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Escales is a commune in the Aude department in southern France, principally involved in viticulture.-Geography:Escales lies in the northernmost part of the Corbières AOC wine growing area 30 km from Narbonne to the east, and 30 km from Carcassonne to the west.-Population:-Economy:Escales benefits greatly from its wine

Escalona is a municipality located in the north part of the province of Toledo, which in turn is part of the autonomous community of Castile-La Mancha, Spain

Escalopes are pieces of boneless meat which have been thinned out using a mallet, rolling pin or beaten with the handle of a knife, or alternative, combined with, or merely 'butterflied'

Escalopes are pieces of boneless meat which have been thinned out using a mallet, rolling pin or beaten with the handle of a knife, or alternative, combined with, or merely 'butterflied'

Escames is a commune in the Oise department in northern France.

Escapa (game)
]Escapa , is an online game involving quadrilaterals.-Rules:Escapa is played in a small white box, in which there are five rectangles: four are blue, and move automatically; and the other—a square—is red

Escapade, or ESP for short, is a server-side scripting language that is designed to provide an easy interface to database contents. It was written in 1997 by Ed Carp and enjoys wide use in Europe, but has had limited acceptance in the United States

Escapade may refer to:*Escapade , a database language*HMS Escapade , a Royal Navy destroyer that served in World War II*"Escapade" , by Janet Jackson*Escapade , a solo effort by Split Enz's Tim Finn

Escapade (band)
Escapade is a NYC Space-rock/Post-Rock band formed in 1996 by ex-Drunken Boat drummer Hadley Kahn. Their music is similar in spirit to Krautrock, while variously taking in influences of psychedelia, avant garde, minimalism, ambient and even jazz.

Escape may refer to:* Escapism, mental diversion by means of entertainment or recreation* Escapology, the study and practice of escaping from physical restraints* Prison escape, the act of breaking out of prison

Escape: The True Story of the Only Westerner Ever to Break out of Thailand's Bangkok Hilton is a 2007 book by career smuggler David McMillan describing his time and escape from Klong Prem Central Prison in Bangkok, Thailand.

Escape (1940 film)
Escape is a 1940 drama film about an American in pre-World War II Nazi Germany who discovers his mother is in a concentration camp and tries desperately to free her. It starred Norma Shearer, Robert Taylor, Conrad Veidt and Alla Nazimova

Escape (book)
Escape is a book by Carolyn Jessop and Laura Palmer. It discusses Jessop's upbringing in the FLDS polygamist community. Her childhood was affected by the sect's suspicion of outsiders, the division that took place in that FLDS in the 1970s and '80s and by the increasing strictness of the sect her family belonged to

Escape (computer game)
Escape is a ZX Spectrum video game developed and released by New Generation Software in 1982."Can you ESCAPE from the monsters? You must search through themaze to find the axe which will enable you to break down the door andESCAPE

Escape (Enrique Iglesias song)
"Escape" is a pop song written by Kara DioGuardi, Enrique Iglesias, Steve Morales and David Siegel for Iglesias' 2001 album Escape. The song is the album's opening track, and was released as its second single in 2002 . The song reached number three in the UK and number twelve in the U.S. charts

Escape (Misia single)
"Escape" is Misia's 6th single. It was released on her birthday, 7 July 2000. It peaked at #7 selling 81,130 copies on its first week. It was used in a commercial for Kenwood's "Avino".-Track list:-Charts:-External links:* — Misia Discography

Escape (QUT album)
Escape is a compilation album produced by Queensland University of Technology Music and Sound students. The album was released to coincide with the first major multi-venue, multi-art event on the new QUT Creative Industries Precinct at Kelvin Grove.

Escape (Ram-Zet album)
Escape is the second album by avant-garde metal band Ram-Zet released on April 30, 2002 in the US by Spinefarm Records and Century Media Records. The band produced the album themselves

Escape (XM)
Escape is a Sirius XM Satellite Radio music channel, available on XM channel 69, Sirius channel 69 , and DISH Network channel 6076. As of February 9, 2010, Direct TV dropped Sirius XM programming in favor of SonicTap

Escape Velocity (Battlestar Galactica)
"Escape Velocity" is the fourth episode in the fourth season of the science fiction television series Battlestar Galactica. It first aired on April 25, 2008. The survivor count shown in the title sequence is 39,675.-Plot:

In mechanical watches and clocks, an escapement is a device that transfers energy to the timekeeping element and enables counting the number of oscillations of the timekeeping element

Escarcha was one of the most important groups in Colombia in 2002 born out ofPopstars. Escarcha disbanded in 2004.The band members were:*Natalia Bedoya*Carolina Gaitán*Isa Katherine Mosquera*Laura Mayolo*Vanessa Noriega

Escardes is a commune in the Marne department in north-eastern France.The inhabitants of d'Escardes are called Escardiens and their number in the 1999 population census was 73. The town's surface is 14.4 km².

Escargot is a dish of cooked land snails, usually served as an appetizer in France and in French restaurants. The word is also sometimes applied to the living snails of those species which are commonly eaten in this way.

An escarpment is a steep slope or long cliff that occurs from erosion or faulting and separates two relatively level areas of differing elevations.-Description and variants:

An eschar is a slough or piece of dead tissue that is cast off from the surface of the skin, particularly after a burn injury, but also seen in gangrene, ulcer, fungal infections, necrotizing spider bite wounds, and exposure to cutaneous anthrax.

Eschatology is a part of theology, philosophy, and futurology concerned with what are believed to be the final events in history, or the ultimate destiny of humanity, commonly referred to as the end of the world or the World to Come

Eschatology (disambiguation)
Eschatology is a part of theology and philosophy concerned with the final events when the world ends.Eschatology can also mean:*Eschatology , a book by Pope Benedict XVI

Eschaton (album)
Eschaton is the third album by British black metal band Anaal Nathrakh. Musically, the album continues in the vein of the previous album, Domine Non Es Dignus. Some reviewers have commented that the overall atmosphere and production are at the same time a step back towards the out-and-out ferocity of the band's debut

-Location:Esche lies on the Vechte between Nordhorn and Emlichheim. It belongs to the Joint Community of Neuenhaus, whose administrative seat is in the like-named town.-Services:

Escheat is a common law doctrine which transfers the property of a person who dies without heirs to the crown or state. It serves to ensure that property is not left in limbo without recognised ownership

Escherichia coli
Escherichia coli is a Gram-negative, rod-shaped bacterium that is commonly found in the lower intestine of warm-blooded organisms . Most E. coli strains are harmless, but some serotypes can cause serious food poisoning in humans, and are occasionally responsible for product recalls

An energy service company is a commercial business providing a broad range of comprehensive energy solutions including designs and implementation of energy savings projects, energy conservation, energy infrastructure outsourcing, power generation and energy supply, and risk management

ESCO may refer to the following:* Energy service company* ESCO Corporation, a manufacturer of engineered metal parts and components* The Estonian Shipping Company, a Soviet Union- based shipping company

Jose Ibarra is a Mexican Luchador who is best known as Escoria / Dark Escoria , a face character that works for Asistencia Asesoría y Administración . Ibarra has been part of The Black Family since it was formed, but left the stable in October 2010

-Protection:*Police escort, a feature offered by law enforcement agencies to assist in transporting individuals.*Safety escort service, a service provided on and around many college and university campuses to help ensure the safety of students and staff.

Escosse is a commune in the Ariège department in southwestern France.-Population:Inhabitants are called Escossais.

An escrow is:* an arrangement made under contractual provisions between transacting parties, whereby an independent trusted third party receives and disburses money and/or documents for the transacting parties, with the timing of such disbursement by the third party dependent on the fulfillment of contractually-agreed conditions by the transacting parties, or*an account established by a

Escucha can refer to:* The town of Escucha in Spain* Escucha, the Spanish equivalent of Laura Pausini album Resta in ascolto

The escudo is a unit of currency. Historically it was used in Portugal and in its colonies, and is still used in Cape Verde to this day. Escudo is Portuguese for "shield"

In heraldry, an escutcheon is a shield which forms the main or focal element in an achievement of arms. The word is used in two related senses.

Escutcheon may refer to:* Escutcheon , a shield or shield-shaped emblem, displaying a coat of arms* Escutcheon , an item of door furniture that surrounds a keyhole or lock cylinder

Escutcheon (furniture)
An escutcheon is a general term for a decorative plate used to conceal a functioning, non-architectural item. Escutcheons are most often used in conjunction with mechanical, electrical, and plumbing components and fixtures where a pipe, tube, or conduit passes through a wall [or other material] surface

ESD (gene)
S-formylglutathione hydrolase is an enzyme that in humans is encoded by the ESD gene.-Further reading:

Esdras (given name)
Esdras is a given name, and may refer to:* Esdras Alfred de St-Georges , Quebec lawyer, physician and political figure* Esdras Minville , Quebec writer, economist and sociologist* Esdras Padilla , Honduran football player

ESE or Ese may refer to:*East-southeast, a cardinal direction*ESE , Exceptional Student Education*Easy Serving Espresso Pod*Ethical Sensory Extrovert*European School of Economics*European Society of Endocrinology

ESE or Ese may refer to:*East-southeast, a cardinal direction*ESE , Exceptional Student Education*Easy Serving Espresso Pod*Ethical Sensory Extrovert*European School of Economics*European Society of Endocrinology

Esh (Unix)
The easy shell is a simple and lightweight Unix shell for Unix-like computer operating systems. Its syntax deviates completely from that of traditional shells, using instead a Lisp-like syntax

Esik is a town in the Almaty Province of Kazakhstan, the administrative center of Enbekshikazakh District. It is located on the Issyk River, at the foot of the Tian Shan, 53 km east of Almaty and 112 km over the mountains from Issyk Kul Lake. It was founded by Cossacks in 1858 as stanitsa Nadezhdinskaya

Eske is a hamlet in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It is situated approximately north east of the town of Beverley and north of the village of Tickton. It lies just to the east of the River Hull.It forms part of the civil parish of Tickton.

Eske (disambiguation)
Eske may refer to:* Eske, a village in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England* River Eske, a river in Southwest County Donegal, Ireland* Lough Eske, a lake in Southwest County Donegal, Ireland

An esker is a long winding ridge of stratified sand and gravel, examples of which occur in glaciated and formerly glaciated regions of Europe and North America

Eskimo (artist)
Eskimo is an English Psychedelic Trance DJ and producer, son of John Ford .-Early career:

Eskimo (film)
Eskimo was a 1933 film directed by W.S. Van Dyke. It was the first major studio film made in Alaska, and starred Ray Mala, a half-Inupiat actor, and was one of the first dramatic films to use a nearly all-native cast. In 1934, it received the first Academy Award for Best Film Editing, awarded to Conrad A

Esmeralda (1905 film)
Esmeralda is a 1905 short silent film based on the novel The Hunchback of Notre Dame written by Victor Hugo. It was directed by Alice Guy-Blaché and Victorin-Hippolyte Jasset.

Esmeralda (telenovela)
Esmeralda is a telenovela that was released by Televisa in 1997. It is a remake of a 1970 Venezuelan telenovela of that same name, and was itself remade in Brazil in 2004. Another version is Topacio from Venezuela in 1984.-Plot:

Esne (bishop)
Esne was a medieval Bishop of Hereford. He was consecrated between 781 and 786 and died between 786 and 788.-External links:*

Hyechong or called Esō was a Korean priest who transmitted Buddhism came across the sea from Korean kingdom, Baekje to Japan in the Asuka period.He came to Japan in 595 , and propagated the Buddhism

Esophageal can refer to:* The esophagus* Esophageal arteries* Esophageal glands

Esoterica (medication)
Esoterica is an over-the-counter topical ointment applied to the skin for the purpose of lightening freckles, age spots, chloasma, melasma, and other skin discolorations due to a benign localized increase in the production of melanin

-General use:* Extrasensory perception, a paranormal ability* English for Specific Purposes, a subset of English language learning and teaching* Effective Sensory Projection, a term used in the Silva Method* Empire State Plaza in Albany, New York, U.S.A

is the most widely spoken constructed international auxiliary language. Its name derives from Doktoro Esperanto , the pseudonym under which L. L. Zamenhof published the first book detailing Esperanto, the Unua Libro, in 1887

Esperanto (album)
-Release history:

Esperanto (disambiguation)
Esperanto is an International auxiliary language. But the term may also refer to:* Esperanto , a 1970s progressive rock band* Esperanto, an album and a song on that album of Freundeskreis, a German band

JavaFX is a software platform for creating and delivering rich Internet applications that can run across a wide variety of connected devices.

Javed Ahmed Ghamidi
Javed Ahmad Ghamidi is a well-known Pakistani Muslim theologian, Quran scholar and exegete, and educationist. A former member of the Jamaat-e-Islami, who extended the work of his tutor, Amin Ahsan Islahi. Ghamidi is the founder of Al-Mawrid Institute of Islamic Sciences and its sister organization Danish Sara

Javid Iqbal
Javid Iqbal HI, , is the son of the poet-philosopher Sir Muhammad Iqbal

Javier, Leyte
Javier is a fourth class municipality in the province of Leyte, Philippines, and a 14,180 hectare rural town approximately 73 kilometers south of Tacloban City. It is located between the boundaries of Baybay on the west side and MacArthur & Abuyog Towns, along the Leyte Gulf

Javolution is a real-time library aiming to make Java applications faster and more time predictable. Indeed, time-predictability can easily be ruined by the use of the standard library Javolution is a real-time library aiming to make Java applications faster and more time predictable. Indeed, time-predictability can easily be ruined by the use of the standard library Javolution is a real-time library aiming to make Java applications faster and more time predictable. Indeed, time-predictability can easily be ruined by the use of the standard library (lazy

Jawaharlal Nehru
Jawaharlal Nehru , often referred to with the epithet of Panditji, was an Indian statesman who became the first Prime Minister of independent India and became noted for his “neutralist” policies in foreign affairs. He was also one of the principal leaders of India’s independence movement in the 1930s and ’40s

Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium, Kochi
Jawaharlal Nehru International Stadium is an international stadium in Kochi, Kerala. The stadium has a capacity of 60,000 spectators making it the third largest stadium in India after the Eden Gardens and Salt Lake Stadium, both in Kolkata

Jawaharlal Nehru University
Jawaharlal Nehru University, also known as JNU, is located in New Delhi, the capital of India. It is mainly a research oriented postgraduate University with approximately 5,500 students and a faculty strength of around 550.-History:

Jay Barbree
Jay Barbree is a correspondent for NBC News, focusing on space travel. Barbree is the only journalist to have covered every manned space mission in the United States, beginning with the first American in space, Alan Shepard aboard Freedom 7 in 1961, continuing through to the last mission of the Space Shuttle, Atlantis's STS-135 mission in July 2011

Jay Crawford
Jason "Jay" Crawford is the co-host of ESPN2's morning TV show First Take.-Early life and career:Born in Sandusky, Ohio, Crawford graduated from Perkins High School in Sandusky, Ohio in 1983

Jay Cutler (bodybuilder)
Jay Cutler is an IFBB professional bodybuilder. He has won the title Mr. Olympia four times.-Vital statistics:* Height: 5'9" * Thighs: * Calves: * Arms: * Neck:

Jay Diamond
Jay Diamond is an American talk radio host from the Manhattan Beach neighborhood of Brooklyn who began his move to the mic by being a frequent caller to other radio programs, especially New York City's popular Bob Grant show

Jay E. Adams
Jay E. Adams is an American Reformed Christian author who is mostly known for his book, Competent to Counsel, in which he states that any Christian is more competent to counsel than any secular psychologist

Jay Kerr
]Jay Kerr is an American born actor from Del Rio, Texas, USA. He was raised on a ranch in Texas. Growing up, he raced horses

Jay Treaty
Jay's Treaty, , also known as Jay's Treaty, The British Treaty, and the Treaty of London of 1794, was a treaty between the United States and Great Britain that is credited with averting war,, resolving issues remaining since the Treaty of Paris of 1783, which ended the American Revolution,, and facilitated ten years of peaceful trade between the United States and Britain

Shawn Corey Carter , better known by his stage name Jay-Z, is an American rapper, record producer, entrepreneur, and occasional actor. He is one of the most financially successful hip hop artists and entrepreneurs in America, having a net worth of over $450 million as of 2010

Jayachamaraja Wodeyar Bahadur
Jayachamaraja Wodeyar Bahadur was the 25th and the last Maharaja of the princely state of Mysore from 1940 to 1950. He was a noted philosopher, musicologist, political thinker and philanthropist.-Biography:

Jayakwadi dam
The Jayakwadi project is one of the largest irrigation projects in the Indian state of Maharashtra. It is a multipurpose project. Its water is used mainly to irrigate agricultural land in the drought-prone Marathwada region of Maharashtra

Jayamalini is a South Indian film actress who is famous for her vamp roles and item numbers.She acted in more than 500 Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam, Kannada and Hindi movies.-Career:

Jazz is a musical style that originated at the beginning of the 20th century in African American communities in the Southern United States. It was born out of a mix of African and European music traditions. From its early development until the present, jazz has incorporated music from 19th and 20th century American popular music

Jazz (novel)
Jazz is a 1992 historical novel by Pulitzer and Nobel Prize-winning American author Toni Morrison. The majority of the narrative takes place in Harlem during the 1920s, however, as the pasts of the various characters are explored, the narrative extends back to the mid-19th century American South.The novel forms the second part of Morrison's Dantesque trilogy on African American

Jazz (Transformers)
Jazz is the name of a fictional character from the various Transformers universes. He is usually portrayed as a music loving robot and talks with a slang accent. He is also a good friend of Optimus Prime's

JBIG is a lossless image compression standard from the Joint Bi-level Image Experts Group, standardized as ISO/IEC standard 11544 and as ITU-T recommendation T.82. It is widely implemented in fax machines. Now that the newer bi-level image compression standard JBIG2 has been released, JBIG is also known as JBIG1

Jealousy is a second emotion and typically refers to the negative thoughts and feelings of insecurity, fear, and anxiety over an anticipated loss of something that the person values, particularly in reference to a human connection. Jealousy often consists of a combination of presenting emotions such as anger, sadness, resentment and disgust

Jean Alexander
Jean Alexander is a BAFTA Nominated English television actress. She is best known to British television viewers as Hilda Ogden on the soap opera Coronation Street, a role she played from 1964–1987 and also as Auntie Wainwright on the longest running sitcom Last of the Summer Wine from 1988 to 2010

Jean Baptiste Boussingault
Jean-Baptiste Joseph Dieudonné Boussingault was a French chemist who made significant contributions to agricultural science, petroleum science and metallurgy.-Biography:

Jean Baptiste Charbonneau
Jean Baptiste Charbonneau was an American explorer and guide, fur trapper and trader, military scout during the Mexican-American War, alcalde of Mission San Luis Rey de Francia, and a gold prospector and hotel operator in California. He spoke French and English, and learned German and Spanish during his six years in Europe from 1823-1829

Jean Baptiste Perrin
Jean Baptiste Perrin was a French physicist and Nobel laureate.-Early years:Born in Lille, France, Perrin attended the École Normale Supérieure, the elite grande école in Paris. He became an assistant at the school during the period of 1894-97 when he began the study of cathode rays and X-rays

Jean Baudrillard
Jean Baudrillard was a French sociologist, philosopher, cultural theorist, political commentator, and photographer. His work is frequently associated with postmodernism and post-structuralism.-Life:

Jean Bell
Jean Bell was one of the first of Playboy magazine's African American Playmates of the Month.-Biography:

Jean Cocteau
Jean Maurice Eugène Clément Cocteau was a French poet, novelist, dramatist, designer, playwright, artist and filmmaker. His circle of associates, friends and lovers included Kenneth Anger, Pablo Picasso, Jean Hugo, Jean Marais, Henri Bernstein, Marlene Dietrich, Coco Chanel, Erik Satie, María Félix, Édith Piaf and Raymond Radiguet.-Early life:Cocteau was born in Maisons-Laffitte,

Jean de Florette
Jean de Florette is a 1986 French historical drama film directed by Claude Berri, based on a novel by Marcel Pagnol. It is part of a duology, and is followed by Manon des Sources. The film takes place in rural Provence, where two local farmers scheme to trick a newcomer out of his newly inherited property

Jean de La Fontaine
Jean de La Fontaine was the most famous French fabulist and one of the most widely read French poets of the 17th century. He is known above all for his Fables, which provided a model for subsequent fabulists across Europe and numerous alternative versions in France, and in French regional languages.According to Flaubert, he was the only French poet to understand and master the

Jean Donovan
Jean Donovan was an American lay missionary who was murdered with three nuns in El Salvador by a military death squad while volunteering to do charity work during the civil war there.-Life:

Jean Edward Smith
Jean Edward Smith, Ph.D is professor at Marshall University and biographer. Currently he is the John Marshall Professor of Political Science at Marshall University and professor emeritus at the University of Toronto after having served as professor of political economy there for thirty-five years

Jean Fouquet
Jean Fouquet was a preeminent French painter of the 15th century, a master of both panel painting and manuscript illumination, and the apparent inventor of the portrait miniature. He was the first French artist to travel to Italy and experience at first hand the Italian Early Renaissance.-Life:Jean Fouquet was born in Tours

Jean Genet
Jean Genet was a prominent and controversial French novelist, playwright, poet, essayist, and political activist. Early in his life he was a vagabond and petty criminal, but later took to writing

Jean Kambanda
Jean Kambanda was the Prime Minister in the caretaker government of Rwanda from the start of the 1994 Rwandan Genocide

Jean LeClerc (actor)
Jean LeClerc is a Québécois actor. In the original French, his name is spelled Jean Leclerc. He is best known for his work in the United States as Jeremy Hunter on the American daytime soap operas All My Children and Loving in the 1980s and 1990s.LeClerc first started his career in Quebec on the television series Les Belles

Jean Maurice Tourneux
Jean Maurice Tourneux , French man of letters and bibliographer, son of the artist and author JFE Tourneux, was born in Paris.

Jean Michel Jarre
Jean Michel André Jarre is a French composer, performer and music producer. He is a pioneer in the electronic, ambient and New Age genres, and known as an organiser of outdoor spectacles of his music featuring lights, laser displays, and fireworks.Jarre was raised in Lyon by his mother and grandparents, and trained on the piano

Jean Nicolet
Jean Nicolet de Belleborne was a French coureur des bois noted for exploring Green Bay in what is now the U.S. state of Wisconsin.-Life:

Jean Piaget
Jean Piaget was a French-speaking Swiss developmental psychologist and philosopher known for his epistemological studies with children. His theory of cognitive development and epistemological view are together called "genetic epistemology".

Jean Pierre Chouteau
Jean Pierre Chouteau was a French-Canadian fur trader, merchant, politician and slaveholder. An early settler of St. Louis, Missouri, he became one its most prominent citizens. He and his brother Auguste Chouteau, known as the "river barons", negotiated the many political changes as the city changed from Spanish rule to becoming part of the United States

Jean Ribault
Jean Ribault was a French naval officer, navigator, and a colonizer of what would become the southeastern United States. He was a major figure in the French attempts to colonize Florida

Jean Ritchie
Jean Ritchie is an American folk singer, songwriter, and Appalachian dulcimer player.- Out of Kentucky :Abigail and Balis Ritchie of Viper, Kentucky had 14 children, and Jean was the youngest

Jean Talon
Jean Talon, Comte d'Orsainville was a French colonial administrator who was the first and most highly regarded Intendant of New France under King Louis XIV

Jean Vanier
Jean Vanier, CC GOQ is a Canadian Catholic philosopher, humanitarian and the founder of L'Arche, an international organization which creates communities where people with developmental disabilities and those who assist them share life together

Jean-Baptiste-Camille Corot
Jean-Baptiste-Camille Corot was a French landscape painter and printmaker in etching. Corot was the leading painter of the Barbizon school of France in the mid-nineteenth century

Jean-Claude Duvalier
Jean-Claude Duvalier, nicknamed "Bébé Doc" or "Baby Doc" was the President of Haiti from 1971 until his overthrow by a popular uprising in 1986. He succeeded his father, François "Papa Doc" Duvalier, as the ruler of Haiti upon his father's death in 1971

Jean-Jacques Dessalines
Jean-Jacques Dessalines was a leader of the Haitian Revolution and the first ruler of an independent Haiti under the 1801 constitution. Initially regarded as Governor-General, Dessalines later named himself Emperor Jacques I of Haiti

Jean-Jacques Rousseau
Jean-Jacques Rousseau was a Genevan philosopher, writer, and composer of 18th-century Romanticism. His political philosophy influenced the French Revolution as well as the overall development of modern political, sociological and educational thought.His novel Émile: or, On Education is a treatise on the education of the whole person for citizenship

Jean-Louis Barrault
Jean-Louis Barrault was a French actor, director and mime artist, training that served him well when he portrayed the 19th-century mime Jean-Gaspard Deburau in Marcel Carné's 1945 film Les Enfants du Paradis .Jean-Louis Barrault studied with Charles Dullin in whose troupe he acted

Jean-Luc Marion
Jean-Luc Marion is among the best-known living philosophers in France, former student of Jacques Derrida and one of the leading Catholic thinkers of modern times. Marion's take on the postmodern is informed by his expertise in patristic and mystical theology, phenomenology, and modern philosophy

Jean-Luc Nancy
Jean-Luc Nancy is a French philosopher.Nancy's first book, published in 1973, was Le titre de la lettre , a reading of the work of French psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan, written in collaboration with Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe

Jean-Michel Basquiat
Jean-Michel Basquiat was an American artist. His career in art began as a graffiti artist in New York City in the late 1970s, and in the 1980s produced Neo-expressionist painting.-Early life:

Jean-Paul Sartre
Jean-Paul Charles Aymard Sartre was a French existentialist philosopher, playwright, novelist, screenwriter, political activist, biographer, and literary critic. He was one of the leading figures in 20th century French philosophy, particularly Marxism, and was one of the key figures in literary and philosophical existentialism

Jean-Victor Poncelet
Jean-Victor Poncelet was a French engineer and mathematician who served most notably as the commandant general of the École Polytechnique

Jeanine Pirro
Jeanine Ferris Pirro is a former prosecutor, judge, and elected official from the state of New York, who is currently a legal analyst and television personality. A Republican from Westchester County, Pirro served as a county court judge before serving as the elected District Attorney of Westchester County for 12 years

Jeanne Calment
Jeanne Louise Calment was a French supercentenarian who had the longest confirmed human life span in history, living to the age of . She lived in Arles, France, for her entire life, and outlived both her daughter and grandson. She became especially well known from the age of 113, when the centenary of Vincent van Gogh's visit brought reporters to Arles

Jeans are trousers made from denim. Some of the earliest American blue jeans were made by Jacob Davis, Calvin Rogers, and Levi Strauss in 1873. Starting in the 1950s, jeans, originally designed for cowboys, became popular among teenagers. Historic brands include Levi's, Lee, and Wrangler

Jebel Ali Free Zone
Jebel Ali Free Zone is a free economic zone located in the Jebel Ali area at the far western end of Dubai, United Arab Emirates, near Abu Dhabi

Jebel Hafeet
Jebel Hafeet is a mountain primarily in the United Arab Emirates on the outskirts of Al Ain in the Emirate of Abu Dhabi. The mountain actually straddles part of the border with Oman. The mountain rises 1249 meters and offers an impressive view over the city

Jebel Uweinat
Jebel Uweinat is a mountain range in the area of the Egyptian-Libyan-Sudanese border. The mountain lies about 40 km S-SE of Jabal Arkanu

According to the Hebrew Bible, the Jebusites were a Canaanite tribe who inhabited and built Jerusalem prior to its conquest by King David; the Books of Kings state that Jerusalem was known as Jebus prior to this event

Jed Lowrie
Jed Carlson Lowrie is an American professional baseball infielder with the Boston Red Sox of Major League Baseball.-Baseball career:Lowrie was born on April 17, 1984 and later attended North Salem High School.

Jed S. Rakoff
Jed Saul Rakoff is a United States District Judge for the Southern District of New York.-Biography:Rakoff was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania August 1, 1943. Rakoff graduated with honors in English literature from Swarthmore College , earned his M. Phil. from Balliol College at Oxford University

Jeddah, Jiddah, Jidda, or Jedda is a city located on the coast of the Red Sea and is the major urban center of western Saudi Arabia. It is the largest city in Makkah Province, the largest sea port on the Red Sea, and the second largest city in Saudi Arabia after the capital city, Riyadh. The population of the city currently stands at 3.2 million

Jeep is an automobile marque of Chrysler . The first Willys Jeeps were produced in 1941 with the first civilian models in 1945, making it the oldest off-road vehicle and sport utility vehicle brand. It inspired a number of other light utility vehicles, such as the Land Rover which is the second oldest 4-wheel-drive brand