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Paella is a Valencian rice dish that originated in its modern form in the mid-19th century near lake Albufera, a lagoon in Valencia, on the east coast of Spain. Many non-Spaniards view paella as Spain's national dish, but most Spaniards consider it to be a regional Valencian dish

-Position or occupation:* Page , a traditionally young male servant* Page * Page of Honour, a ceremonial position in the Royal Household of the Sovereign of the United Kingdom* A participant in any of the following programs:

Page (computing)
A page, memory page, or virtual page is a fixed-length contiguous block of virtual memory that is the smallest unit of data for the following:* memory allocation performed by the operating system for a program; and

Page (group)
Page is Korean pop project group. Maronnier member Kim Seon Min did write lyrics for various Page songs. -Members:* Oh Hyun Ran * An Sang Ye * Lee Ga Eun -Albums:* 마지막 너를 보내며, 1997

Page (Surrey cricketer)
Page refers to a noted professional cricketer in the 18th century who was chiefly associated with Surrey in the 1760s and early 1770s.

A medieval pageant is a form of procession traditionally associated with both secular and religious rituals, often with a narrative structure. Pageantry was an important aspect of medieval European seasonal festivals, in particular around the celebration of Corpus Christi, which began after the thirteenth century

Pageant (song)
"Pageant" is a single released by Moi dix Mois on January 5, 2005. This is the only release so far that does not have Mana on the cover.

A pager is a simple personal telecommunications device for short messages. A one-way numeric pager can only receive a message consisting of a few digits, typically a phone number that the user is then requested to call

Pager (GUI)
A pager is a graphical user interface feature provided by some desktop environments, mostly on the Unix and Linux platforms. It takes the form of an onscreen window or a gadget in the taskbar or panel displaying the user's virtual desktop and providing a way to switch among desktop areas or navigate the workspace

Pages is a word processor and page layout application developed by Apple. It is part of the iWork productivity suite and runs on the Mac OS X & iOS operating systems. The first version of Pages was announced on January 11, 2005, and was released one month later. The most recent Macintosh version, Pages 4, was released on January 6, 2009, as a component of iWork '09

The PAGES project is an international effort to coordinate and promote past global change research. The primary objective is to improve our understanding of past changes in the Earth System in order to improve projections of future climate and environment, and inform strategies for sustainability.PAGES supports research aimed at understanding the Earth’s past

Paget's disease
Sir James Paget, a surgeon and pathologist, described several diseases, including:* Paget's disease of bone * Paget's disease of the breast* Paget-Schroetter disease* Extramammary Paget's disease

Pagoi or Pagi is a village in the NW corner of Corfu Island in Greece. It is a community of the municipal unit Agios Georgios.-Agios Georgios Pagon :

Pagination is the process of dividing information into discrete pages, either electronic pages or printed pages. Today the latter are usually simply instances of the former that have been outputted to a printing device, such as a desktop printer or a modern printing press

Paglia may refer to:* Camille Paglia , American social critic, author and teacher* Francesco Paglia , Italian painter* Vincenzo Paglia , Roman Catholic bishop* Paglia

Pagliacci (film)
Love of a Clown: Pagliacci is a 1948 Italian film based on Ruggero Leoncavallo's opera Pagliacci, directed by Mario Costa. The film stars Tito Gobbi and Gina Lollobrigida. It recounts the tragedy of Canio, the lead clown in a commedia dell'arte troupe, his wife Nedda, and her lover, Silvio

Pago may refer to:* Chalan Pago-Ordot, Guam, a municipality** Pago Bay, on the coast of Guam* pago, the Chamorro word for Hibiscus tiliaceus* Pago Pago, American Samoa* the Italian name for Pag , off the coast of Croatia

Pagoda (album)
Pagoda is the debut album by Pagoda. It was recorded in Milan, and was released in 2007.Following the completion of the album, band members Jamie and Indigo left the band. Luca stepped in to play bass, but has since taken the role as sound man for the 2007 European tour, and will remain Pagoda's producer

Pagoda (amusement park attraction)
Pagoda is an unobtrusive variation of the Observation tower in amusement park Efteling in the Netherlands.It was designed by Ton van de Ven and started flying in 1987.-History and details:

Pagoda (coin)
Pagoda was a unit of currency, a coin made of gold or half gold minted by Indian dynasties as well as the British, the French and the Dutch. It was issued by various dynasties in medieval southern India, including the Kadambas of Hangal, the Kadambas of Goa, and the Vijaynagar Empire.There were two types of pagodas coined by foreign traders

Pagoda (data structure)
In computer science, a pagoda is a priority queue implemented with a variant of a binary tree. The root points to its children, as in a binary tree. Every other node points back to its parent and down to its leftmost or rightmost descendant leaf. The basic operation is merge or meld, which maintains the heap property

Pagoda (disambiguation)
Pagoda may refer to:* Pagoda, tower with a tiered structure** Chinese pagoda** Japanese pagoda or Tō* Chinese Pagoda, a landmark in Birmingham, England* Pagoda , the New York post-grunge band* Pagoda * Pagoda , the Indian coin

PAH or Pah may refer to:In chemistry and biology:* Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon, one of a class of chemical compounds, organic pollutants* Phenylalanine hydroxylase, an enzyme involved in breaking down phenylalanine

Paha is a small settlement in the hills to the north of Otočec in the Novo Mesto municipality in southeastern Slovenia. The area is part of the traditional region of Lower Carniola and is now included in the Jugovzhodna Slovenija statistical region.

Pahin is a town in the Bagassi Department of Balé Province in southern Burkina Faso. The town has a population of 1414.-External links:*

Pai (surname)
Pai is a common surname amongst the Gowd Saraswat Brahmins of India. Pai is known to be a prakrit of Pati or "Lord". An unlikely source is leg or foot or one amassed wealth. Pai may have come from Appaya meaning elderbrother according to Poet B.B. Borkar.Families with the surname Pai, are Saraswat Brahmins who speak the Konkani language

Paid may refer to several films:*Paid , starring Joan Crawford*Paid , a Dutch film

Paid (1930 film)
Paid is a 1930 American drama film starring Joan Crawford, Robert Armstrong, and Kent Douglass in a story about a wrongly accused ex-convict who seeks revenge, within the law, on those who sent her to prison. The film was adapted by Lucien Hubbard and Charles MacArthur from the play, Within the Law by Bayard Veiller

Paid (2006 film)
Paid is a 2006 English language feature film directed by Laurence Lamers. It was filmed in Netherlands between 2004 and 2005 with Anne Charrier, Murilo Benício, Tom Conti, Guy Marchand, Corbin Bernsen, Marie-France Pisier, Beppe Clerici and Tygo Gernandt.

Paidika: The Journal of Paedophilia was a journal published by the Stichting Paidika Foundation whose purpose was to promote the normalization of pedophilia. Its editor was Joseph Geraci and the editorial board included articles by writers Frits Bernard, Edward Brongersma, Vern L. Bullough, and D. H. Mader, some of whom campaigned as pro-pedophile activists

Paige may refer to:* Paige , a given name and surname* Paige , a UK pop-rock band formerly signed to Walnut Tree Records* Paige, Virginia, an unincorporated community in Caroline County

Pain is an unpleasant sensation often caused by intense or damaging stimuli such as stubbing a toe, burning a finger, putting iodine on a cut, and bumping the "funny bone."

Pain (Jimmy Eat World song)
"Pain" is a song by the American band Jimmy Eat World. It was released as the first single from their 2004 album Futures and became their second #1 hit on the Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart. The song was featured on video games Tony Hawk's Underground 2, Midnight Club 3: DUB Edition, Guitar Hero: Van Halen, Karaoke Revolution Party and the Rock Band series

Pain (Ohio Players album)
-Track listing:# "Pain"# "Never Had a Dream"# "Player's Balling "# "I Wanna Hear from You"# "The Reds"# "Singing in the Morning"-Personnel:* Gregory Webster* Andrew Noland* Walter "Junie" Morrison* Marshall Jones

Pain (Puff Daddy song)
"Pain" is a song on Puff Daddy's 1997 album No Way Out.The song is about tragedies from Puff Daddy's life, including the murder of his father Melvin Combs in 1972, the New York City College Stampede of 1991 and the death of his label-mate and friend Notorious BIG in 1997.The song features audio from Notorious BIG which was recorded before his death when the song was made.There

Pain (Rhino Bucket album)
PAIN was released on 1 June 1994 by Rhino Bucket. It is their first effort with Simon Wright as drummer.-Track listing:# Pain # I Stand Before You # Too Much Talk # Blow By Blow # Mad Maggie

Pain (Three Days Grace song)
"Pain" is the second single from rock band Three Days Grace's 2006 album, One-X.According to vocalist Adam Gontier, "It's a song about feeling like you're constantly numb to things around you, thanks to your own actions, and it's about being sick of that feeling."-Chart performance:"Pain" has become the band's biggest hit to date

Pain (video game)
Pain is a 2007 video game for the PlayStation 3, developed by games studio Idol Minds. It was originally released as a downloadable title available from the PlayStation Store and was first released in North America on November 29, 2007 and in Europe on March 20, 2008 and became the most popular downloadable game on the PlayStation Store

PAIN and Suffering
Pain & Suffering is an album by Rhino Bucket, released on February 6, 2007. It is a reissue of the 1994 album Pain, their first effort with Simon Wright as drummer

Paine is the surname of several individuals:* Allie Paine , American college basketball player* Augustus G. Paine, Sr. , American financier* Augustus G. Paine, Jr. , American paper manufacturer and bank official

Painkiller (cocktail)
A Painkiller is a rum cocktail. A painkiller is traditionally made by frothing a mixture of dark rum, orange juice, pineapple juice, sweetened coconut cream, and shaved ice, and topping with nutmeg.

Painkiller (Freestylers song)
"Painkiller" is a 2006 single by Freestylers featuring Pendulum and SirReal. It was released to promote the release of Freestylers' album Adventures in Freestyle. Pendulum had previously collaborated with Freestylers for the track "Fasten Your Seatbelt", which was released as a single and appeared on the former's 2005 album, Hold Your Colour

Painkiller (Krokus album)
Pain Killer is the third album by Krokus. It was recorded at Manor Studios, Oxford, England, and took just six days to produce.- Track listing :Side 1# "Killer" - 3:37# "Werewolf" - 3:03# "Rock Ladies" - 2:45# "Bad Love" - 4:26

Painkiller (song)
"Painkiller" is the opening track on British metal band Judas Priest's 1990 album, Painkiller, and was released as the first single off the album later that year.

Painkillers (album)
Painkillers is the second EP recorded by Babes in Toyland. It consists of a re-recording "He's My Thing", outtakes from Fontanelle, and a live version of the tracks from Fontanelle, titled "Fontanellette", recorded at CBGB's

Paint is any liquid, liquefiable, or mastic composition which after application to a substrate in a thin layer is converted to an opaque solid film. One may also consider the digital mimicry thereof

Paint by numbers
Paint by numbers may refer to:*Paint by number, a style of art performed by filling numbered areas with specific colors*Nonogram, a type of picture logic puzzle often called Paint by Numbers*Paint by Number , a music album by the band 3

Paint-billed Crake
The Paint-billed Crake, Neocrex erythrops is a species of bird in the Rallidae family.It is found in Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, French Guiana, Guyana, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Saint Helena, Suriname, Trinidad and Tobago, the United States, and Venezuela.Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical seasonally wet or flooded lowland grassland,

Paintball is a sport in which players compete, in teams or individually, to eliminate opponents by tagging them with capsules containing water soluble dye and gelatin shell outside propelled from a device called a paintball marker . Paintballs have a non-toxic, biodegradable, water soluble mineral-oil

Paintbrush (disambiguation)
A paintbrush is a brush for applying ink or paint.Paintbrush may also refer to:* Paint , a simple graphics program bundled with Microsoft Windows* Paintbrush , a free graphics editing application for Mac OS X.* PC Paintbrush, a graphics editing software

Painted Lady (disambiguation)
-Plants and animals:*Vanessa cardui, also called Painted Lady, a type of butterfly found in North America, Europe, and Asia*American Painted Lady, a butterfly that is found throughout North America

Painter may refer to:* Occupations:** Creative artist in the medium of painting** House painter and decorator, a tradesman responsible for the painting and decorating of buildings* Painter, Virginia, Virginia, United States

Painter (band)
Painter was a Canadian rock band, formed in the early 1970s in Calgary.-Band history:Painter experienced a number of personnel changes. Their big hit "West Coast Woman", from the album Painter, was released in 1973. Other bands that came out of Painter include Hammersmith, 451 and Prototype.Amongst their various alumni are a number of recording engineers

Painter (rope)
A painter is a rope that is attached to the bow of a boat and used for tying up or for towing.Ideally, the length of the painter should be no longer than the length of the boat, especially on small craft, to prevent fouling the propeller of an outboard engine.

Painting (disambiguation)
Painting is the art or process of applying paints to a surface such as canvas, to make a picture or other artistic composition. A painting is also the end product — a composition or picture made in this way.

The word pair, derived via the French words pair/paire from the Latin par 'equal', can refer to:* 2 , two of something* Topological pair, an inclusion of topological spaces.* Tuple* Product type* Au pair, a work agreement

PAIR is a project in the Netherlands that aims to match students with best-suited peer candidates for online support

The concept of pairing treated here occurs in mathematics.-Definition:Let R be a commutative ring with unity, and let M, N and L be three R-modules.A pairing is any R-bilinear map e:M \times N \to L

Pais is a red wine grape that has played a prominent role in the Chilean wine industry. Up until the turn of the 21st century, it was Chile's most planted variety until it was overtaken by Cabernet Sauvignon. Today it is most commonly used in the creation of jug wine in the Bío-Bío, Maule and Itata River regions in the south. The grape is sometimes known as Negra Peruana

Paisley is the largest town in the historic county of Renfrewshire in the west central Lowlands of Scotland and serves as the administrative centre for the Renfrewshire council area

The Pait is a species of ray-finned fish in the Cyprinidae family that is found only in the Philippines. A benthopelagic fish that requires a freshwater environment; it was first identified from specimens collected from Lake Lanao in 1910 and 1922; specimens were still present as recently as a 1982 survey of the lake.- External links :* World Conservation

PAJ stands for* PAJ , originally Performing Arts Journal, a triannual art magazine* Patent Abstracts of Japan, a database of English abstracts of Japanese patent documents* Petroleum Association of Japan

Pakho Chau
Pakho Chau is a Hong Kong Cantopop singer and songwriter. He officially entered the Hong Kong music industry in 2007, and is currently signed to the Warner Music Group, Hong Kong.- Biography :

Pakistani may refer to:Person associated with Pakistan* Demographics of Pakistan* List of PakistanisPakistani as a language:* Urdu, national language of Pakistan* Languages of PakistanOther:* Pakistani cuisine- See also :

Wales is a country that is part of the United Kingdom and the island of Great Britain, bordered by England to its east and the Atlantic Ocean and Irish Sea to its west. It has a population of three million, and a total area of 20,779 km²

Walgreen Co. , doing business as Walgreens , is the largest drugstore chain in the United States of America. As of August 31st, the company operates 8,210 locations across all 50 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. Founded in Chicago, Illinois in 1901, and has since expanded throughout the United States

Walk Two Moons
Walk Two Moons is a novel written by Sharon Creech and published in 1994. It won the 1995 Newbery Medal. It was originally intended as a follow-up to Creech's previous novel Absolutely Normal Chaos, however, the idea was changed after Creech began writing.-Plot summary:The novel is narrated by a 13 year old girl named Salamanca Tree Hiddle

Walk-off home run
In baseball, a walk-off home run is a home run that ends the game. It must be a home run that gives the home team the lead in the bottom of the final inning of the game—either the ninth inning, or any extra inning, or any other regularly scheduled final inning

Walker County, Alabama
Walker County is a county of the U.S. state of Alabama.Its name is in honor of John Williams Walker, a member of the United States Senate. As of 2010 the population was 67,023

Walker Cup
The Walker Cup is a golf trophy contested biennially in odd numbered years between teams comprising the leading amateur golfers of the United States and Great Britain and Ireland

Walker, Texas Ranger
Walker, Texas Ranger is an American television action crime drama series created by Leslie Greif and Paul Haggis, and starring Chuck Norris as a member of the Texas Ranger Division. The show aired on CBS in the spring of 1993, with the first season consisting of three pilot episodes. Eight full seasons followed from September 25, 1993 to May 19, 2001

Walkerville Collegiate Institute
Walkerville Collegiate Institute is a secondary school located in the olde Walkerville area of Windsor, Ontario, and managed by the Greater Essex County District School Board. It is the home of the Walkerville Centre for the Creative Arts, which has arts programs in Drama, Dance, Visual Arts, Media, and Vocal

A walkie-talkie is a hand-held, portable, two-way radio transceiver. Its development during the Second World War has been variously credited to Donald L. Hings, radio engineer Alfred J. Gross, and engineering teams at Motorola

Walkman is a Sony brand tradename originally used for portable audio cassette, and now used to market Sony's portable audio and video players as well as a line of Sony Ericsson mobile phones

Walkout (film)
Walkout is a 2006 HBO film based on a true story of the 1968 East L.A. walkouts. It premiered March 18, 2006 on HBO. Starring Alexa Vega, Efren Ramirez and Michael Peña, the film was directed by Edward James Olmos

Wall lizard
The common wall lizard is a species of lizard with a large distribution in Europe and well-established introduced populations in North America, where it is also called the European wall lizard. It can grow to about in total length.-Identification:The common wall lizard is a small, thin lizard whose small scales are highly variable in colour and pattern

Wall Street (film)
Wall Street is a 1987 American drama film released by 20th Century Fox. It was directed by Oliver Stone and stars Michael Douglas, Charlie Sheen, and Daryl Hannah. The screenplay was written by Stanley Weiser and Stone

Wall Street Crash of 1929
The Wall Street Crash of 1929 , also known as the Great Crash, and the Stock Market Crash of 1929, was the most devastating stock market crash in the history of the United States, taking into consideration the full extent and duration of its fallout

Walla Walla (tribe)
Walla Walla |Native American]] tribe of the northwestern United States. The reduplication of the word expresses the diminutive form. The name "Walla Walla" is translated several ways but most often as "many waters."

Walla Walla River
The Walla Walla River is a tributary of the Columbia River, joining the Columbia just above Wallula Gap in southeastern Washington in the United States. The river flows through Umatilla County, Oregon and Walla Walla County, Washington. Its drainage basin is in area.-Course:The headwaters of the Walla Walla River lie in the Blue Mountains of northeastern Oregon

Walla Walla, Washington
Walla Walla is the largest city in and the county seat of Walla Walla County, Washington, United States. The population was 31,731 at the 2010 census

A wallaby is any of about thirty species of macropod . It is an informal designation generally used for any macropod that is smaller than a kangaroo or wallaroo that has not been given some other name.-Overview:

Wallace and Gromit
Wallace and Gromit are the main characters in a series consisting of four British animated short films and a feature-length film by Nick Park of Aardman Animations

Wallace Clement Sabine
Wallace Clement Sabine was an American physicist who founded the field of architectural acoustics. He graduated from Ohio State University in 1886 at the age of 18 before joining Harvard University for graduate study and remaining as a faculty member

Wallace, Idaho
Wallace is a historic city in the Panhandle region of the U.S. state of Idaho and the county seat of Shoshone County in the Silver Valley mining district

Wallaceburg, Ontario
Wallaceburg is an unincorporated community and town located in the municipality of Chatham-Kent in Southern Ontario, Canada. Originally a small settlement, it was recognized for its significant contribution to the lumber and boat building industries and strategic location along the banks of the scenic Sydenham River

A Wallaroo is any of three closely related species of moderately large macropod, intermediate in size between the kangaroos and the wallabies. The name "wallaroo" is a portmanteau of wallaby and kangaroo. The term is not generally used by Australians

Wallis and Futuna
Wallis and Futuna, officially the Territory of the Wallis and Futuna Islands , is a Polynesian French island territory in the South Pacific between Tuvalu to the northwest, Rotuma of Fiji to the west, the main part of Fiji to the southwest, Tonga to the southeast,

Wallowa Mountains
The Wallowa Mountains are a mountain range located in the Columbia Plateau of northeastern Oregon in the United States. The range runs approximately 40 mi northwest to southeast in southwestern Wallowa County between the Blue Mountains to the west and the Snake River to the east. The range is sometimes considered to be an eastern spur of the Blue Mountains

Wallpaper is a kind of material used to cover and decorate the interior walls of homes, offices, and other buildings; it is one aspect of interior decoration. It is usually sold in rolls and is put onto a wall using wallpaper paste

Wally Boag
Wallace Vincent "Wally" Boag was an American performer known for his starring role in Disney's long-running stage show the Golden Horseshoe Revue. This is not a poster. It was an advertisement published in Variety.

Wally Lewis
Walter James "Wally" Lewis AM is an Australian former professional rugby league footballer and coach. Currently a commentator of the sport, he is widely regarded as the greatest rugby league player of all time

Wally Post
Walter Charles Post was a right fielder in Major League Baseball. From 1949 through 1964, Post played for the Cincinnati Reds & Redlegs , Philadelphia Phillies , Minnesota Twins and Cleveland Indians

Juglans is a plant genus of the family Juglandaceae, the seeds of which are known as walnuts. They are deciduous trees, 10–40 meters tall , with pinnate leaves 200–900 millimetres long , with 5–25 leaflets; the shoots have chambered pith, a character shared with the wingnuts , but not the hickories in the same family.The

Walsingham is a village in the English county of Norfolk. The village is famed for its religious shrines in honour of the Virgin Mary and as a major pilgrimage centre

Walt Disney
Walter Elias "Walt" Disney was an American film producer, director, screenwriter, voice actor, animator, entrepreneur, entertainer, international icon, and philanthropist, well-known for his influence in the field of entertainment during the 20th century. Along with his brother Roy O

Walt Disney Classics
Walt Disney Classics was a brand name used by Walt Disney Home Video on their American, Japanese, European and Australian home video releases of Disney animated features. The first title arrived in stores on December 6, 1984

Walt Whitman
Walter "Walt" Whitman was an American poet, essayist and journalist. A humanist, he was a part of the transition between transcendentalism and realism, incorporating both views in his works. Whitman is among the most influential poets in the American canon, often called the father of free verse

Walter Balderson
Walter Balderson is an American television editor and video engineer, who participated in the advent of color television beginning in the early 1950s and later was one of the first editors to use videotape for instant replay on network television sports events

Walter Becker
Walter Carl Becker is an American musician, songwriter and record producer. He is best known as the co-founder, guitarist, bassist and a co-writer of Steely Dan.-Career:

Walter Clopton Wingfield
Major Walter Clopton Wingfield was a British army officer who was one of the pioneers of lawn tennis. Inducted into the International Tennis Hall of Fame in 1997, an example of the original equipment for the sport and a bust of Wingfield himself can be seen at the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Museum.-Life:Wingfield was born in Ruabon, in North Wales, UK, the

Walter Clore
Dr. Walter J. Clore was a pioneer in wine growing and agricultural research in Washington State and has been formally recognized by the Washington State Legislature as the "Father of Washington Wine".

Walter Crane
Walter Crane was an English artist and book illustrator. He is considered to be the most prolific and influential children’s book creator of his generation and, along with Randolph Caldecott and Kate Greenaway, one of the strongest contributors to the child's nursery motif that the genre of English children's illustrated literature would exhibit in its developmental stages in

Walter Dean Myers
Walter Dean Myers is an African American author of young adult literature. Myers has written over fifty books, including novels and nonfiction works. He has won the Coretta Scott King Award for African American authors five times

Walter Dornberger
Major-General Dr Walter Robert Dornberger was a German Army artillery officer whose career spanned World Wars I and II. He was a leader of Germany's V-2 rocket program and other projects at the Peenemünde Army Research Center.

Walter Frederick Morrison
Walter Fredrick "Fred" Morrison was an American inventor and entrepreneur, best known as the inventor of the Frisbee. He was born in Richfield, Utah.

Walter Gropius
Walter Adolph Georg Gropius was a German architect and founder of the Bauhaus School who, along with Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and Le Corbusier, is widely regarded as one of the pioneering masters of modern architecture.

Walter Lewin
Walter H. G. Lewin is a professor emeritus of physics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology .-Education and career:

Walter M. Fleming
Dr. Walter Millard Fleming was a prominent physician and surgeon. Born in 1838, he obtained a degree in medicine in Albany, N.Y., in 1862. During the Civil War, he was a surgeon with the 13th New York Infantry Brigade of the National Guard

Walter Mosley
Walter Ellis Mosley is an American novelist, most widely recognized for his crime fiction. He has written a series of best-selling historical mysteries featuring the hard-boiled detective Easy Rawlins, a black private investigator and World War II veteran living in the Watts neighborhood of Los Angeles; they are perhaps his most popular works.-Personal

Walter Pyramid
Walter Pyramid, formerly known as Long Beach Pyramid, is a 5,000-seat, indoor multi-purpose stadium on the campus of California State University, Long Beach in Long Beach, California.-History:

Walter Scott
Sir Walter Scott, 1st Baronet was a Scottish historical novelist, playwright, and poet, popular throughout much of the world during his time.

Walter Scott, 1st Lord Scott of Buccleuch
Walter Scott, 5th of Buccleuch, 1st Baron Scott of Buccleuch was a Scottish nobleman and famous border reiver, known as the “Bold Buccleuch” and leader of Kinmont Willie’s Raid

Walter Sisulu
Walter Max Ulyate Sisulu was a South African anti-apartheid activist and member of the African National Congress .-Family and Education:

Walter Swinburn
Walter R. Swinburn is a retired flat racing jockey who competed in Great Britain and Ireland as well as internationally.Swinburn was born in Oxford

Walter Taylor
Walter Willard Taylor, Jr. was an American anthropologist and archaeologist most famous for his work at Coahuila in Mexico and his "Conjunctive archaeology", a method of studying of the past combining elements of both the traditional archaeology of the period and the allied field of anthropology

Walter Varney
Walter Thomas Varney was an American aviation pioneer who founded forerunners of two major U.S. airlines United Airlines and Continental Airlines. Varney was also one of the most prominent airmail contractors of the early 20th Century.Varney served as a pilot in the Aviation Section, U.S

Walter Winchell
Walter Winchell was an American newspaper and radio gossip commentator.-Professional career:Born Walter Weinschel in New York City, he left school in the sixth grade and started performing in a vaudeville troupe known as Gus Edwards' "Newsboys Sextet."His career in journalism was begun by posting notes about his acting troupe on

Walter Wink
Walter Wink is a professor emeritus at Auburn Theological Seminary in New York City. His faculty discipline is Biblical interpretation. Wink earned his 1959 Master of Divinity and his 1963 Ph.D. from Union Theological Seminary in New York City. Ordained a Methodist minister in 1961, he served as Pastor of First United Methodist Church, in Hitchcock, Texas from 1962–67

Walterclough Hall
Walterclough Hall, sometimes known as Water Clough Hall or Upper Walterclough, lies in the Walterclough Valley southeast of Halifax and northeast of the village of Southowram in the West Riding of Yorkshire, alongside the Red Beck.-Origins:

Waltham Watch Company
The Waltham Watch Company, also known as the American Waltham Watch Co. and the American Watch Co., produced about 40 million high quality watches, clocks, speedometers, compasses, time fuses and other precision instruments between 1850 and 1957

Walther Hewel
Walther Hewel was a German diplomat before and during World War II, an early and active member of the Nazi Party, and one of German dictator Adolf Hitler's few personal friends.-Early life:

Walther P 38
The Walther P38 is a 9 mm semi-automatic pistol that was developed by Walther as the service pistol of the Wehrmacht at the beginning of World War II

Walther P99
The Walther P99 is a semi-automatic pistol developed by the German company Carl Walther GmbH Sportwaffen of Ulm for law enforcement, security forces and the civilian shooting market as a replacement for the Walther P5 and the P88

Walther PPK
The Walther PP series pistols are blowback-operated semi-automatic pistols.They feature an exposed hammer, a double-action trigger mechanism, a single-column magazine, and a fixed barrel which also acts as the guide rod for the recoil spring

Walton Walker
Walton Harris Walker was an American army officer and the first commander of the U.S. Eighth Army during the Korean War.-Biography:

The Wampanoag In the 1600s when encountered by the English, the Wampanoag lived in southeastern Massachusetts and Rhode Island, as well as within a territory that encompassed current day Martha's Vineyard and Nantucket

WAMU is a public radio station that services the greater Washington, D.C. metropolitan area. The station broadcasts on 88.5 FM, online at, and on HD Radio at 88.5-HD1, 2 and 3. WAMU is on-air 24 hours a day. It is licensed to American University, and its studios are located near the campus in northwest Washington, D.C

Wanda Beach Murders
The Wanda Beach Murders refers to the case of the unsolved murders of Marianne Schmidt and Christine Sharrock at Sydney's Wanda Beach on 11 January 1965. Their partially buried bodies were discovered the next day.

Wandering Jew
The Wandering Jew is a figure from medieval Christian folklore whose legend began to spread in Europe in the 13th century. The original legend concerns a Jew who taunted Jesus on the way to the Crucifixion and was then cursed to walk the earth until the Second Coming

Whanganui , also spelled Wanganui, is an urban area and district on the west coast of the North Island of New Zealand. It is part of the Manawatu-Wanganui region.

Wankel engine
The Wankel engine is a type of internal combustion engine using an eccentric rotary design to convert pressure into a rotating motion instead of using reciprocating pistons. Its four-stroke cycle takes place in a space between the inside of an oval-like epitrochoid-shaped housing and a rotor that is similar in shape to a Reuleaux triangle but with sides that are somewhat flatter

Wannsee Conference
The Wannsee Conference was a meeting of senior officials of the Nazi German regime, held in the Berlin suburb of Wannsee on 20 January 1942. The purpose of the conference was to inform administrative leaders of Departments responsible for various policies relating to Jews, that Reinhard Heydrich had been appointed as the chief executor of the "Final solution to the Jewish question"

Wantage is a market town and civil parish in the Vale of the White Horse, Oxfordshire, England. The town is on Letcombe Brook, about south-west of Abingdon and a similar distance west of Didcot.