grand Prince of Vladimir-Suzdal from 1276 until 1281 and then from 1283 until 1293.

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Doctor Jones

"Doctor Jones" is a song by Danish dance-pop group Aqua.

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Doctorate

A doctorate (from Latin docere, "to teach") or doctor's degree (from Latin doctor, "teacher") or doctoral degree (from the ancient formalism licentia docendi) is an academic degree awarded by universities that is, in most countries, a research degree that qualifies the holder to teach at the university level in the degree's field, or to work in a specific profession.

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Dokk1

Dokk1 or Dokken is a building, public library and culture center in Aarhus, Denmark.

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Domus Vista

Domus Vista is located in Copenhagen at Roskildevej in Frederiksberg and is, at 102 metres, the tallest residential structure in Denmark and the second tallest residential building in Scandinavia.

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Don Charles

Don Charles (10 December 1933 – 4 December 2005) was a popular English ballad singer, and record producer, and later in his life, a writer of a self-help book.

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Don Cherry (trumpeter)

Donald Eugene Cherry (November 18, 1936 – October 19, 1995) was an American jazz trumpeter.

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Don Wise

Donald Grover "Don" Wise (born March 24, 1942 in Westerly, Rhode Island, United States) is an American tenor saxophonist, songwriter, and music producer.

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Don't Stop Ai

Don't Stop Ai (stylized as DON'T STOP A.I.) is the sixth studio album by Japanese R&B musician Ai, released on December 5, 2007.

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Donald's Snow Fight

Donald's Snow Fight is an animated short film featuring classic cartoon character Donald Duck in a civil war-esque snowball fight with his nephews Huey, Dewey and Louie.

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Dorestad

Dorestad was an early medieval emporium, located in the southeast of the province of Utrecht in the Netherlands, close to the modern-day town of Wijk bij Duurstede.

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Dorotea Municipality

Dorotea Municipality is a municipality in Västerbotten County in northern Sweden.

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Dot distribution map

A dot distribution map, or dot density map, is a map type that uses a dot symbol to show the presence of a feature or a phenomenon.

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Double burden

Double burden is a term used to describe the workload of people who work to earn money, but who are also responsible for significant amounts of unpaid domestic labor.

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Double Trouble (band)

Double Trouble is an American blues rock band from Austin, Texas, formed by guitarist/singer Stevie Ray Vaughan in 1978.

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Doudou Gouirand

Doudou Gouirand (born April 28, 1940) is a French jazz saxophonist and composer.

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Douglas A. Warner III

Douglas 'Sandy' Warner (born June 9, 1946 as Douglas Alexander Warner III but widely known as "Sandy") is an American banker who joined Morgan Guaranty Trust Company of New York out of college in 1968 as an officer's assistant and rose through the ranks to become chairman of the board of J.P. Morgan & Co. Inc. in 2000.

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Douglas Road

The Douglas Road, a.k.a. the Lillooet Trail, Harrison Trail or Lakes Route, was a goldrush-era transportation route from the British Columbia Coast to the Interior (NB another route known as the Lillooet Trail was the Lillooet Cattle Trail, which used some of the same route but was built 25 years later).

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Dovedale

Dovedale is a valley in the Peak District of England.

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Dower

Dower is a provision accorded by law, but traditionally by a husband or his family, to a wife for her support in the event that she should become widowed.

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Drama

Drama is the specific mode of fiction represented in performance: a play performed in a theatre, or on radio or television.

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Drammen

Drammen is a city in Buskerud, Norway.

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Drift migration

Drift migration is the phenomenon in which migrating birds are blown off course by the winds while they are in flight.

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Drilling and blasting

Drilling and blasting is the controlled use of explosives and other methods such as gas pressure blasting pyrotechnics, to break rock for excavation.

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Dromaeosauroides

Dromaeosauroides is a genus of dromaeosaurid theropod dinosaur from the Early Cretaceous of what is now Denmark.

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DS 37 Match Racer

The DS 37 Match Racer is a long sloop rigged sailboat, designed by Jacob Vierø in 1991 and used in the Stena Match Cup Sweden, part of the World Match Racing Tour.

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DSB (railway company)

DSB, an abbreviation of Danske Statsbaner (Danish State Railways), is the largest Danish train operating company, and the largest in Scandinavia.

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DTU Campus Village

DTU Campus Village is an international student housing complex found on campus at the Technical University of Denmark (DTU).

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Dublin

Dublin is the capital of and largest city in Ireland.

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Duchy of Prussia

The Duchy of Prussia (Herzogtum Preußen, Księstwo Pruskie) or Ducal Prussia (Herzogliches Preußen, Prusy Książęce) was a duchy in the region of Prussia established as a result of secularization of the State of the Teutonic Order during the Protestant Reformation in 1525.

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Duffy discography

Welsh singer and songwriter Duffy has released two studio albums, six extended plays (under the name of Duffy) and one extended play (under the name of Aimée Duffy), six singles and seven music videos.

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Dugout canoe

A dugout canoe or simply dugout is a boat made from a hollowed tree trunk.

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Dundee United F.C. in the 1990s

This covers the seasons from 1990–91 to 1999–00 which saw the club win the Scottish Cup at the seventh attempt, lose another three Cup Finals, get relegated and win immediate promotion.

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Dunlin

The dunlin (Calidris alpina) is a small wader, sometimes separated with the other "stints" in Erolia.

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Dunstanburgh Castle

Dunstanburgh Castle is a 14th-century fortification on the coast of Northumberland in northern England, between the villages of Craster and Embleton.

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Dupuytren's contracture

Dupuytren's contracture is a condition in which one or more fingers become permanently bent in a flexed position.

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Dutch roof tiles

The production of Dutch roof tiles started in the 14th century when the use of fireproof building materials was ordained by government.

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Dwarfs (Discworld)

Dwarfs in Terry Pratchett's Discworld novels are similar to the Dwarves of J. R. R. Tolkien's Middle-earth, to which they largely started out as a homage, and dwarves in other fantasy novels.

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Dylan Moran

Dylan William Moran (born 3 November 1971) is an Irish comedian, writer, actor and filmmaker.

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Dysstroma infuscata

Dysstroma infuscata is a moth of the family Geometridae.

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E. W. Pugin

Edward Welby Pugin (11 March 1834 – 5 June 1875) was an English architect, the eldest son of architect Augustus Welby Northmore Pugin and Louisa Barton.

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E.ON

E.ON SE (marketed with an interpunct as E·ON) is a European holding company based in Essen, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.

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Eadwulf II of Northumbria

Eadwulf or Eadulf (died 913) was a ruler in Northumbria in the early tenth century.

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Early history of Pomerania

After the glaciers of the Ice Age in the Early Stone Age withdrew from the area, which since about 1000 AD is called Pomerania, in what are now northern Germany and Poland, they left a tundra.

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Early Middle Ages

The Early Middle Ages or Early Medieval Period, typically regarded as lasting from the 5th or 6th century to the 10th century CE, marked the start of the Middle Ages of European history.

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Early modern European cuisine

The cuisine of early modern Europe (c. 1500–1800) was a mix of dishes inherited from medieval cuisine combined with innovations that would persist in the modern era.

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Early Scandinavian Dublin

The First Viking Age in Ireland began in 795, when Vikings began carrying out hit-and-run raids on Gaelic Irish coastal settlements.

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Early Scots

Early Scots was the emerging literary language of the Northern Middle English speaking parts of Scotland in the period before 1450.

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EarMaster

EarMaster is a music software program launched in 1996 by Danish editor Miditec, who changed its name to EarMaster ApS in 2005.

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Earth 2140

Earth 2140 is a 2D real-time strategy computer game created in 1997 by Polish-based Reality Pump Studios and published by TopWare Interactive (later acquired by Zuxxez Entertainment).

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Earth rainfall climatology

Earth rainfall climatology Is the study of rainfall, a sub-field of Meteorology.

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East Finnish

East Finnish culture and dialects are chiefly vested in the Savonians (the Savonian dialects) and the Karelians (the southeast Finnish dialects).

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East Germanic languages

The East Germanic languages are a group of extinct Germanic languages of the Indo-European language family spoken by East Germanic peoples.

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East Germanic tribes

The Germanic tribes referred to as East Germanic constitute a wave of migrants who may have moved from Scandinavia into the area between the Oder and Vistula rivers between the years 600 and 300 BC.

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East Jutland metropolitan area

East Jutland metropolitan area (Byregion Østjylland) or Greater Aarhus is a geographic term for an area in Jutland and Funen, Denmark.

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East Karelia

East Karelia (Itä-Karjala, Karelian: Idä-Karjala), also rendered as Eastern Karelia or Russian Karelia, is a name for the part of Karelia that since the Treaty of Stolbova in 1617 has remained Eastern Orthodox under Russian supremacy.

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Eastern Montana

Eastern Montana is a loosely defined region of Montana.

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Eastern Orthodoxy in Norway

Eastern Orthodox Christianity in Norway is a small minority religion in Norway with 11,205 official members in 2012, up from 2,315 in 2000.

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Eastland Company

The Eastland Company, or North Sea Company, was an English crown-chartered company, founded in 1579 to foster trade with Scandinavia and Baltic Sea states.

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Easy Livin' (song)

"Easy Livin'" is a song by the British rock band Uriah Heep, released as the second single from their 1972 album Demons and Wizards.

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EasyGo

EasyGo is a joint venture between Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Austria, that enables use of a single electronic toll tag on toll roads, ferries and bridges in all the member countries.

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Eóghan of Argyll

Eóghan MacDubhghaill (Anglicized: Ewan MacDougall, Ewan of Argyll or Ewan of Lorne) was a 13th-century Scottish nobleman and warrior who was styled "King of the Isles", "Lord of Argyll".

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Ebenezer Henderson

Ebenezer Henderson (17 November 1784 – 17 May 1858) was a Scottish minister and missionary.

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Ecce Homo (exhibition)

Ecce Homo was a controversial exhibition of 12 photographs of different biblical situations, in modern surroundings, taken by the Swedish photographer Elisabeth Ohlson Wallin.

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Echo & the Bunnymen

Echo & the Bunnymen are an English rock band formed in Liverpool in 1978.

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Echo & the Bunnymen (album)

Echo & the Bunnymen is the fifth studio album by the English post-punk band Echo & the Bunnymen, their last with drummer Pete de Freitas, who died in 1989 in a motorcycle accident, aged 27.

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Eckhard Bick

Eckhard Bick (born 16 July 1958) is a German-born Esperantist who studied medicine in Bonn but now works as a researcher in computational linguistics.

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Economic history of Europe

This article covers the Economic history of Europe from about 1000 AD to the present.

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Economy of Europe

The economy of Europe comprises more than 740 million people in 50 different countries.

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Economy of Lithuania

Lithuania is a member of the European Union and the largest economy among the three Baltic states.

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Economy of Luxembourg

The economy of Luxembourg is largely dependent on the banking, steel, and industrial sectors.

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Economy of Nepal

Economic development in Nepal has been complicated and affected by the constant change in political scenarios which has ranged from monarchy to being ruled by the Communist party in present context.

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Economy of Niue

The economy of Niue is heavily dependent upon aid from New Zealand.

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Economy of Póvoa de Varzim

Headquarters of the CA bank of Póvoa de Varzim, Vila do Conde, and Esposende. A co-operative retail bank. The economy of Póvoa de Varzim in Portugal is driven by tourism (namely gambling, hotels and restaurants), manufacturing, construction, fishing, and agro-business.

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Economy of Saint Petersburg

St. Petersburg is a major trade gateway, financial and industrial center of Russia specialising in oil and gas trade, shipbuilding yards, aerospace industry, radio and electronics, software and computers; machine building, heavy machinery and transport, including tanks and other military equipment, mining, instrument manufacture, ferrous and nonferrous metallurgy (production of aluminium alloys), chemicals, pharmaceuticals, medical equipment, publishing and printing, food and catering, wholesale and retail, textile and apparel industries, and many other businesses.

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Economy of the Pskov Republic

Pskov has always played a special role in Russian trade with the West.

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Ecrobia truncata

Ecrobia truncata, common name the truncated marsh hydrobia or minute hydrobia, is a species of very small aquatic snail, an operculate gastropod mollusk in the family Hydrobiidae.

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Ectoedemia atricollis

Ectoedemia atricollis is a moth of the Nepticulidae family.

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Ectoedemia minimella

Ectoedemia minimella is a moth of the Nepticulidae family.

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Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople

The Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople (Οἰκουμενικόν Πατριαρχεῖον Κωνσταντινουπόλεως, Oikoumenikón Patriarkhíon Konstantinoupóleos,; Patriarchatus Oecumenicus Constantinopolitanus; Rum Ortodoks Patrikhanesi, "Roman Orthodox Patriarchate") is one of the fourteen autocephalous churches (or "jurisdictions") that together compose the Eastern Orthodox Church.

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Eduardo Delani

Eduardo Delani Santos Leite (born November 3, 1981) is a Brazilian professional footballer.

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Education in Norway

Education in Norway is mandatory for all children aged 6–16.

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Edward Forbes

Professor Edward Forbes FRS, FGS (12 February 1815 – 18 November 1854) was a Manx naturalist.

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Edward H. Anderson

Edward Henry Anderson (August 8, 1858 – February 1, 1928) was a Latter-day Saint missionary, leader, writer and editor.

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Edward Wormley

Edward J Wormley (December 31, 1907 – November 3, 1995) was an American designer of modern furniture.

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Edwardson

Edwardson is an English language patronymic surname derived from the given name Edward.

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Edwin Linkomies

Edwin Johannes Hildegard Linkomies (22 December 1894 – 9 September 1963, until 1928 Edwin Flinck) was Prime Minister of Finland from March 1943 to August 1944, and one of the seven politicians sentenced to five and a half years in prison as responsible for the Continuation War, on the demand of the Soviet Union.

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Eemian

The Eemian (also called the last interglacial, Sangamonian, Ipswichian, Mikulin, Kaydaky, Valdivia or Riss-Würm) was the interglacial period which began about 130,000 years ago and ended about 115,000 years ago.

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Eemian Sea

The Eemian Sea was a body of water located approximately where the Baltic Sea is now during the last interglacial, or Eemian Stage, Marine isotopic stage (MIS) 5e, roughly 130,000 to 115,000 years BP.

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Eggs Are Funny

Eggs Are Funny is the first compilation album from the Danish alternative band, Mew.

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Egil Monn-Iversen

Egil Ragnar Monn-Iversen (14 April 1928 – 7 July 2017) was a Norwegian musician, one of the most influential modern composers in Norway.

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Egil's Saga

Egil's Saga or Egill's saga (Egils saga) is an Icelandic saga (family saga) on the lives of the clan of Egill Skallagrímsson (Anglicised as Egil Skallagrimsson), an Icelandic farmer, viking and skald.

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Egino (Bishop of Dalby)

Egino (died 1072) was the only bishop of Dalby in Scania, from 1060 to 1066.

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Egmont Manga & Anime

Egmont Manga (EMA, formerly Egmont Manga & Anime) is one of the largest publishers of manga in Germany.

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Eilat Airport

Eilat Airport (שְׂדֵה הַתְּעוּפָה אֵילַת, Namal HaTe'ufa Eilat; مطار إيلات), also known as J. Hozman Airport, is an Israeli airport located in the city of Eilat, and named for Arkia Airlines founder Yakov Hozman (Jacob Housman).

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Eileen Kernaghan

Eileen Kernaghan (born January 6, 1939) is a Canadian novelist and three-time winner of the Prix Aurora Award for English-language Canadian speculative fiction.

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Ein Hoch der Liebe

"Ein Hoch der Liebe" ("A Toast to Love") was the German entry in the Eurovision Song Contest 1968, performed in German by Norwegian singer Wencke Myhre.

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Einar Dahl (Esperantist)

Einar Dahl (born 1 March 1904 in Falun; died 17 January 1979 in Uddevalla, Sweden) was a Swedish Esperantist who worked first as an elementary school teacher and later as a school principal in Uddevalla.

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Einar Texas Ljungberg

Einar "Texas" Ljungberg (26 August 1880 - 6 December 1974) was a Swedish Socialist politician.

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EISCAT

EISCAT (European Incoherent Scatter Scientific Association) operates three incoherent scatter radar systems, at 224 MHz, 931 MHz in Northern Scandinavia and one at 500 MHz on Svalbard, used to study the interaction between the Sun and the Earth as revealed by disturbances in the ionosphere and magnetosphere.

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EKA (knives)

EKA is northern Europe's last folding knife maker.

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Ekelund

Ekelund is a surname of Scandinavian origin.

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Elachista anserinella

Elachista anserinella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista bedellella

Elachista bedellella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista cinereopunctella

Elachista cinereopunctella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista nobilella

Elachista nobilella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista obliquella

Elachista obliquella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista quadripunctella

Elachista quadripunctella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista stabilella

Elachista stabilella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Elachista subnigrella

Elachista subnigrella is a moth of the Elachistidae family.

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Eldar

Eldar is a given name of various origins.

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Eldbjørg Hemsing

Eldbjørg Hemsing (born 16 February 1990 in Nord-Aurdal, Norway) is a Norwegian violinist, who has been performing on some of the world's most prestigious stages since the age of 11, with her solo debut with the Bergen Philharmonic Orchestra.

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Elder Futhark

The Elder Futhark (also called Elder Fuþark, Older Futhark, Old Futhark or Germanic Futhark) is the oldest form of the runic alphabets.

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Eldfell

Eldfell is a volcanic cone just over high on the Icelandic island of Heimaey.

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Eldgjá

Eldgjá ("fire canyon") is a volcano and a canyon in Iceland.

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Elective monarchy

An elective monarchy is a monarchy ruled by an elected monarch, in contrast to a hereditary monarchy in which the office is automatically passed down as a family inheritance.

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Electricity market

In economic terms, electricity (both power and energy) is a commodity capable of being bought, sold, and traded.

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Electrolux

Electrolux AB (commonly known as Electrolux) is a Swedish multinational home appliance manufacturer, headquartered in Stockholm.

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Electronic Chart Centre

Electronic Chart Centre AS is Norwegian government enterprise created in 1999 to create and publish nautical charts for use by ships and boats.

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Electronic program guide

Electronic program guides (EPGs) and interactive program guides (IPGs) are menu-based systems that provide users of television, radio and other media applications with continuously updated menus displaying broadcast programming (TV listings in the UK) or scheduling information for current and upcoming programming.

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Electronic scoring system

Electronic scoring systems or electronic targets are automated scoring systems used for sport shooting where the shot placement and score is automatically calculated using electronics and presented on screens to the organizer and shooters.

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Elfrida Andrée

Elfrida Andrée (19 February 1841 – 11 January 1929), was a Swedish organist, composer, and conductor.

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Elias Lönnrot

Elias Lönnrot (9 April 1802 – 19 March 1884) was a Finnish physician, philologist and collector of traditional Finnish oral poetry.

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