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Bristol (European Parliament constituency)
Bristol was a European Parliament constituency centred on Bristol in England, but covering much of Avon. Until 1984, it included parts of southern Gloucestershire and northwestern Wiltshire.

Bristol (HM Prison)
HMP Bristol is a Category B men's prison, located in the Horfield area of Bristol. The prison is operated by Her Majesty's Prison Service.-History:

Bristol (software)
Bristol is an open source software synthesizer for Linux.Bristol consists of two components, the emulation or synthesis engine itself called bristol, and a graphical user interface called brighton. As of 2010 there are over 35 keyboards implemented, a range of organs, electric pianos and synthesisers.-Bristol history:Bristol was written by Nick Copeland

Bristol (UK Parliament constituency)
Bristol was a two member constituency, used to elect members to the House of Commons in the Parliaments of England , Great Britain and the United Kingdom . The constituency existed until Bristol was divided into single member constituencies in 1885.-Boundaries:The historic port city of Bristol, is located in what is now the South West Region of England

Bristol Channel
The Bristol Channel is a major inlet in the island of Great Britain, separating South Wales from Devon and Somerset in South West England. It extends from the lower estuary of the River Severn to the North Atlantic Ocean

Bristolian may refer to:* A native of the City of Bristol, England* The Bristolian , a named passenger train of the Great Western Railway

Brit may refer to:*A short for Britney Spears, an American pop singer*British people*The Brit Awards*BRIT School, A free performing arts school*Bedford Road Invitational Tournament, a basketball tournament held in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada

Brit (comics)
Brit is a fictional character, a superhero in the . He first appeared in Brit , and was created by Robert Kirkman.-Publication history:

Britain may refer to:* United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, a state in western Europe* Great Britain, the largest island in the British Isles* Britain, Virginia, an unincorporated village in Loudoun County, Virginia, USA

Britain (name)
The name Britain is derived from the Latin name Britannia , via Old French Bretaigne and Middle English Bretayne, Breteyne

Britannia (board game)
right|thumb|200px|Box Art for Britannia Second EditionBritannia is a strategy board game, first released and published in 1986 by Gibsons Games in the United Kingdom and most recently updated in late 2008 as a re-release of the 2005 edition, produced by Fantasy Flight Games

Britannia (cyclecar)
The Britannia was a British 4-wheeled cyclecar made in 1913 and 1914 by Britannia Cars Ltd based in Ashwell, Hertfordshire.The car was powered by an air-cooled, two-cylinder, two-stroke engine driving the rear wheels by a four-speed gearbox and belts. It cost GBP85 .

Britannia (ship)
The Britannia was a large full rigged whaler built in 1783 in Bridport, England. Owned by the whaling firm Samuel Enderby & Sons, it was wrecked off the New South Wales Coast in 1806.-Role as part of the Third Fleet of convict ships:

Britannia metal
Britannia metal or britannium is a pewter-type alloy favoured for its silvery appearance and smooth surface. The composition is approximately 93% tin, 5% antimony, and 2% copper.

Britannic means of Britain, or British, from Britannia, the Roman name for Britain.*in reference to the United Kingdom, as in Her Britannic Majesty,*in reference to the Britons of antiquity**the 3rd century Britannic Empire**the Brythonic languages

Britches may refer to:*Breeches, or britches, an item of clothing*Britches , a baby monkey removed from a laboratory by the Animal Liberation Front

The word British is an adjective referring in various ways to the United Kingdom or the island of Great Britain and its people and language.People

British Columbia
British Columbia is the westernmost of Canada's provinces and is known for its natural beauty, as reflected in its Latin motto, Splendor sine occasu . Its name was chosen by Queen Victoria in 1858

British Pharmaceutical Codex
The British Pharmaceutical Codex was first published in 1907, to supplement the British Pharmacopoeia which although extensive, did not cover all the medicinal items that a pharmacist might require in daily work

British thermal unit
The British thermal unit is a traditional unit of energy equal to about 1055 joules. It is approximately the amount of energy needed to heat of water, which is exactly one tenth of a UK gallon or about 0.1198 US gallons, from 39°F to 40°F

British Virgin Islands
The Virgin Islands, often called the British Virgin Islands , is a British overseas territory and overseas territory of the European Union, located in the Caribbean to the east of Puerto Rico. The islands make up part of the Virgin Islands archipelago, the remaining islands constituting the U.S

Britof is a settlement just northeast of the town of Kranj in the Upper Carniola region of Slovenia.The local church is dedicated to Saint Thomas.-External links:*

- Peoples :* British people, citizens of the United Kingdom, the Isle of Man, the Channel Islands, or of one of the British overseas territories* Britons , ancient Celtic people from the island of Great Britain- Newspapers :

Brittany is a cultural and administrative region in the north-west of France. Previously a kingdom and then a duchy, Brittany was united to the Kingdom of France in 1532 as a province. Brittany has also been referred to as Less, Lesser or Little Britain

A material is brittle if, when subjected to stress, it breaks without significant deformation . Brittle materials absorb relatively little energy prior to fracture, even those of high strength. Breaking is often accompanied by a snapping sound. Brittle materials include most ceramics and glasses and some polymers, such as PMMA and polystyrene

Brix (disambiguation)
Degrees Brix is a unit of measurement of sucrose in a liquid.Brix may also refer to:*Brix, Manche, a small town of Normandy in the Manche department*Adolf Ferdinand Wenceslaus Brix, after which the unit degrees Brix was named

Brno by population and area is the second largest city in the Czech Republic, the largest Moravian city, and the historical capital city of the Margraviate of Moravia. Brno is the administrative centre of the South Moravian Region where it forms a separate district Brno-City District

Bro may refer to:* Places in Sweden :** Bro, Sweden, a place in Upplands-Bro Municipality, Stockholm County** Bro or Broo, former town name of the city of Kristinehamn in SwedenOther meanings:

Broach may mean:* to raise a topic/subject for discussion*Broaching , a machining operation that uses a metalworking tool with a series of chisel points mounted on one piece of steel

Broach (Lok Sabha constituency)
Bharuch Lok Sabha constituency is one of the 26 Lok Sabha constituencies in Gujarat state in western India.-Assembly segments:

Broad may refer to:* Broad Group, a manufacturing company based in Changsha, global leader in producing absorption chillers* Broad , English gold coin minted under the Commonwealth with a bust of Oliver Cromwell on the obverse

The term broadband refers to a telecommunications signal or device of greater bandwidth, in some sense, than another standard or usual signal or device . Different criteria for "broad" have been applied in different contexts and at different times

Broadcast or Broadcasting may refer to:* Broadcasting, the transmission of audio and video signals* Broadcast, an individual television program or radio program* Broadcast , an English electronic music band

Broadcaster may refer to:* A broadcasting organization, one responsible for the production of radio and television programs and/or their transmission.* A program presenter on television or radio.*A sports commentator on television or radio.

Broadcasting is the distribution of audio and video content to a dispersed audience via any audio visual medium. Receiving parties may include the general public or a relatively large subset of thereof

Broadsheet is the largest of the various newspaper formats and is characterized by long vertical pages . The term derives from types of popular prints usually just of a single sheet, sold on the streets and containing various types of material, from ballads to political satire. The first broadsheet newspaper was the Dutch Courante uyt Italien, Duytslandt, &c

Broadsheet (Irish TV series)
Broadsheet was a Telefís Éireann television current affairs programme presented by John O'Donoghue, Brian Cleeve, and Brian Farrell and broadcast in Ireland live on weekday evenings from 1962 to 1963.-Background:

A broadside is the side of a ship; the battery of cannon on one side of a warship; or their simultaneous fire in naval warfare.-Age of Sail:

Broadside (comic strip)
Broadside is a weekly, single-panel comic published in the Navy Times since 1986, and written by Jeff Bacon. The humor is very specifically directed at United States Navy personnel, and considered nearly incomprehensible by many non-Navy servicepersons

Broadside (Transformers)
Broadside is the name of three fictional characters from the various Transformers universes.-Transformers: Generation 1:Broadside's bio presented him as literally getting the worst possible out of his alternate modes. He transforms into an Nimitz-class aircraft carrier, but gets seasick. He transforms into an F/A-18 Hornet fighter jet but doesn't like heights

Broadside (TV series)
Broadside is an American sitcom that aired on ABC during the 1964-1965 TV season. The series, produced by McHale's Navy creator Edward Montagne, starred Kathleen Nolan, formerly of The Real McCoys .-Synopsis:The series centered around the women of the Navy circa World War II,

Broadsword may refer to:*Broadsword , a military sword used by heavy cavalry during the 17th to early 19th centuriesIn more modern times, it has also been used to refer to:

Broadway may refer to:* Broadway theatre, theatrical productions produced in one of forty professional theatres located on or near Broadway in New York- Streets :In North America:* Broadway , Manhattan and The Bronx

Broadway (1929 film)
Broadway is a 1929 film directed by Pál Fejös from the play of the same name by George Abbott and Philip Dunning. It stars Glenn Tryon, Evelyn Brent, Paul Porcasi, Robert Ellis, Merna Kennedy and Thomas E

Broadway (Caltrain station)
Broadway Station is a Caltrain station in Burlingame, California. Caltrain only serves this stop on weekends and holidays. Weekday service is provided by a bus shuttle to Millbrae.-Hold-out rule:

Broadway (Goo Goo Dolls song)
"Broadway" is the title of a song recorded by the Goo Goo Dolls. The song was released in September 2000 as the last single from their hit album Dizzy Up the Girl

Broadway (Miami)
Broadway is the name given to SW\SE 15th Road in the City of Miami, Florida, United States.It is the south boundary of the Miami Financial District, in Downtown Miami's Brickell neighborhood.

Broadway (Minot, North Dakota)
Broadway, previously known as 2nd Street West, is a major north-south city route in Minot, North Dakota. US 83 follows Broadway through the city.

Broadway (NJT station)
Broadway Station is a New Jersey Transit train station served by Bergen County Line trains. It is located in Fair Lawn, New Jersey. It is one of two New Jersey Transit train stations in Fair Lawn, the other being Radburn Station

Broadway (Sacramento RT)
Broadway is a side platformed Sacramento RT light rail station in Sacramento, California, United States. The station was opened on September 26, 2003, and is operated by the Sacramento Regional Transit District. As part of the Blue Line, it has service to Downtown Sacramento, North Sacramento, California State University, Sacramento, Rancho Cordova, Gold River and Folsom

Broadway (Vancouver)
Broadway is a major east-west thoroughfare in the city of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. In Vancouver's numbered avenue grid system, it runs in place of a 9th Avenue, between 8th and 10th. The street has four lanes for most of its course

Brobdingnag is a fictional land in Jonathan Swift's satirical novel Gulliver's Travels occupied by giants. Lemuel Gulliver visits the land after the ship on which he is travelling is blown off course and he is separated from a party exploring the unknown land.The adjective Brobdingnagian has come to describe anything of colossal size.- Place Of Origination :The map printed

Brocade is a class of richly decorative shuttle-woven fabrics, often made in colored silks and with or without gold and silver threads. The name, related to the same root as the word "broccoli," comes from Italian broccato meaning "embossed cloth," originally past participle of the verb broccare "to stud, set with nails," from brocco, "small nail," from Latin broccus,

Brocade (disambiguation)
Brocade may refer to:* Beau Brocade, a fictional masked highway man* Brocade Communications Systems, a telecommunications company* Brocade is a class of richly decorative shuttle-woven fabrics.

Brocard can refer to:* Brocard * Henri Brocard, a nineteenth century mathematician, and these geometrical entities he discovered:** Brocard points** Brocard triangle** Brocard circle

Brocco is an American Thoroughbred racehorse. Bred at the LaCroix family's Meadowbrook Farms near Ocala, he was purchased and raced by Albert R. Broccoli, the producer of the iconic James Bond films.

Broccoli is a plant in the cabbage family, whose large flower head is used as a vegetable.-General:The word broccoli, from the Italian plural of , refers to "the flowering top of a cabbage".

is a Japanese media company that publishes manga, anime, and video games through its various subsidiaries.- About :Broccoli is the parent company of Broccoli Music Publishing, Broccoli International USA, and Anime Gamers USA Inc

Constructions Aéronautiques Maurice Brochet was a French manufacturer of light aircraft established by Maurice Brochet in Neauphle-le-Château in 1947.-Aircraft design and construction:

In cooking, en brochette refers to food cooked, and sometimes served, on brochettes, or skewers. The French term generally applies to French cuisine, while other terms like shish kebab, satay, or souvlaki describe the same technique in other cuisines

A brochure is a type of leaflet. Brochures are most commonly found at places that tourists frequently visit, such as museums, major shops, and tourist information. Brochure racks or stands may suggest visits to amusement parks and other points of interest

Brocken (disambiguation)
The Brocken is the highest peak in northern Germany. It also may refer to:*Brocken station, the railway on the summit of the Brocken*Sender Brocken, a facility for FM and TV transmitters on Brocken Mountain

-Places:Brod is a common Slavic toponym, meaning ford. It may refer to the following:* Brod, Bosnia and Herzegovina, a town and municipality in Republika Srpska* Kostinbrod, a city in Sofia Province, Bulgaria* Tsarev Brod, a village in Shumen Province, Bulgaria

Brod (Prizren)
Brod is village in south of Kosovo , in the region of Gora, in the municipality of Dragaš. It is part of the District of Prizren. The majority of people are Gorani. Brod is a big village with 900 houses.- Language :

Broda may refer to:* Dave Broda, Canadian politician* Abraham ben Saul Broda , a Bohemian Rabbi* Turk Broda, a former ice hockey goaltender for the Toronto Maple Leafs* Broda Otto Barnes, physician

Brode may refer to:* Harold L. Brode, an American physicist* Wallace R. Brode, an American chemist* Brode, Škofja Loka, a village in Slovenia- See also :* Broda , Braude , Broder

Broder is the surname of:* Andrei Broder, a Research Fellow and Vice President of Emerging Search Technology for Yahoo!* Andrew Broder, an Ontario farmer and merchant, member of the Canadian House of Commons from 1896 to 1911

Brody (air base)
Brody is an air base in Ukraine located 6 km north of Brody. It was a wartime dispersion airfield. It contains a long parking tarmac with remote parking stands.

Classical liberalism
Classical liberalism is the philosophy committed to the ideal of limited government, constitutionalism, rule of law, due process, and liberty of individuals including freedom of religion, speech, press, assembly, and free markets.

Classical music
Classical music is the art music produced in, or rooted in, the traditions of Western liturgical and secular music, encompassing a broad period from roughly the 11th century to present times

Classical order
A classical order is one of the ancient styles of classical architecture, each distinguished by its proportions and characteristic profiles and details, and most readily recognizable by the type of column employed. Three ancient orders of architecture—the Doric, Ionic, and Corinthian—originated in Greece

Classical Realism
For Classical Realism in International Relations, see Realism Classical Realism refers to an artistic movement in late 20th century painting that places a high value upon skill and beauty, combining elements of 19th century neoclassicism and realism.-Origins:The term "Classical Realism" first appeared as a description of literary style, as in an 1882

Classics Illustrated
Classics Illustrated is a comic book series featuring adaptations of literary classics such as Moby Dick, Hamlet, and The Iliad. Created by Albert Kanter, the series began publication in 1941 and finished its first run in 1971, producing 169 issues. Following the series' demise, various companies reprinted its titles

Clastic rocks
Clastic rocks are composed of fragments, or clasts, of pre-existing rock. Geologists use the term clastic with reference to sedimentary rocks as well as to particles in sediment transport whether in suspension or as bed load, and in sediment deposits.- Clastic metamorphic and igneous rocks :Clastic metamorphic rocks include breccias formed in faults, as well as some

thumb|150px|right|Structure of a clathrochelate complex, [Co]3+.In coordination chemistry, clathrochelates are ligands that encapsulate metal ions. Chelating ligands bind to metals more strongly than related monodentate ligands, and macrocyclic ligands bind more strongly than typical chelating ligands

Claude Debussy
Claude-Achille Debussy was a French composer. Along with Maurice Ravel, he was one of the most prominent figures working within the field of impressionist music, though he himself intensely disliked the term when applied to his compositions

Claude Juste Alexandre Legrand
Claude Just Alexandre Louis Legrand was a French general. He commanded French divisions at several notable battles of the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars. He rose to senator on 5 April 1813, then Pair de France on 4 June 1814 and chevalier de Saint-Louis on 27 June 1814

Claude Louis, Comte de Saint-Germain
Claude Louis, Comte de Saint-Germain , French general, was born on the 15th of April 1707, at the Château of Vertamboz.Educated at Jesuit schools, he intended to enter the priesthood, but at the last minute obtained from Louis XV an appointment as sub-lieutenant

Claude McKay
Claude McKay was a Jamaican-American writer and poet. He was a seminal figure in the Harlem Renaissance and wrote three novels: Home to Harlem , a best-seller which won the Harmon Gold Award for Literature, Banjo , and Banana Bottom

Claude Monet
Claude Monet was a founder of French impressionist painting, and the most consistent and prolific practitioner of the movement's philosophy of expressing one's perceptions before nature, especially as applied to plein-air landscape painting. . Retrieved 6 January 2007

Claude V. McKnight III
Claude V. McKnight, III is a Jazz, R&B, and Gospel Music Singer, as well as the founding member of the award-winning a cappella performing group Take 6.

Claudia Jordan
Claudia Jordan is an American television and radio personality. She is primarily known for appearing as a model on the U.S. version of Deal or No Deal, and for competing on Season 2 of the Celebrity Apprentice.-Personal life:

Claudia Losch
Claudia Losch is a German track and field athlete.Losch won the German indoor championship in the shot put in 1983, 1984, 1987, 1988, and 1989

Claudius , was Roman Emperor from 41 to 54. A member of the Julio-Claudian dynasty, he was the son of Drusus and Antonia Minor. He was born at Lugdunum in Gaul and was the first Roman Emperor to be born outside Italy

Claudius II
Claudius II , commonly known as Claudius Gothicus, was Roman Emperor from 268 to 270. During his reign he fought successfully against the Alamanni and scored a crushing victory against the Goths at the Battle of Naissus. He died after succumbing to a smallpox plague that ravaged the provinces of the Empire.-Origin and rise to power:Claudius' origin is uncertain

Claus process
The Claus process is the most significant gas desulfurizing process, recovering elemental sulfur from gaseous hydrogen sulfide. First patented in 1883 by the scientist Carl Friedrich Claus, the Claus process has become the industry standard.

Clausula rebus sic stantibus
In public international law, clausula rebus sic stantibus is the legal doctrine allowing for treaties to become inapplicable because of a fundamental change of circumstances

Clavia Digital Musical Instruments is a Swedish manufacturer of virtual analog synthesizers, virtual electromechanical pianos and stage pianos, founded in Stockholm, Sweden in 1983 by Hans Nordelius and Mikael Carlsson.-The Company:

Clavia Nord Electro 2
Clavia Nord Electro 2 is an electronic keyboard developed in Sweden, by Clavia.Like its predecessor, the Clavia Nord Electro, consists of carefully sampled and modelled electro-mechanical keyboards: Electric Pianos and Wurlitzer electric pianos, and Hohner Clavinet are sampled

In human anatomy, the clavicle or collar bone is a long bone of short length that serves as a strut between the scapula and the sternum. It is the only long bone in body that lies horizontally

Clavicle fracture
A clavicle fracture is a bone fracture in the clavicle, or collarbone. It is often caused by a fall onto an outstretched upper extremity, a fall onto a shoulder, or a direct blow to the clavicle

Claviers is a commune in the Var department in the Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur region in southeastern France.It is approximately west of Cannes.-History:

A Clavinet is an electrically amplified keyboard instrument manufactured by the Hohner company. It is essentially an electronically amplified clavichord, analogous to an electric guitar. Its distinctive bright staccato sound has appeared particularly in funk, disco, rock, and reggae songs.Various models were produced over the years, including the models I, II, L, C, D6, and E7

Claw hammer
A claw hammer is a tool primarily used for pounding nails into, or extracting nails from, some other object. Generally, a claw hammer is associated with woodworking but is not limited to use with wood products

Claw vending machine
A claw crane is a type of arcade game known as a merchandiser, commonly found in video arcades, supermarkets, restaurants, movie theaters, and bowling alleys

Clay is a general term including many combinations of one or more clay minerals with traces of metal oxides and organic matter. Geologic clay deposits are mostly composed of phyllosilicate minerals containing variable amounts of water trapped in the mineral structure.- Formation :Clay minerals are typically formed over long periods of time by the gradual chemical weathering of

Clay County, West Virginia
-External links:***

Clay pigeon shooting
Clay pigeon shooting, also known as clay target shooting, and formally known as Inanimate Bird Shooting, is the art of shooting at special flying targets, known as clay pigeons or clay targets, with a shotgun or any type of firearm.

Clay Shaw
Clay Laverne Shaw was a businessman in New Orleans, Louisiana. He was the only person prosecuted in connection with the assassination of President John F. Kennedy and was found not guilty.-Biography:

Claydon House
Claydon House is a country house in the Aylesbury Vale, Buckinghamshire, England, close to the village of Middle Claydon. It was built between 1757 and 1771 and is now owned by the National Trust.

Clayton, West Yorkshire
Clayton is a civil parish in the City of Bradford metropolitan borough in West Yorkshire, England, situated 3 miles to the west of the city centre. It is listed in the Domesday Book, meaning it dates back to at least the 11th century and was privately owned from 1160 to 1866. It was noted for its clay

Clea Koff
Clea Koff is a British-born American forensic anthropologist who worked several years for the United Nations International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda and the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia in Rwanda, Bosnia, Croatia, Serbia, and in 2000 in Kosovo.-Early life:Koff, who is mixed-race and Jewish, was born in 1973 to a Tanzanian

Clear Air Force Station
Clear Air Force Station is a United States Air Force Station located 5 miles south of Anderson, Alaska, USA, northeast of Mount McKinley, and southwest of Fairbanks. Its primary mission is to detect incoming ICBMs and submarine-launched ballistic missiles.-Overview:Clear AFS is operated by the Alaska Air National Guard 213th Space Warning Squadron

Clearasil is the top-selling brand of skin care and acne medication, whose products contain chiefly benzoyl peroxide, sulfur & resorcinol, triclosan, or salicylic acid as active ingredients

ClearType is a trademark for Microsoft's implementation of subpixel rendering technology. ClearType attempts to improve the appearance of text on certain types of computer display screens by sacrificing color fidelity for additional intensity variation. This trade-off is asserted to work well on LCD flat panel monitors.ClearType was first announced at the November 1998 COMDEX exhibition

Cleethorpes is a town and unparished area in North East Lincolnshire, England, situated on the estuary of the Humber. It has a population of 31,853 and is a seaside resort.- History :

Cleethorpes railway station
Cleethorpes railway station is a rail terminus serving the seaside town of Cleethorpes in North East Lincolnshire. The station is operated by First TransPennine Express, and is also served by Northern Rail and East Midlands Trains.

Cleft chin
The terms cleft chin, chin cleft, butt chin, superhero chin, dimple chin, or a chin dimple refer to a dimple on the chin. It is a Y-shaped fissure on the chin with an underlying bony peculiarity

Clematis is a genus of about 300 species within the buttercup family Ranunculaceae. Their garden hybrids have been popular among gardeners beginning with Clematis × jackmanii, a garden standby since 1862; more hybrid cultivars are being produced constantly. They are mainly of Chinese and Japanese origin

Clemens von Pirquet
Clemens Peter Freiherr von Pirquet was an Austrian scientist and pediatrician best known for his contributions to the fields of bacteriology and immunology.

Clementine Hall
The Clementine Hall is a hall of the Apostolic Palace near St. Peter's Basilica in Vatican City. It was established in the 16th century by Pope Clement VIII in honor of Pope Clement I, the third successor of St. Peter. The Clementine Hall is covered in Renaissance frescoes and valuable works of art

Clementine mission
Clementine was a joint space project between the Ballistic Missile Defense Organization and NASA

Clemmensen reduction
Clemmensen reduction is a chemical reaction described as a reduction of ketones to alkanes using zinc amalgam and hydrochloric acid. This reaction is named after Erik Christian Clemmensen, a Danish chemist.

Cleome is a genus of flowering plants in the family Cleomaceae. Previously it had been placed in family Capparaceae, until DNA studies found the Cleomaceae genera to be more closely related to Brassicaceae than Capparaceae

Cleome gynandra
Cleome gynandra Tilavanis a species of cleome known by the common name African cabbage. It is an annual wildflower native to Africa but has become widespread in many tropical and sub-tropical parts of the world. It is an erect, branching plant generally between 25cm and 60cm tall

Cleopatra VI of Egypt
Cleopatra VI Tryphaena was an Egyptian Ptolemaic queen. She may be identical with Cleopatra V.There were at least two, perhaps three Ptolemaic women called Cleopatra Tryphaena:-Tryphaena, daughter of Ptolemy VIII Physcon and Cleopatra III:

Clergy is the generic term used to describe the formal religious leadership within a given religion. A clergyman, churchman or cleric is a member of the clergy, especially one who is a priest, preacher, pastor, or other religious professional.

Clerk (municipal official)
A clerk is a senior official of many municipal governments in the English-speaking world. In some communities, the position is elected, but in many others, the clerk is appointed to their post

Clevedon is a town and civil parish in the unitary authority of North Somerset, which covers part of the ceremonial county of Somerset, England

Cleveland Arcade
The Arcade in downtown Cleveland, Ohio, is a Victorian-era structure of two nine-story buildings, joined by a five-story arcade with a glass skylight spanning over 300 feet , along the four balconies.

Cleveland County, North Carolina
-Demographics:As of the census of 2010, there were 98,078 people, 37,046 households, and 27,006 families residing in the county. The population density was 207 people per square mile . There were 40,317 housing units at an average density of 87 per square mile

Cleveland Hopkins International Airport
Cleveland Hopkins International Airport is a public airport located nine miles southwest of the central business district of Cleveland, a city in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, United States. The airport lies just within the city limits of Cleveland

Cleveland Torso Murderer
The Cleveland Torso Murderer was an unidentified serial killer who killed and dismembered at least 12 victims in the Cleveland, Ohio area in the 1930s.-Murderers:

Cleveland, Ohio
Cleveland is a city in the U.S. state of Ohio and is the county seat of Cuyahoga County, the most populous county in the state. The city is located in northeastern Ohio on the southern shore of Lake Erie, approximately west of the Pennsylvania border

Cleveland, Tennessee
Cleveland is a city in Bradley County, Tennessee, United States. The population was 41,285 at the 2010 census. It is the county seat of Bradley County

Clever Hans
Clever Hans was an Orlov Trotter horse that was claimed to have been able to perform arithmetic and other intellectual tasks.

Click beetle
The family Elateridae is commonly called click beetles , elaters, snapping beetles, spring beetles or "skipjacks". They are a cosmopolitan beetle family characterized by the unusual click mechanism they possess

Click It or Ticket
Click It or Ticket is a National Highway Traffic Safety Administration campaign aimed at increasing the use of seat belts among young people in the United States. The campaign relies heavily on targeted advertising aimed at teens and young adults.

Cliff Clavin
Clifford C. Clavin, Jr. is a character on the American television show Cheers, co-created and portrayed by John Ratzenberger.- Character history :

Cliff Hagan
Clifford Oldham Hagan is an American former professional basketball player. A 6-4 forward who excelled with the hook shot, Hagan, nicknamed "Li'l Abner," played his entire 10-year NBA career with the St. Louis Hawks

Cliff Lee
Clifton Phifer "Cliff" Lee is a Major League Baseball left-handed starting pitcher for the Philadelphia Phillies. Lee has also played for the Cleveland Indians, the Seattle Mariners, and the Texas Rangers.

Cliff Richard
Sir Cliff Richard, OBE is a British pop singer, musician, performer, actor, and philanthropist who has sold over an estimated 250 million records worldwide.

Cliffe, Selby
Cliffe is a small village and civil parish in the Selby district of North Yorkshire, England. It lies on the A63 trunk road from Selby to Hull and the railway line which also goes to and from those destinations. The railway was opened in 1863 and there was a station at Cliffe although it was named after the nearby village of Hemingbrough

Clifford Berry
Clifford Edward Berry was an American inventor.Clifford Berry was born in Gladbrook, Iowa to Fred Gordon Berry and Grace Strohm

Clifford Curzon
Sir Clifford Michael Curzon, CBE was an English pianist.-Early life:Clifford Michael Siegenberg was born in London to Michael and Constance Mary Siegenberg

Clifford Harper
Clifford Harper is an illustrator and militant anarchist. He was born in Chiswick, West London on the 13th of July 1949. His father was a postman and his mother a cook. Expelled from school at 13 and placed on 2 years probation at 14, he then worked in a series of "menial jobs" before 'turning on, tuning in and dropping out' in 1967

Clifford the Big Red Dog
Clifford the Big Red Dog is an American children's book series first published in 1963. Written by Norman Bridwell, the series helped establish Scholastic Books as a premier publishing company.