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Bombora
Bombora is an indigenous Australian term for an area of large sea waves breaking over a shallow area such as a submerged rock shelf, reef, or sand bank that is located some distance from the shoreline and beach surf break.

Bombora (disambiguation)
*Bombora is an indigenous Australian term for large waves breaking over submerged rock shelves. The term has been adopted as a name in various ways:* Bombora, the best known hit and the first LP of the 1960s Australian surf rock band The Atlantics, both released in 1963* "Bombora!", the name of a both a 1963 instrumental surf album and track by The Original Surfaris*The Bomboras, an

Bombora (vodka)
Bombora Vodka is an Australian brand of vodka. Its name comes from the Aboriginal word for "reef," and surf talk for "massive wave." It is distilled 5x from grapes harvested in the Barossa Valley and natural spring water collected from the Great Artesian Basin.-Bombora Slogans:* "It's Smooth Down Under"* "It's Big Down Under"* "It's Wet Down Under"* "It's Perfect Down Under"-

Bombshell
The term bombshell is a forerunner to the sex symbol and originally used to describe popular female sex icons.-Sexual connotations:Modern slang refers to a bombshell as an extremely sexually attractive woman.Bombshells are a special kind of sex symbol

Bombshell (album)
Bombshell is an album by King Creosote, released in 2007.Regarding the album, Kenny Anderson states that:The new ones are pretty much my insecurities or paranoia of whatever I'm going through at this part of my life

Bombshell (DC Comics)
Bombshell is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. She first appeared in Teen Titans vol. 3, #38, and was created by Geoff Johns and Tony Daniel.-Fictional character biography:

Bombshell (disambiguation)
Bombshell may refer to:* Bombshell , a sexually attractive woman* Shell , a payload-carrying projectile* Bomb, an explosive device-Television and film:* Bombshell , 1933 film directed by Victor Fleming

Bombshell (Law & Order: Criminal Intent episode)
"Bombshell" is a sixth season episode of the television series Law & Order: Criminal Intent.-Plot summary:In this episode, Detectives Logan and Wheeler investigate when the adult son of a former stripper/model and a famous billionaire father is found dead of a methadone/anti-depressant overdose during the taping of a reality show

Bombshell (Marvel Comics)
Bombshell is a fictional character, a supervillain in the Marvel Comics universe. Bombshell first appeared in Hawkeye Vol

Bombshell (TV series)
Bombshell is a British television drama series produced by Shed Productions, the company behind Footballers' Wives, Bad Girls and Waterloo Road

Bombshells
"Bombshells" was the 241st episode of the M*A*S*H television series, and the sixth episode of the eleventh season. It first aired on 28 November 1982, and was rebroadcast 18 April 1983. In it, Hawkeye and Charles attempted to get Marilyn Monroe to visit the 4077th, while B.J. receives the Bronze Star for a deed he believes was far from heroic

Bombus (disambiguation)
Bombus:* an insect: see Bumblebee* Bombus instant messenger for XMPP* Bombus, a German music band

Bon Voyage
Bon voyage is a French phrase borrowed into English meaning, literally, "good journey", and usually translated as meaning "have a good trip".Bon voyage may also refer to:-Film and television:

Bon Voyage (TV drama)
Bon Voyage was a 2006 TV drama written by Oliver Brown and directed by John Fawcett. It starred Fay Ripley, Ben Miles, Daniel Ryan and Rachael Blake.

Bon-Bon (short story)
"Bon-Bon" is a comedic short story by Edgar Allan Poe, first published in December 1832 in the Philadelphia Saturday Courier. Originally called "The Bargain Lost", the story follows a man named Pierre Bon-Bon, who believes himself a profound philosopher, and his encounter with the devil

Bona Fide
Bona Fide is a studio album from rock band Wishbone Ash. It is the first studio album in six years and is the only studio album to feature guitarist Ben Granfelt

Bona fide (disambiguation)
Bona fide may refer to:*Bona fides meaning "good faith"* Bonafide , 1990* Bonafide , 1995* Bona Fide , 2002* Bone-A-Fide, 2005 album by Christian rapper T-Bone

Bonafide (album)
Bonafide is the debut album by Jon B. The album features Grammy nominated single "Someone To Love" featuring Babyface. Also features singles "Pretty Girl" and "Isn't It Scary".-Tracklisting:#"Bonafide"#"Simple Melody"

Bonbon
The name bonbon refers to any of several types of sweets, especially small candies enrobed in chocolate.The first reports of bonbons come from the 17th century, when they were made at the French royal court. Their name arose from infantile reduplication of the word bon, meaning 'good'

Bonce
Bonce is a village in the Prilep municipality, in the Republic of Macedonia.In September 2007 archeological excavations revealed a tomb of what is believed to be the burial site of a Macedonian king dating 4th century BC.-External links:*

Bond
Bond, bonds, bonded, and bonding may refer to:* Peace-bonding, something which makes a weapon unusable as a weapon- Fiduciary :* Bond , in finance, a type of debt security

BOND
BOND started development in late 2000 as a rapid application development tool for the GNOME Desktop by Treshna Enterprises. Its aim was to fill a gap that traditional Microsoft Windows applications like Borland Delphi, Microsoft Access and Visual Basic filled on the Windows desktop, but targeted for the Linux environment

Bond (sheep)
Bond sheep are an Australian sheep breed that was developed around 1909 near Lockhart, New South Wales by Thomas Bond when he mated Saxon-Peppin Merino ewes to stud Lincoln rams for primarily wool production. The resulting progeny was selected on the basis that they would be more suited to the Riverina environment

Bondage
Bondage may refer to:*Debt bondage, a modern form of slavery in which people are bound by debt, rather than legal ownership*Bondage , the practice of tying people up for pleasure*Self-bondage, the practice of tying oneself up for pleasure

Bondage (film)
The Bondage is a 2006 film written and directed by Eric Allen Bell. The film had limited release.-Plot:The Bondage is the story of a youth from Orange County, California, who escapes an abusive home environment but ends up in juvenile detention and a psychiatric center.-Cast:*Michael Angarano as Charlie*Illeana Douglas as Elaine Edwards*Griffin Dunne as Dr

Bondage (play)
Bondage is a 1992 play by American playwright David Henry Hwang. It deals with issues of race and racial stereotypes by placing a fully disguised man and woman in an S and M parlor playing out sexual games. The play premiered as part of the Actors Theatre of Louisville's Humana Festival on March 1, 1992

Bonds
Bonds can refer to any of several things:*Certificates that represent money a government or corporation has borrowed from other entities: see Bond *Bonds an Australian clothing company-People:* Alfred Bryan Bonds* Barry Bonds Bonds can refer to any of several things:*Certificates that represent money a government or corporation has borrowed from other entities: see Bond (finance)*Bonds (company) an Australian clothing company-People:* Alfred Bryan Bonds* Barry Bonds Bonds can refer to any of several things:*Certificates that represent money a government or corporation has borrowed from other entities: see Bond (finance)*Bonds (company) an Australian clothing company-People:* Alfred Bryan Bonds* Barry Bonds (b

Bondsman
Bondsman may refer to:* A bail bondsman.* A bondservant. See indentured servant.

Bone (1972 film)
Bone, also known as Beverly Hills Nightmare, Dial Rat for Terror and Housewife, is a 1972 American film directed by Larry Cohen.

Bone char
Bone char, also known as bone black, ivory black, animal charcoal, or abaiser, is a granular material produced by charring animal bones. To prevent the spread of mad-cow disease, the skull and spine are never used

Bone china
Bone china is a type of soft-paste porcelain that is composed of bone ash, feldspathic material and kaolin. It has been defined as ware with a translucent body containing a minimum of 30% of phosphate derived from animal bone and calculated calcium phosphate

Bonefish
The bonefish is the type species of the Albulidae family, or bonefishes in order Albuliformes. It is amphidromous, living in inshore tropical waters, moving onto shallow mudflats to feed with the incoming tide, and retreating to deeper water as the tide ebbs

Bonehead (band)
Bonehead were an American alternative rock band active in the late 1990s and early 2000s. They are best known for their US radio hit, "The Question".-History:

Boner
Boner may refer to:* A boning knife, a narrow knife for removing bones from meat, poultry or fish* A United States Department of Agriculture carcass grade for slaughter cattle

Bones
Bones are rigid connective organs that make up the skeleton of vertebrates. Bones may also refer to:* Bones , a forensic crime solving drama TV series* Bones * Bones , a 2001 horror film

Bones (disambiguation)
Bones are rigid connective organs that make up the skeleton of vertebrates. Bones may also refer to:* Bones , a forensic crime solving drama TV series* Bones * Bones , a 2001 horror film

Bones (Editors song)
"Bones" was the fifth and final single from An End Has a Start, the second album by Editors. It was only released in Continental Europe under the PIAS label as a download only single. It was released to help promote the band during the festival run and their support of R.E.M. in July during their German shows

Bonesetter
A bonesetter is a practitioner of joint manipulation. Before the advent of chiropractors, osteopaths, and physical therapists, bonesetters were the main providers of this type of treatment. Bonesetters would also reduce joint dislocations and 're-set' bone fractures.The original spinal adjustment was a variation of a procedure known today as spinal manipulation

Boney (TV series)
Boney is an Australian television series produced by Fauna Productions during 1971 and 1972, featuring James Laurenson in the title role of Detective Inspector Napoleon Bonaparte

Boneyard (TV series)
Boneyard is a television program on The History Channel that documents places called boneyards , where old and retired vehicles, ships, aircraft, and other miscellaneous items are taken apart, and rebuilt to do other tasks or scrapped

Bonfire
A bonfire is a controlled outdoor fire used for informal disposal of burnable waste material or as part of a celebration. Celebratory bonfires are typically designed to burn quickly and may be very large

Bonfire Night
Bonfire Night may refer to:* Bonfire Night, several traditions of bonfire celebrations* Guy Fawkes Night, in Great Britain and some Commonwealth nations * St John's Eve, in Ireland and Scandinavia

Bong (Arcen en Velden)
Bong is a hamlet in the Dutch province of Limburg. It is located in the municipality of Venlo, about 2 km north of Velden, Limburg.-References:

Bong (disambiguation)
Bong is a device used for smoking cannabis, tobacco, or other substances.Bong may also refer to:Places:* Bong County, Liberia* Bong, Venlo, Netherlands* Bong, Maasbree, NetherlandsPeople:* Bong Coo, Filipino World Champion tenpin bowler

Bong (Maasbree)
Bong is a hamlet in the Dutch province of Limburg. It is located in the municipality of Maasbree, about 1 km west of Baarlo.Bong has a population of about 300.

Bongo
Bongo may refer to:In nature:*Bongo , a species of forest antelope from AfricaIn geography:*Bongo Country, the name of several places in Africa*Bongo , Ivory CoastIn entertainment:

Bonheur
For the artist, see Rosa BonheurBonheur is a Norwegian holding company for the Olsen family. The company is listed on Oslo Stock Exchange and has ownership in numerous companies within energy, shipping and other sectors. The Bonheur company controls the Ganger Rolf company which has a 19.51% ownership in Bonheur

Bonito
Bonito is a name given to various species of medium-sized, predatory fish in the Scombridae family. First, bonito most commonly refers to species in the genus Sarda, including the Atlantic bonito and the Pacific bonito ; second, in Japanese cuisine, bonito refers to the skipjack tuna , which, in Japan, is

Bonito (album)
Bonito is the fifth album by the Spanish Latin rock group Jarabe de Palo, released in August 2003.- Track listing :# Intro# Yin Yang# Bonito# Aún no me Toca# No sé estar Enamorado# Mira como viene# Cambia la Piel# Bailar# En Conexión

Bonito (disambiguation)
Bonito is a name given to various species of fish of the genus sarda.Bonito may also refer to:-Places:*Bonito, Bahia, a town in Bahia, Brazil*Bonito, Campania, a comune in the Province of Avellino, Italy

Bonk
- People :* John Bonk , a 2008 inductee into the Canadian Football Hall of Fame* Julia Bonk , German politician* Keiko Bonk , Hawaiian activist, artist, musician and politician

Bonkers
- Television :* Bonkers , a Disney animated series* Bonkers , an ITV comedy series* Bonkers!, a 1979 ATV variety show starring The Hudson Brothers* "Bonkers", a pricing game from The Price Is Right- Music :

Bonkers (2007 TV series)
Bonkers was a short lived UK television series written by Sally Wainwright and starring Liza Tarbuck. It was transmitted on ITV during 2007

Bonkers (album)
Bonkers is the first set in the Bonkers series of happy hardcore compilation albums mixed by Hixxy & Sharkey, which has become the best-selling hardcore compilation series of all time

Bonne
Bonne can refer to:* Bonne Bay* Bonne Bell* Bonne Nouvelle * Bonne nuit ma chérie* Bonne Terre, Missouri* Bonne of Artois* Bonne of Berry* Bonne of Bohemia* Bonne of Bourbon* Bonne projection* Bonne, Haute-Savoie

Bonne Nuit (Jersey)
Bonne Nuit is a small natural harbour in the Vingtaine du Nord, Saint John, Jersey, Channel Islands. Both Bonne Nuit in French and Bouonne Niet in Jèrriais mean "good night", referring to the shelter sailors could rely on by overnighting in the harbour

Bonnes
Bonnes may refer to:*places in France:**Bonnes, Charente, a commune in the department of Charente**Bonnes, Vienne, a commune in the department of Vienne* Stéphane Bonnes, a French former football player

Bonnet
- Headgear :*Bonnet , a variety of headgear with the absence of a brim.*Feather bonnet, worn by Scottish regiments*Glengarry, type of cap also called a Glengarry bonnet*Tam o' shanter , distinctive Scottish bonnet

Bonnie
Bonnie, Boonie or Bonny is a feminine given name. It comes from the Scottish word "bonnie" meaning "pretty, attractive". The name can also be used as a pet form of Bonita

Bonny
Bonny is a town and a Local Government Area in Rivers State in southeast Nigeria, on the Bight of Biafra. It was also the capital of the Kingdom of Bonny. Traditionally it was a major trading post of the eastern delta.

Bonobo
The bonobo , Pan paniscus, previously called the pygmy chimpanzee and less often, the dwarf or gracile chimpanzee, is a great ape and one of the two species making up the genus Pan. The other species in genus Pan is Pan troglodytes, or the common chimpanzee

Bononia (titular see)
Bononia is a Titular See in the Roman Catholic Church. The first Titular Bishop was appointed to this See on 12 December 1961. In Latin the diocese is known as Bononiensis.

Bonus
The word Bonus refers to extra pay due to good performance.Bonus may also refer to:- People :* Lawrence Bonus, a Filipino basketball player* Petrus Bonus, a physician* Bonus , a Byzantine general, active in the reign of Justin II

Charles James Napier
General Sir Charles James Napier, GCB , was a general of the British Empire and the British Army's Commander-in-Chief in India, notable for conquering the Sindh Province in what is now Pakistan.- His genealogy :

Charles Kettering
Charles Franklin Kettering was an American inventor, engineer, businessman, and the holder of 186 patents. He was a founder of Delco, and was head of research for General Motors for 27 years from 1920 to 1947. Among his most widely used automotive inventions were the electrical starting motor and leaded gasoline

Charles Kingsford Smith
Sir Charles Edward Kingsford Smith MC, AFC , often called by his nickname Smithy, was an early Australian aviator. In 1928, he earned global fame when he made the first trans-Pacific flight from the United States to Australia

Charles Krauthammer
Charles Krauthammer, MD is an American Pulitzer Prize–winning syndicated columnist, political commentator, and physician. His weekly column appears in The Washington Post and is syndicated to more than 275 newspapers and media outlets. He is a contributing editor to the Weekly Standard and The New Republic

Charles Lamb
Charles Lamb was an English essayist, best known for his Essays of Elia and for the children's book Tales from Shakespeare, which he produced with his sister, Mary Lamb . Lamb has been referred to by E.V

Charles Lindbergh
Charles Augustus Lindbergh was an American aviator, author, inventor, explorer, and social activist.Lindbergh, a 25-year-old U.S

Charles Louis Alphonse Laveran
Charles Louis Alphonse Laveran was a French physician.In 1880, while working in the military hospital in Constantine, Algeria, he discovered that the cause of malaria is a protozoan, after observing the parasites in a blood smear taken from a patient who had just died of malaria.He also helped inspire the veternarians today find a cure for animals

Charles Lucas
Sir Charles Lucas was an English soldier, a Royalist commander in the English Civil War.-Biography:Lucas was the son of Sir Thomas Lucas of Colchester, Essex. As a young man Lucas served in the Netherlands under the command of his brother, and in the "Bishops' Wars" he commanded Cheesea troop of horses in King Charles I's army. In 1639 he was knighted

Charles Lyell
Sir Charles Lyell, 1st Baronet, Kt FRS was a British lawyer and the foremost geologist of his day. He is best known as the author of Principles of Geology, which popularised James Hutton's concepts of uniformitarianism – the idea that the earth was shaped by slow-moving forces still in operation today

Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center
The Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center is a museum dedicated to the works of Charles Schulz, creator of the Peanuts comic strip. The museum opened on August 17, 2002, and is located in Santa Rosa, California.

Charles Maclay
Charles Maclay was a California State Senator and the funder of the city of San Fernando, California in the San Fernando Valley.-History:Charles Maclay's heritage was from Ireland and Scotland

Charles Mangin
Charles Emmanuel Marie Mangin was a French general during World War I.-Early career:

Charles Manners, 10th Duke of Rutland
Charles John Robert Manners, 10th Duke of Rutland was the son of John Manners, 9th Duke of Rutland.He married, firstly, Anne Bairstow Cumming Bell, on 27 April 1946 and they were divorced in 1956. They had one child:

Charles Margai
Charles Francis Kondo Margai is a Sierra Leonean lawyer and politician. He is the leader of the People's Movement for Democratic Change the third major political party in Sierra Leone, after the big two, the Sierra Leone People's Party and the All People's Congress . He was his party's candidate in the August 2007 presidential election

Charles Marion Russell
Charles Marion Russell , also known as C. M. Russell, Charlie Russell, and "Kid" Russell, was an artist of the Old American West. Russell created more than 2,000 paintings of cowboys, Indians, and landscapes set in the Western United States, in addition to bronze sculptures

Charles Martel
Charles Martel , also known as Charles the Hammer, was a Frankish military and political leader, who served as Mayor of the Palace under the Merovingian kings and ruled de facto during an interregnum at the end of his life, using the title Duke and Prince of the Franks. In 739 he was offered the title of Consul by the Pope, but he refused

Charles Maxwell
Charles Carlton Maxwell was an American character actor who worked primarily in television.Maxwell frequently appeared as a guest star in Western shows such as Bonanza, Gunsmoke, Rawhide, and The Rifleman, among others. He appeared on Bonanza eight different times as eight different characters

Charles McCreery
Charles Anthony Selby McCreery is a British psychologist and author, best known for his collaboration with Celia Green on work on hallucinatory states in normal people.- Biography :

Charles Messier
Charles Messier was a French astronomer most notable for publishing an astronomical catalogue consisting of deep sky objects such as nebulae and star clusters that came to be known as the 110 "Messier objects"

Charles Momsen
Charles Bowers Momsen , nicknamed "Swede", was born in Flushing, New York. He was an American pioneer in submarine rescue for the United States Navy, and he invented the underwater escape device later called the "Momsen lung", for which he received the Distinguished Service Medal in 1929

Charles N. Lamison
Charles Nelson Lamison was a politician, soldier, and lawyer who was a two-term United States congressman from Ohio.-Biography:

Charles Napier (actor)
Charles L. Napier was an American actor, known for his portrayals of square-jawed tough guys and military types.-Early life:

Charles Nesson
Charles Rothwell Nesson is the William F. Weld Professor of Law at Harvard Law School and the founder of the Berkman Center for Internet & Society and of the Global Poker Strategic Thinking Society. He is author of Evidence, with Murray and Green, and has participated in several cases before the U.S. Supreme Court, including the landmark case Daubert v

Charles Perrault
Charles Perrault was a French author who laid the foundations for a new literary genre, the fairy tale, with his works derived from pre-existing folk tales. The best known include Le Petit Chaperon rouge , Cendrillon , Le Chat Botté and La Barbe bleue

Charles Peter McColough
Charles Peter Philip Paul McColough was the joint creater, founder, and owner of the Xerox Corporation , and was a former Chief Executive Officer and Chairman of the Board at Xerox. He retired in the late 1980s, after serving over 14 years as CEO

Charles R. Schwab
Charles R. "Chuck" Schwab is the founder and chairman of the Charles Schwab Corporation.-Early life:Schwab was born in Sacramento, California. Despite having the same name, he is not related to Charles M. Schwab, the American steel magnate of the first half of the Twentieth Century

Charles Ranhofer
Charles Ranhofer was the chef at the famous Delmonico's Restaurant in New York from 1862 to 1876 and 1879 to 1896

Charles Rennie Mackintosh
Charles Rennie Mackintosh was a Scottish architect, designer, watercolourist and artist. He was a designer in the Arts and Crafts movement and also the main representative of Art Nouveau in the United Kingdom. He had a considerable influence on European design

Charles Robberts Swart
Charles Robberts Swart served as the last Governor-General of Union of South Africa from 1960 to 1961 and the first State President of the Republic of South Africa from 1961 to 1967.-Early life:

Charles Schmid
Charles Howard 'Smitty' Schmid, Jr. , also known as "The Pied Piper of Tucson," was an American serial killer. His crimes, profiled in the March 4, 1966 issue of Life Magazine, are the basis for "Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?," a short story by Joyce Carol Oates

Charles Spencer, 6th Earl Spencer
Charles Robert Spencer, 6th Earl Spencer KG, GCVO, PC, VRD , styled The Honourable Charles Spencer until 1905 and known as The Viscount Althorp between 1905 and 1910, was a British courtier and Liberal politician. An MP from 1880 to 1895 and again from 1900 to 1905, he served as Vice-Chamberlain of the Household from 1892 to 1895

Charles Sprague Sargent
Charles Sprague Sargent was an American botanist. He was the first director of the Arnold Arboretum at Harvard University in Boston, Massachusetts and the standard botanical author abbreviation Sarg. is applied to plants he described.-Biography:Sargent was the second son of Henrietta and Ignatius Sargent, a Boston merchant and banker who

Charles Spurgeon
Charles Haddon Spurgeon was a large British Particular Baptist preacher who remains highly influential among Christians of different denominations, among whom he is still known as the "Prince of Preachers"

Charles Stanhope, 3rd Earl of Harrington
General Charles Stanhope, 3rd Earl of Harrington PC, PC , styled Viscount Petersham until 1779, was a British soldier. Stanhope is sometimes confused with an exact contemporary of his, the 3rd Earl Stanhope.

Charles Starkweather
Charles Raymond Starkweather was an American teenaged spree killer who murdered eleven people in Nebraska and Wyoming during a two-month road trip with his 14-year-old girlfriend, Caril Ann Fugate. The couple was captured on January 29, 1958

Charles Steen
Charles A. Steen , was a geologist who made and lost a fortune after discovering a rich uranium deposit in Utah during the Uranium boom of the early 1950s.-Early years:Steen was born in Caddo, Texas and attended high school in Houston

Charles Stewart Parnell
Charles Stewart Parnell was an Irish landowner, nationalist political leader, land reform agitator, and the founder and leader of the Irish Parliamentary Party

Charles Stillman
Charles Stillman was born in Wethersfield, Hartford County, Connecticut, United States, to Capt. Francis Stillman and Harriet Stillman. He arrived in Matamoros, Tamaulipas, Mexico, in 1828 and established himself as an entrepreneur

Charles Studd
Charles Thomas Studd, often known as C. T. Studd, was born 2 December 1860, Spratton, Northamptonshire, England, and died 16 July 1931, Ibambi, Belgian Congo.

Charles Sturt
Captain Charles Napier Sturt was an English explorer of Australia, and part of the European Exploration of Australia. He led several expeditions into the interior of the continent, starting from both Sydney and later from Adelaide. His expeditions traced several of the westward-flowing rivers, establishing that they all merged into the Murray River

Charles Thomson
Charles Thomson was a Patriot leader in Philadelphia during the American Revolution and the secretary of the Continental Congress throughout its existence.-Biography:

Charles Tucker III
Charles "Trip" Tucker III , played by Connor Trinneer, is a fictional character in the television series Star Trek: Enterprise, which is the last generation of the Star Trek seriesTucker was the chief engineer on the Enterprise, and also briefly served as chief engineer aboard

Charles University in Prague
Charles University in Prague is the oldest and largest university in the Czech Republic. Founded in 1348, it was the first university in Central Europe and is also considered the earliest German university

Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor
Charles V was ruler of the Holy Roman Empire from 1519 and, as Charles I, of the Spanish Empire from 1516 until his voluntary retirement and abdication in favor of his younger brother Ferdinand I and his son Philip II in 1556.As

Charles VI of France
Charles VI , called the Beloved and the Mad , was the King of France from 1380 to 1422, as a member of the House of Valois. His bouts with madness, which seem to have begun in 1392, led to quarrels among the French royal family, which were exploited by the neighbouring powers of England and Burgundy

Charles Vyner Brooke
Vyner, Rajah of Sarawak, GCMG was the third and final White Rajah of Sarawak.-Early life:

Charles Wakefield Cadman
Charles Wakefield Cadman was an American composer.Cadman’s musical education, unlike that of most of his American contemporaries, was completely American. Born in Johnstown, Pennsylvania, he began piano lessons at 13

Charles Weidman
Charles Weidman is a renowned choreographer, modern dancer and teacher. He is well known as one of the pioneers of Modern Dance in America. He wanted to break free from the traditional movements of dance forms popular at the time to create a uniquely American style of movement

Charles White Whittlesey
Lt. Colonel Charles White Whittlesey was an American Medal of Honor recipient who is notable for leading the "Lost Battalion" in the Argonne Forest during World War I.-Early life and education:

Charles Whitman
Charles Joseph Whitman was a student at the University of Texas at Austin and a former Marine who killed 16 people and wounded 32 others during a shooting rampage on and around the university's campus on August 1, 1966.

Charles Yeater
Charles Emmett Yeater of Sedalia, Missouri was acting Governor-General of the Philippines from March 5, 1921 to October 14, 1921.

Charleston (dance)
The Charleston is a dance named for the harbor city of Charleston, South Carolina. The rhythm was popularized in mainstream dance music in the United States by a 1923 tune called "The Charleston" by composer/pianist James P. Johnson which originated in the Broadway show Runnin' Wild and became one of the most popular hits of the decade

Charleston earthquake
The Charleston Earthquake of 1886 was a powerful intraplate earthquake that hit the area of Charleston, South Carolina. After the 1811 and 1812 quakes in New Madrid, Missouri, it is one of the most powerful and damaging quakes to hit the southeastern United States. The shaking occurred at 9:50 p.m. on August 31, 1886 and lasted just under a minute

Charleston, South Carolina
Charleston is the second largest city in the U.S. state of South Carolina. It was made the county seat of Charleston County in 1901 when Charleston County was founded. The city's original name was Charles Towne in 1670, and it moved to its present location from a location on the west bank of the Ashley River in 1680

Charlestown, Massachusetts
Charlestown is a neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts, United States, and is located on a peninsula north of downtown Boston. Charlestown was originally a separate town and the first capital of the Massachusetts Bay Colony; it became a city in 1847 and was annexed by Boston on January 5, 1874

Charlesworth, Derbyshire
Charlesworth is a village near Glossop, Derbyshire, England. It is located 2 miles south-west of Glossop's town centre and very close to the borders of Greater Manchester with the nearby village of Broadbottom in Tameside. The parish church of St John the Baptist was built in 1848-49. The Congregational Chapel was rebuilt from an earlier chapel in 1797

Charlevoix, Michigan
Charlevoix is a city in the U.S. state of Michigan. As of the 2000 census, the city population was 2,994. It is the county seat of Charlevoix County.

Charley
Charley may refer to:*Hurricane Charley , the name of several tropical cyclones, namely the storm which impacted Florida in 2004*Charley Pollard, a character from the audio plays based on the television series Doctor Who

Charley Parkhurst
Charley Darkey Parkhurst, often Charlie/Charlene/Charlotte or Parkurst, born Mary Parkhurst , was an American stagecoach driver and early California settler

Charley Pride
Charley Frank Pride is an American country music singer. His smooth baritone voice was featured on thirty-nine number-one hits on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts. His greatest success came in the early- to mid-1970s, when he became the best-selling performer for RCA Records since Elvis Presley

Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is a 1964 children's book by British author Roald Dahl. The story features the adventures of young Charlie Bucket inside the chocolate factory of the eccentric chocolatier, Willy Wonka.

Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is a 1964 children's book by British author Roald Dahl. The story features the adventures of young Charlie Bucket inside the chocolate factory of the eccentric chocolatier, Willy Wonka.

Charlie Bird Explores
Charlie Bird Explores is the title of a series of documentary films shot by RTÉ News and Current Affairs chief news correspondent Charlie Bird, in which the reporter sets off to explore some of the most beautiful and remote places in the far corners of the planet Earth and moans about having to do so

Charlie Chan
Charlie Chan is a fictional Chinese-American detective created by Earl Derr Biggers in 1919. Loosely based on Honolulu detective Chang Apana, Biggers conceived of the benevolent and heroic Chan as an alternative to Yellow Peril stereotypes, such as villains like Fu Manchu

Charlie Chaplin
Sir Charles Spencer "Charlie" Chaplin, KBE was an English comic actor, film director and composer best known for his work during the silent film era. He became the most famous film star in the world before the end of World War I

Charlie Clements
Charlie Clements is an English actor, best known for the role of Bradley Branning in the BBC soap opera EastEnders from January 2006 to February 2010. He has won several soap and magazine awards for his performance.-Biography:

Charlie Crist
Charles Joseph "Charlie" Crist, Jr. is an American politician who was the 44th Governor of Florida. Prior to his election as governor, Crist previously served as Florida State Senator, Education Commissioner, and Attorney General

Charlie Daniels
Charles Edward "Charlie" Daniels is an American musician known for his contributions to country and southern rock music. He is known primarily for his number one country hit "The Devil Went Down to Georgia", and multiple other songs he has performed and written. Daniels has been active as a singer since the early 1950s

Charlie Dent
Charles "Charlie" Dent is the U.S. Representative for , serving since 2005. He is a member of the Republican Party.The district includes all of Northampton County, most of Lehigh County, and small parts of Berks and Montgomery Counties.

Charlie G. Hawkins
Charlie George Hawkins is an English actor. He was raised in Islington where he has lived since birth.His most notable role is Darren Miller in the BBC soap opera EastEnders, which he has starred in since 2004, although he has had other roles in films, dramas, documentaries and advertisements