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Fairway may refer to:*Fairway , part of a golf course*Fairway, Gauteng, South Africa*Fairway, Kansas*Fairway Market, a grocery chain co-founded by Joe Fedele*Fairway Markets, a grocery chain on Vancouver Island in British Columbia, Canada*Austin FX4

A fairy is a type of mythical being or legendary creature, a form of spirit, often described as metaphysical, supernatural or preternatural.Fairies resemble various beings of other mythologies, though even folklore that uses the term

Fairy godmother
In fairy tales, a fairy godmother is a fairy with magical powers who acts as a mentor or parent to someone, in the role that an actual godparent was expected to play in many societies

Fairy ring
A fairy ring, also known as fairy circle, elf circle, elf ring or pixie ring, is a naturally occurring ring or arc of mushrooms. The rings may grow to over in diameter, and they become stable over time as the fungus grows and seeks food underground. They are found mainly in forested areas, but also appear in grasslands or rangelands

Fairy tale (disambiguation)
A fairy tale is a story featuring folkloric characters.Fairy Tale or Fairytale may also refer to:-Literature:* Fairy Tales , a book of fairy tales by e. e. cummings

Fairy Tale (TV series)
Fairy Tale is a Canadian LGBT dating television series. It is noted as the first of its kind in the world. Currently Fairy Tale is hosted by Nelson Tomé and produced by Canadian media company, Hiltz Squared Media Group Inc. It is currently airing on OUTtv in Canada.-Broadcasters:-External links:* * *

Fairytale (song)
"Fairytale" is the title of a song introduced on the Pointer Sisters' May 1974 album release That's a Plenty; written by group members Anita Pointer and Bonnie Pointer , "Fairytale" became the second of the three Top 40 hits scored by the Pointer Sisters in their original embodiment as a quartet - Anita Pointer would sing lead on all three of these hits.Recorded

Fais may refer to:* Fais Island, one of the outer islands of the State of Yap part of the Federated States of MicronesiaFAIS may refers to :

Faith (band)
-History:Faith was founded in 1984 by Roger Johansson , Christer Nilsson and Peter Svensson , who had always been the stable part of the line-up ever since. But in the beginning the band was a four-piece: another guitarist, named Jörgen Thuresson, was also a member of the group.The band didn't want to compose fast music, but to make extremely heavy songs

Faith (Battlestar Galactica)
"Faith" is the eighth episode in the fourth season of the re-imagined Battlestar Galactica. It first aired on television on May 9, 2008. The episode guest starred actress Nana Visitor, best known for her role as Kira Nerys on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine

Faith (Celine Dion song)
"Faith" is a song by Céline Dion, released on October 27, 2003 as the third, and very rare single in Canada from her album One Heart.

Faith (Dynamic Praise album)
Faith is a CD Released by Dynamic Praise in 2001.-Track listing:

Faith (Eyes of Eden album)
Faith is the first studio album by the gothic metal band Eyes of Eden. It was released on August 20, 2007 in Europe and on November 6, 2007 in North America.-Track list:# "Winter Night" – 3:37# "When Gods Fall" – 3:37# "Star" – 3:47

Faith (George Michael song)
"Faith" is a #1 song, written and performed by George Michael, released as a single on Columbia Records, from his 1987 Faith album. According to Billboard magazine, it was the top-selling single of the year in the United States in 1988.

Faith (In the Power of Love)
"Faith " is a single by Zambian-born singer Rozalla.-Chart information:"Faith " first charted in the United Kingdom in April 1991, reaching #65. The single was, however, re-released in November of that year after the success of her previous single, "Everybody's Free "

Faith (Law & Order: Criminal Intent episode)
"Faith" is a first season episode of the television series Law & Order: Criminal Intent.-Plot summary:In this episode, Goren and Eames investigate the death of a wealthy publisher killed by a car bomb.

Faithful may refer to:* Faithfulness* Faithful , a baptised Catholic* Faithful: Two Diehard Boston Red Sox Fans Chronicle the Historic 2004 Season, a book about the Boston Red Sox

Faithful (Common song)
"Faithful" is the fifth and final single from rapper Common's sixth album Be. It is produced by Kanye West, who samples DJ Rogers' "Faithful to the End" for the song's beat. The sample was recreated by percussionist Ken Lewis. The song also features keyboard playing by James Poyser as well as guest vocals by John Legend and neo-soul singer Bilal

Faithful (Dusty Springfield album)
Faithful is the title of Dusty Springfield's planned third album for Atlantic Records, and seventh studio album overall, recorded in the first half of 1971. Two singles from the planned album, "I Believe In You" , and "Haunted" were released in the U.S

-Samples:"Alone" contains a sample form Who Shot Ya By Notorious B.I.G "Back to Love" contains a sample from "Last Night A DJ Saved My Life" by InDeep."Faithful " contains a sample from "Faithful to the End" by D.J

Faithfully (song)
"Faithfully" is a popular song and power ballad by the band Journey, and the second single from their album Frontiers. It was written by Neal Schon, Steve Perry and Jonathan Cain. It peaked at #12 on the Billboard Hot 100, giving the band their second consecutive top twenty hit from Frontiers

Faithless were a British electronica band consisting of Maxi Jazz, Sister Bliss and Rollo. The group is best known for their dance songs . Faithless recorded six albums. During their career they sold over 15 million records worldwide

Faithless (disambiguation)
Faithless may refer to:* the quality of Faithlessness* Faithless, a British electronica band* Faithless , by Karin Slaughter* Faithless , starring Tallulah Bankhead and Robert Montgomery

Fajara is a coastal suburb of Bakau in The Gambia.It is home to the Vice President Isatou Njie Saidy, the US Ambassador, and former Gambian president Sir Dawda Kairaba Jawara. The Medical Research Council is located within a fenced complex on Atlantic Boulevard. The MRC has a long history in The Gambia and is a leading global centre of excellence in malaria research

Fake means not real.Fake may also refer to:In music:* Fake , a Swedish synthpop band active in the 1980s*Fake?, a Japanese rock band* Fake , 2010 song by Ai featuring Namie Amuro

Fake is a term used to describe or imply that something is not real or that it is false.Examples and applications include:*Dramatic portrayals

Faker (comics)
Faker is a six-issue comic book limited series that started in July 2007 by Vertigo, written by Mike Carey, art by Jock.-Plot:Minnesota college students Jessica, Yvonne, Marky and Sack are at a party when an ex-girlfriend of Marky's slips a bottle of "Angel's Kiss" into their drinks. Angel's Kiss turns out to be an experimental medium for liquid data storage

Fakers is a 2004 British film directed by Richard Janes and starring Matthew Rhys as con-man with a big debt to pay off to wanna-be crime lord Art Malik. It was produced by Richard Janes Claire Bee and Todd Kleparski, three graduates from Ravensbourne College of Design and Communication

The fakir or faqir ; ) Derived from faqr is a Muslim Sufi ascetic in Middle East and South Asia. The Faqirs were wandering Dervishes teaching Islam and living on alms.

Fakir (disambiguation)
A fakir or faqir is a Sufi who performs feats of endurance or apparent magic.Fakir may also refer to:Faqir are an ethnic community found in North IndiaPeople with the given name Fakir:* Fakir Alamgir , Bangladeshi singer

Fakta is a Danish chain of discount stores. It is owned by FDB and was founded in 1981 as Dansk Discount A/S. Fakta has been the fastest growing discount chain in Denmark. In 2006 fakta earned 8.1 billion Danish Kroner

Fala as a place may refer to:*Fala, Midlothian, Scotland*Fala, Ruše, Slovenia*Fala, Selnica ob Dravi, Slovenia*Fálá, Sami-language name of Kvaløya, NorwayFala as a language may refer to:

Armed Forces of the Liberation of Angola was the armed wing of UNITA, an Angolan rebel movement that featured prominently as a United States ally in the Cold War.

Falafel is a deep-fried ball or patty made from ground chickpeas and/or fava beans. Falafel is usually served in a pita, which acts as a pocket, or wrapped in a flatbread known as lafa. The falafel balls are topped with salads, pickled vegetables, hot sauce, and drizzled with tahini-based sauces

Falafel (film)
Falafel is a 2006 Lebanese film written and directed by Michel Kammoun. It world premiered on September 16, 2006 at the Ayam Beirut Festival.Falafel is Kammoun's first feature film.-Synopsis:

Falchion (band)
Falchion was a Finnish heavy metal band formed in 2002. Their debut album, Legacy of Heathens, was released in 2005. The vocalist and lead guitarist Juho Kauppinen and drummer Matti Johansson perform with the Finnish folk metal group Korpiklaani, as the accordion player and drummer, respectively

- People :* Albert Falco, diving companions of Jacques Cousteau, Chief Diver and later Captain of the RV Calypso* Falco , Austrian pop/rock star* Quintus Pompeius Falco, Roman governor of Britannia* Domenico Falco, Italian footballer

Falco (song)
"Falco" is Hitomi Shimatani's 19th single under Avex Trax. It was released on August 10, 2005. The single reached #11 on the Oricon charts and sold 36,008 copies. "Falco" is an Italian word which means "hawk"

Falcon (storage engine)
Falcon was a transactional storage engine being developed for the MySQL relational database management system. Development was stopped after Oracle purchased MySQL. It was based on the Netfrastructure database engine

Falcon (surname)
Falcon is a surname. Some possible places of origin are:* Pompeyo Falcó, a Roman consul* a Scandinavian prince, who arrived in Spain about 1080

The order Falconiformes is a group of about 290 species of birds that comprises the diurnal birds of prey. Raptor classification is difficult and the order is treated in several ways.- Classification problems :

Falconry (album)
Falconry is the 2000 debut album by the Slechtvalk. This album was a sole effort of the musician Shamgar who played all the instruments and programmed the drums. The style is closer to more traditional, raw quality black metal with some symphonic elements, however, with inspirational lyrics

The Falda is a particular papal vestment which forms a long skirt extending beneath the hem of the alb. When it is worn, the skirts of the falda are so long that the pope needs train-bearers both in front and in back whenever he walks. This form of vestment has its origins in the 15th century and earlier


Falen (Automobile)
The Falen, also known as "Concept 17.1", is a supercar concept in development by the Scottish design studio Dowdeswell and Hardie. The name Falen comes from the name for an old Scottish spirit. Dowdeswell and Hardie says that the Falen will exist as a prototype by early 2009, and that the production version will be unveiled at the Geneva Show in March of the same year

Falk may refer to:* Falk Township, Minnesota* Falk Corporation, headquartered in Milwaukee, Wisconsin* Falk , including origin and list of people with this name* Postal abbreviation of Falkirk, an area of Scotland

Falkland Islands
The Falkland Islands are an archipelago in the South Atlantic Ocean, located about from the coast of mainland South America. The archipelago consists of East Falkland, West Falkland and 776 lesser islands. The capital, Stanley, is on East Falkland

Fall (Clay Walker album)
Fall is the title of American country music singer Clay Walker's ninth album. It was released April 17, 2007, on Asylum-Curb Records. The album's first single was "'Fore She Was Mama", which reached #21 on the Hot Country Songs charts in mid-2007

Fall (disambiguation)
Fall or Autumn is a season of the year.Fall or The Fall may also refer to:- Common generic uses :* Falling , movement due to gravity* Falling , accident caused by a fall

Fall (Jon Foreman EP)
Fall is the first EP released by Jon Foreman, frontman of the San Diego rock band Switchfoot. Foreman announced on his MySpace blog that the EP was initially to be released to iTunes and online at and on November 27, 2007. It was released on iTunes and Amazon a week earlier, on the 20th and was promptly removed

Fall (Scots)
A fall or fa’ a Scottish measurement of length. Other variants of the name include "faw", "faa" and "fa", the spelling with an apologetic apostrophe is not favoured now

Fall (song)
"Fall", written by Clay Mills, Sonny LeMaire, and Shane Minor, is the title of a song which has been recorded by both country music singer Clay Walker and pop music singer Kimberley Locke, both of whom are signed to Curb Records

Fall Down
"Fall Down" is a single by alternative rock band Toad the Wet Sprocket. The song is included on their 1994 album Dulcinea. "Fall Down" was co-written by Glen Phillips and Todd Nichols

Fall guy
A fall guy is a person used as a scapegoat to take the blame for someone else's actions, or someone at the butt of jokes. One placed in the position of fall guy is often referred to as "taking the fall". In the film industry, a fall guy is a form of stock character.-Origin:The origin of "fall guy" is currently unknown

Fall Guy
is a 1982 Japanese film directed by Kinji Fukasaku, art direction by Akira Takahashi. Among many awards, it was chosen as the Best Film at the Japan Academy Prize ceremony.

Fall line (skiing)
In alpine skiing, a fall line refers to the line down a mountain or hill which is most directly downhill. That is, the direction a ball would roll if it were free to move on the slope under gravity

Fall Out
"Fall Out" was the first single released by The Police. It was originally released in May 1977 and then re-released in 1979. "Fall Out" was a 7" single with "Nothing Achieving" on its B-side

Falla is a locality situated in Finspång Municipality, Östergötland County, Sweden with 463 inhabitants in 2005.

In logic and rhetoric, a fallacy is usually an incorrect argumentation in reasoning resulting in a misconception or presumption. By accident or design, fallacies may exploit emotional triggers in the listener or interlocutor , or take advantage of social relationships between people

Fallen could refer to:* Fallen angel* Fallen Footwear, the footwear brand that sponsors skateboarder Jamie Thomas* Fallen , a 2004 crime novel by Kathleen George* Fallen , a young adult fantasy novel by Lauren KateBooks

Fallen (Nephilim album)
Fallen is the fourth studio album by Fields of the Nephilim, released after an eleven year hiatus. None of the original band-members aside from vocalist Carl McCoy appear on the album, and upon release, the band's website described the disc as an unauthorized cash-in of unreleased demos, "pilfered" by the label.-Track listing:# "Dead to the World" – 3:57# "From the Fire" – 5:53#

Fallen (song)
"Fallen" is a song by American recording artist Mýa from her third studio album, Moodring . The track contains a sample from the Pharcyde track, "Runnin'" which, in turn, contains excerpts and elements of Brazilian musician Luiz Bonfá's 1963 song "Saudade Vem Correndo", penned by Bonfá and Maria Toledo.Released as the album's second and final single on

Fallen (Tweak album)
Fallen also known as Tweak EP is an EP by South African rock band, Tweak.- Track listing :# Fuelling the Flame# Fallen# Catch The Wind# Last Mistake# Suffocate# Light the Way-Personnel:Garth Barnes - Guitar, vocals

Fallen Angel (1981 film)
Fallen Angel is a 1981 made-for-TV film directed by Robert Michael Lewis and written by Lew Hunter, exploring pedophilia and starring Dana Hill, Melinda Dillon, Richard Masur and Ronny Cox. It is a Green/Epstein Production in association with Columbia Pictures Television

Fallen Angel (2007 TV series)
Fallen Angel is an ITV series broadcast on 11–13 March 2007 based on the Roth Trilogy of novels by Andrew Taylor. It tells the story of Rosie Byfield, a clergyman's daughter, who grows up to be a psychopathic killer

Fallen Angel (Poison song)
"Fallen Angel" is the second single from Open Up and Say...Ahh!, American hair metal band Poison's second album. The b-side of the seven inch was "Bad to Be Good".

Juan Cortina
Juan Nepomuceno Cortina Goseacochea , also known by his nicknames Cheno Cortina and the Red Robber of the Rio Grande, was a Mexican rancher, politician, military leader, outlaw and folk hero

Juan Covington
Juan Covington is an American serial killer in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He worked at Pennsylvania Hospital and was arrested in 2005 after security camera footage linked him to the murder of co-worker Patricia McDermott, 48, an X-ray technician.

Juan de Fuca
Ioánnis Fokás , better known by the Spanish transcription of his name, Juan de Fuca , was a Greek-born maritime pilot in the service of the king of Spain, Philip II

Juan de Salcedo
Juan de Salcedo was a Spanish conquistador. He was born in Mexico in 1549 and he was the grandson of Miguel López de Legazpi and brother of Felipe de Salcedo. Salcedo was one of the soldiers who accompanied the Spanish colonization of the Philippines in 1565

Juan Griego
Juan Griego is a city on the northern side of Isla Margarita, and is the most northern port in Venezuela. It has a population of 28,256 inhabitants and is capital of the Marcano municipality of the Nueva Esparta state.-History:

Juan Ponce de León
Juan Ponce de León was a Spanish explorer. He became the first Governor of Puerto Rico by appointment of the Spanish crown. He led the first European expedition to Florida, which he named

Juan Rius Rivera
General Juan Ríus Rivera , was the General of the Cuban Liberation Army of the West upon the death of General Antonio Maceo.-Early years:

Juan Rivera (explorer)
Juan Maria Antonio Rivera was an 18th century Spanish explorer who explored southwestern North America, including parts of Southern Rocky Mountains

Juan Seguín
Juan Nepomuceno Seguín was a 19th-century Texas Senator, Mayor, Judge, and Justice of the Peace and a prominent participant in the Texas Revolution.-Early life and family:

Juan Villafuerte
Juan Villafuerte was an artist known for his transmutated drawings and paintings

Juarez (1939 film)
Juarez is a 1939 American historical drama film directed by William Dieterle. The screenplay by Aeneas MacKenzie, John Huston, and Wolfgang Reinhardt is based on the novel The Phantom Crown by Bertita Harding and the play Juarez and Maximilian by Franz Werfel.-Plot:The film focuses on the conflict between Maximilian I, a European political dupe who is installed as the puppet

Jubail , is a city in the Eastern province on the Persian Gulf coast of Saudi Arabia. It consists of the Old Town of Al Jubail, which was originally a small fishing village, up to 1975 and the new industrial area.

Jubaland , also known as Azania or the Juba Valley and formerly as Trans-Juba , is an autonomous region in southern Somalia. Its eastern border lies 40–60 km east of the Jubba River, stretching from Gedo to the Indian Ocean, while its western side flanks the North Eastern Province in Kenya.Jubaland's total population is estimated at 1.3 million inhabitants

Jubilee (novel)
Jubilee is a historical novel written by Margaret Walker, which focuses on the story of a biracial slave during the American Civil War

Judah haNasi
Judah the Prince, or Judah I, also known as Rebbi or Rabbeinu HaKadosh , was a 2nd-century CE rabbi and chief redactor and editor of the Mishnah. He was a key leader of the Jewish community during the Roman occupation of Judea . He was of the Davidic line, the royal line of King David, hence the title nasi, meaning prince

Judaism ) is the "religion, philosophy, and way of life" of the Jewish people

Judaism and Christianity
Although Christianity and Judaism share historical roots in the Second Temple period, these two religions diverged profoundly in the first centuries CE. Christendom places emphasis on correct belief , focusing primarily on response to the New Covenant that the Christian Triune God made through Jesus

Judas is the anglicized Greek rendering of the Hebrew name Yehudah , also rendered in English as Judah.-People:

Jude Deveraux
Jude Deveraux is an American Romance novel author who is well-known for her historical romances. As of 2010, 36 of her novels had been on The New York Times Best Seller list according to Forbes, including among the dozens such titles as 2009's Lavender Morning and Days of Gold

Jude Kuring
Jude Kuring is an Australian actress who appeared in film and television during the late 1970s and early 80s. She remains best known for her role as Noeline Bourke in the soap opera Prisoner.

Jude Monye
Jude Monye is a Nigerian athlete who specializes in the 400 metres. He is of Onicha-Ugbo, Delta State of Nigeria origin. Monye came to the United States to attend Mississippi State University, where he obtained a degree in Geology

Jude the Obscure
Jude the Obscure, the last of Thomas Hardy's novels, began as a magazine serial and was first published in book form in 1895. The book was burned publicly by William Walsham How, Bishop of Wakefield, in that same year. Its hero, Jude Fawley, is a working-class young man who dreams of becoming a scholar

Judean Mountains
The Judaean Mountains, ;, also Judaean Hills and Hebron Hills is a mountain range in Israel and the West Bank where Jerusalem and several other biblical cities are located. The mountains reach a height of 1,000 m.-Geography:

A judge is a person who presides over court proceedings, either alone or as part of a panel of judges. The powers, functions, method of appointment, discipline, and training of judges vary widely across different jurisdictions. The judge is supposed to conduct the trial impartially and in an open court

Judge Alex
Judge Alex is a United States syndicated courtroom television show that debuted September 12, 2005. The host/arbitrator is the Hon. Alex Ferrer, a former police officer, lawyer, and Florida judge. The show was produced in Houston at the television studios of Fox's KRIV , as was previously done with predecessor show Texas Justice

Judge Judy
Judge Judy is an American court show featuring former family court judge Judith Sheindlin arbitrating over small claims cases in small claims court

Judicial activism
Judicial activism describes judicial ruling suspected of being based on personal or political considerations rather than on existing law. It is sometimes used as an antonym of judicial restraint. The definition of judicial activism, and which specific decisions are activist, is a controversial political issue, particularly in the United States

Judicial Committee of the Privy Council
The Judicial Committee of the Privy Council is one of the highest courts in the United Kingdom. Established by the Judicial Committee Act 1833 to hear appeals formerly heard by the King in Council The Judicial Committee of the Privy Council (JCPC) is one of the highest courts in the United Kingdom. Established by the Judicial Committee Act 1833 to hear appeals formerly heard by the King in Council The Judicial Committee of the Privy Council (JCPC) is one of the highest courts in the United Kingdom. Established by the Judicial Committee Act 1833 to hear appeals formerly heard by the King in Council (s

The judiciary is the system of courts that interprets and applies the law in the name of the state. The judiciary also provides a mechanism for the resolution of disputes

Judith Butler
Judith Butler is an American post-structuralist philosopher, who has contributed to the fields of feminism, queer theory, political philosophy, and ethics. She is a professor in the Rhetoric and Comparative Literature departments at the University of California, Berkeley.Butler received her Ph.D

Judith Gutierrez
Judith Gutiérrez a master Latin American painter who worked in Ecuador and Mexico.

Judith Kerr
Judith Kerr is a German-born British writer and illustrator who has created both enduring picture books such as the Mog series and The Tiger Who Came To Tea and acclaimed novels for older children such as the autobiographical When Hitler Stole Pink Rabbit which give a child's-eye view of the Second World War.-Youth:Kerr was born in Berlin but left Germany

is a modern martial art and combat sport created in Japan in 1882 by Jigoro Kano. Its most prominent feature is its competitive element, where the object is to either throw or takedown one's opponent to the ground, immobilize or otherwise subdue one's opponent with a grappling maneuver, or force an opponent to submit by joint locking or by executing a strangle hold or choke

Judy Ann Santos
Judy Anne Lumagui Santos-Agoncillo , popularly known as Judy Ann Santos or Juday/Judai, is Philippines film and television actress, product endorser, recording artist, and film producer.

Judy Blume
Judy Blume is an American author. She has written many novels for children and young adults which have exceeded sales of 80 million and been translated into 31 languages

Judy Reyes
Judy Reyes is an American actress of Dominican heritage. She is best known for her portrayal of nurse Carla Espinosa on the TV comedy Scrubs.-Early life:

Judy Shalom Nir-Mozes
Judy Shalom Nir-Mozes is an Israeli socialite and talk show host.-Biography:Judy mozes was born in Ramat Gan to Paula and Noah Mozes, owners of the Yedioth Ahronoth newspaper, third daughter after Gilad Mozes, who was killed in a car accident in the year 1959 and Arnon Mozes, the current newspaper publisher

Juice is the liquid that is naturally contained in fruit or vegetable tissue.Juice is prepared by mechanically squeezing or macerating fruit or vegetable flesh without the application of heat or solvents. For example, orange juice is the liquid extract of the fruit of the orange tree

Juicy Couture
Juicy Couture is a contemporary line of both casual and dressy apparel based in Arleta, Los Angeles, California founded by Pamela Skaist-Levy and Gela Nash-Taylor in 1996

Juicy Fruit
Juicy Fruit is a brand of chewing gum made by the Wm. Wrigley Jr. Company, a U.S. company that since 2008 has been a subsidiary of the privately-held Mars, Incorporated. It was introduced in 1893, and in the 21st century the brand name is recognized by 99 percent of Americans, with total sales in 2002 of 153 million units

Juilliard School
The Juilliard School, located at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts in New York City, United States, is a performing arts conservatory which was established in 1905

A jukebox is a partially automated music-playing device, usually a coin-operated machine, that will play a patron's selection from self-contained media

Jukes and Kallikaks
The Jukes and the Kallikaks were pseudonyms for two families used as examples during the latter 19th century and early 20th century to argue that there was a genetic disposition toward anti-social behavior or low intelligence

Jules Ferry
Jules François Camille Ferry was a French statesman and republican. He was a promoter of laicism and colonial expansion.- Early life :Born in Saint-Dié, in the Vosges département, France, he studied law, and was called to the bar at Paris in 1854, but soon went into politics, contributing to various newspapers, particularly to Le Temps

Julia Child
Julia Child was an American chef, author, and television personality. She is recognized for introducing French cuisine to the American public with her debut cookbook, Mastering the Art of French Cooking, and her subsequent television programs, the most notable of which was The French Chef, which premiered in 1963.In 1996,

Julia Gillard
Julia Eileen Gillard is the 27th and current Prime Minister of Australia, in office since June 2010.Gillard was born in Barry, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales and migrated with her family to Adelaide, Australia in 1966, attending Mitcham Demonstration School and Unley High School. In 1982 Gillard moved to Melbourne, Australia

Julia Pardoe
Julia Pardoe , was an English poet, novelist, historian and traveller.She was born at Beverley, Yorkshire, and showed an early interest in literature. She became a prolific and versatile writer, producing in addition to her lively andwell-written novels many books on travel, and others dealing withhistorical subjects

Julia Parsons
Julia Parsons is a fictional character from the BBC soap opera Doctors, played by Diane Keen. She made her first appearance on 13 January 2003

Julian Barbour
Julian Barbour is a British physicist with research interests in quantum gravity and the history of science.Since receiving his Ph.D. degree on the foundations of Einstein's general theory of relativity at the University of Cologne in 1968, Barbour has supported himself and his family without an academic position, working part-time as a translator

Julian Beck
Julian Beck was an American actor, director, poet, and painter.-Early life:Beck was born in the Washington Heights section of Manhattan in New York City, the son of Mabel Lucille , a teacher, and Irving Beck, a businessman. He briefly attended Yale University, but dropped out to pursue writing and art

Julian Jaynes
Julian Jaynes was an American psychologist, best known for his book The Origin of Consciousness in the Breakdown of the Bicameral Mind , in which he argued that ancient peoples were not conscious.

Julian Knight
Julian Knight is the mass murderer who on 9 August 1987, shot dead seven people and injured 19 during a shooting spree in Clifton Hill, Victoria, Australia, in what became known in Australian history as the Hoddle Street Massacre.

Julian Lennon
John Charles Julian Lennon is an English musician, songwriter, actor, and photographer. He is the son of John Lennon and Lennon's first wife, Cynthia Powell. Beatles manager Brian Epstein was his godfather. He has a younger half-brother, Sean Lennon. Lennon was named after his paternal grandmother, Julia

Julian Opie
Julian Opie is a visual artist, and one of the New British Sculpture movement.-Life and work:Julian Opie was raised in Oxford, England, where he attended the Dragon School and Magdalen College School. He attended Goldsmith's School of Art in London from 1979-82

Jülich is a town in the district of Düren, in the federal state of North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. Jülich is well known as location of a world-famous research centre, the Forschungszentrum Jülich and as shortwave transmission site of Deutsche Welle

Julie Hagerty
Julie Hagerty is an American actress and former model.-Early life:Hagerty was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, the daughter of Harriet Yuellig, a model and singer, and Jerry Hagerty, a musician. Her brother Michael Hagerty was also an actor. Her parents later divorced. Hagerty attended Indian Hill High School

Julie Nixon Eisenhower
Julie Nixon Eisenhower is the younger daughter of 37th U.S. President Richard M. Nixon and First Lady Pat Nixon, and sister to Patricia Nixon Cox.

Julie of the Wolves
Julie of the Wolves is a children's novel by Jean Craighead George, published in 1972, about a young Yupik girl experiencing the changes forced upon her culture from outside. There are two sequels, Julie and Julie's Wolf Pack

Juliet Aubrey
Juliet Aubrey is a British actress, best known for her role as Helen Cutter on Primeval .-Career:Aubrey attended to King's College London, where she studied Classics and Archaeology

Juliet Bravo
Juliet Bravo is a British television series, which ran on BBC1 between 1980 and 1985. The theme of the series concerned a female police inspector who took over control of a police station in the fictional town of Hartley in Lancashire.-Programme name:

Julius and Ethel Rosenberg
Ethel Greenglass Rosenberg and Julius Rosenberg were American communists who were convicted and executed in 1953 for conspiracy to commit espionage during a time of war. The charges related to their passing information about the atomic bomb to the Soviet Union

Julius Caesar
Gaius Julius Caesar was a Roman general and statesman and a distinguished writer of Latin prose. He played a critical role in the gradual transformation of the Roman Republic into the Roman Empire.

Julius Caesar (play)
The Tragedy of Julius Caesar, also known simply as Julius Caesar, is a tragedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written in 1599. It portrays the 44 BC conspiracy against

Julius Caesar Drusus
Nero Claudius Drusus, later Drusus Julius Caesar was the only child of Roman Emperor Tiberius and his first wife, Vipsania Agrippina

Julius Erving
Julius Winfield Erving II , commonly known by the nickname Dr. J, is a retired American basketball player who helped launch a modern style of play that emphasizes leaping and play above the rim.

Julius Firmicus Maternus
Julius Firmicus Maternus was a Christian Latin writer and notable astrologer, who lived in the reign of Constantine I and his successors.-Life and works:

Julius Klengel
Julius Klengel was a German cellist who is most famous for his etudes and solo pieces written for the instrument. He was the brother of Paul Klengel.

Julius Nyerere
Julius Kambarage Nyerere was a Tanzanian politician who served as the first President of Tanzania and previously Tanganyika, from the country's founding in 1961 until his retirement in 1985.