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Band-tailed Antshrike
The Band-tailed Antshrike is a species of bird in the Thamnophilidae family.It is found in the eastern Guianas of Suriname and French Guiana mostly; also Brazil, Guyana, and Atlantic regions of the Amazon Basin, and some local regions upstream on the Amazon.Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical swamps

Banda (Lok Sabha constituency)
-Members of Parliament:*1957: Raja Dinesh Singh, Indian National Congress*1962: Savitri Nigam, Indian National Congress*1967: Jageshwar Yadav, Communist Party of India*1971: Ram Ratan Sharma, Jan Sangh*1977: Ambika Prasad Pandey, Janata Party

A bandage is a piece of material used either to support a medical device such as a dressing or splint, or on its own to provide support to the body; they can also be used to restrict a part of the body. During heavy bleeding or following a poisonous bite it is important to slow the flow of blood, tight bandages accomplish this task very well

Bandages (album)
Bandages was the sixth studio album by psychedelic rock group, The Edgar Broughton Band. This was the first album to be made after the band's departure from Harvest Records. It was originally released as "NEMS NEL 6006" in 1975

Bandages (song)
"Bandages" is a song by Canadian indie rock band Hot Hot Heat and is from their first album, Make Up the Breakdown. The song was released in the UK and US as the first single from Make Up the Breakdown on March 23, 2003. It reached number 25 in the UK. It was released as downloadable content for the Rock Band series on September 23, 2008.

Bandai (disambiguation)
Bandai is a Japanese toy manufacturer.Bandai may also refer to:* Bandai, Fukushima, a town in Fukushima Prefecture, Japan* Mount Bandai, in Fukushima Prefecture, Japan

Bandana can refer to:*Another name for a kerchief*Bandana *Bandana *Bandana, Kentucky, a small town in the United States*Y Bandana, a Welsh alternative rock band.**Y Bandana , their self-titled debut album.

Bandana (pop group)
Bandana were a Latin Grammy-nominated female pop group from Buenos Aires, Argentina. They saw both local and international success from 2001 until 2004 when they disbanded. In total, they released 3 studio albums, 1 live album and DVD, and a film starring themselves

Bandbox may refer to:*The Band Box or bandbox, a nickname for the Baker Bowl and subsequently also for other small baseball fields*Bandbox, a novel by Thomas Mallon*Bandbox Plot, a 1712 attempt on the life of Robert Harley, Earl of Oxford

- General Attire :A bandeau , is a strapless garment worn around a woman's breasts. It may be fastened in the front or back or be sufficiently elastic so as to have no fastener at all. In a strict sense a bandeau has but two edges, although it is sometimes manufactured with a detachable halter strap that goes around the neck

The Venezuelan Economic and Social Development Bank is a federal public company that is associated to the Ministry of Popular Power for the Finances. Its objective is the financing of endeavors that contribute towards the development of Venezuela. It was founded in 2001.-External links:*

Banding may refer to:* Banding , procedures that use elastic bands for constriction* Minor variations in outputs from printers and photocopiers that allow forensic identification

Bandit (disambiguation)
A Bandit may refer to:*Banditry, the life and practice of bandits*Social bandits, a concept in popular culture or subculture*One-armed bandit, a type of gambling machine that can leave the gambler with no money.*colloquially, any felon or criminal

Bandit (raccoon)
Bandit was a raccoon, who came to attention after being named "The World's Fattest Raccoon" by The Guinness Book of World Records.

Bandit (Rock Band)
Bandit was a British rock band, existing between 1976 and 1978.Bandit released two albums with different line-ups. Bandit's debut Bandit was released in late 1976 on Arista Records. This album featured Jim Diamond on lead vocals, Danny McIntosh on guitar, future AC/DC band member Cliff Williams, James Litherland, and drummer Graham Broad, now of Roger Waters's band

Bandmaster (disambiguation)
A bandmaster is the leader and conductor of a band, usually a military or marching band.Bandmaster may also refer to:*The Band Master, a 1917 film starring Oliver Hardy*Fender Bandmaster, an amplifier made by Fender

Bandō may refer to:*Eiji Bandō, Japanese entertainer/sportsman*Naoki Bandō, Japanese voice actor*Japanese surname, especially among Kabuki actors, such as:**Bandō Kakitsu I**Bandō Shūka I**Bandō Tamasaburō**Bandō Tamasaburō V**Bandō Mitsugorō III

A bandstand is a circular or semicircular structure set in a park, garden, pier, or indoor space, designed to accommodate musical bands performing concerts

Bandstand (album)
-Side two:The CD release on Mystic Records also contains the following bonus tracks:* "The Rockin Rs" - original B side of "Burlesque"* "No Mule's Fool" * "Good News - Bad News" * "Weavers Answer" -Personnel:

Bandstand (disambiguation)
Bandstand can refer to:*A bandstand is a circular or semi-circular structure*Bandstand , an album by Family *American Bandstand, American music television show which ran from 1952 to 1989

Bandwagon may refer to:* a wagon which carries a band of musicians in a parade or for promotional purposes. Other uses of the term derive from this one.* Bandwagon effect, "copycat" behavior

Bandwagon (film)
Bandwagon is a 1996 film by writer/director John Schultz, starring Lee Holmes and Kevin Corrigan. The movie was only released on VHS but has since gained a Cult film status.-Production:

Bandwagon (TV series)
Bandwagon is a half-hour music program featuring traditional dance music, most notably polka, performed with in front of a studio audience dancing along. The program is produced and broadcast by KEYC-TV in Mankato, Minnesota. The show is currently in its 48th year, making it possibly the longest-running televised music program in the world

Bandwidth is the difference between the upper and lower frequencies in a contiguous set of frequencies. It is typically measured in hertz, and may sometimes refer to passband bandwidth, sometimes to baseband bandwidth, depending on context

Bandwidth has several related meanings:* Bandwidth or analog bandwidth, frequency bandwidth or radio bandwidth: a measure of the width of a range of frequencies, measured in hertz

Bandwidth (computing)
In computer networking and computer science, bandwidth, network bandwidth, data bandwidth, or digital bandwidth is a measure of available or consumed data communication resources expressed in bits/second or multiples of it .Note that in textbooks on wireless communications, modem data transmission, digital communications, electronics,

Bandwidth (radio program)
Bandwidth is a Canadian radio program, which airs on most CBC Radio One stations in Ontario on Saturday afternoons. The program, produced by CBO-FM in Ottawa, airs in all Ontario markets except Toronto, where CBLA airs its own local production, Big City, Small World, in the same time slot

Bandy is a team winter sport played on ice, in which skaters use sticks to direct a ball into the opposing team's goal.The rules of the game have many similarities to those of association football: the game is played on a rectangle of ice the same size as a football field. Each team has 11 players, one of whom is a goalkeeper

Bandy (carriage)
A bandy is a carriage or cart used in India and Sri Lanka, especially one drawn by bullocks. A driver of a bandy is a bandyman.

Bandy (disambiguation)
Bandy is a winter sport.Bandy may also refer to:* Bandy , a cart used in India and Sri Lanka* Bandy , a surname* Bandy-bandy, a snake

Bane (plant)
The term bane was originally used to refer to certain types of plant. In the Middle Ages, a number of plants of the genus Aconitum were thought to have poisonous or prophylactic qualities, which would have dire consequences or liminal ones, like "Wolfsbane" or "Aconite." Aconite is thoroughly poisonous, but no one would bait a wolf-trap with it

-Places:*Banes, Cuba, a municipality in Holguín Province, Cuba*Bath and North East Somerset , a unitary authority in the County of Somerset, United Kingdom-People:*Lisa Banes, an American actress*Matthew Banes, an English cricketer

-Performers:* Bang , a Greek pop music group* Bang , a hard rock group* Bang * Bang! , a British happy hardcore group* Bangs , an American punk rock group

Bang (Desperate Housewives)
“Bang” is the 54th episode of the ABC television series, Desperate Housewives. It was also the seventh episode of the show’s third season. The episode was written by Joe Keenan and directed by Larry Shaw. It was broadcast on November 5, 2006

Bang (The Jesus Lizard album)
Bang is a compilation album by The Jesus Lizard, containing tracks previously released on EPs and singles.-Track listing:All songs by The Jesus Lizard, except where noted otherwise.#"Chrome" - 3:51#"7 Vs

Bang for the Buck
Bang for the Buck is the third studio album by Long Beach hip hop group Ugly Duckling. The track "Smack" was featured in Tony Hawk's Project 8.-Track listing:#"Bang for the Buck" - 3:08#"Yudee!" - 3:56#"Prom Queen"#"The Breakdown" - 3:28

Bengaluru , formerly called Bengaluru is the capital of the Indian state of Karnataka. Bangalore is nicknamed the Garden City and was once called a pensioner's paradise. Located on the Deccan Plateau in the south-eastern part of Karnataka, Bangalore is India's third most populous city and fifth-most populous urban agglomeration

A banger can be a:*A sausage, usually pork and of a lower quality, with a tendency to split open with a "bang" during frying. See also bangers and mash*A firecracker or explosive firework designed to make noise*An old or decrepit car.

Bangers and mash (disambiguation)
Bangers and mash is a British colloquial name for sausages served with mashed potato.Bangers and mash may also refer to:* "Bangers + Mash", a comic song by Peter Sellers and Sophia Loren , a follow-up to their single "Goodness Gracious Me "

Bangers and Mash (radio show)
Bangers and Mash was a short-lived radio programme that aired from January to February 1999. There were six half-hour episodes and it was broadcast on BBC Radio 4. It starred Mark Straker, Gerard McDermott, and Catherine Harvey.- References :

Bangers and Mash (TV series)
Bangers and Mash was a children's cartoon series broadcast on CITV in 1989, and repeated until around 1993. The series consisted of 24 five minute episodes.-History:The series revolved around the adventures of two chimpanzees, Bangers and Mash

Banging can refer to;*Slang for sexual coitus.*Hazel Mustard*Intravenous drug use.*The act of percussion upon surfaces.*Kinds of "knocking" or loud recurring sounds such as engine knocking.

Bangkok is the capital and largest urban area city in Thailand. It is known in Thai as Krung Thep Maha Nakhon or simply Krung Thep , meaning "city of angels." The full name of Bangkok is Krung Thep Mahanakhon Amon Rattanakosin Mahintharayutthaya Mahadilok Phop Noppharat Ratchathani Burirom Udomratchaniwet Mahasathan Amon Phiman Awatan Sathit Sakkathattiya Witsanukam

Bangladesh (disambiguation)
Bangladesh is a country in South Asia.Bangladesh or Bangla Desh may also refer to:* "Bangla Desh" , a song by George Harrison* Bangladesh , hip hop producer* Bangladeš, a Roma settlement in Novi Sad, Serbia

Bangladeshi may refer to:A person from Bangladesh, or of Bangladeshi descent. For information about the Bangladeshi people, see Demographics of Bangladesh and Culture of Bangladesh. For specific Bangladeshis, see List of Bangladeshis.

Bangles or churi are traditional ornaments worn mostly by South Asian women in India and Bangladesh, especially Hindus. It is tradition that the bride will try to wear as many small glass bangles as possible at her wedding and the honeymoon will end when the last bangle breaks

Bangor (Northern Ireland Parliament constituency)
Bangor was a single-member county constituency of the Parliament of Northern Ireland.-Boundaries and Boundary Changes:Bangor was created by the Electoral Law Act 1968 as a division of County Down. It was located to the east of Belfast

-Law and government:Bangui is an autonomous commune of the Central African Republic. With an area of 67 km², it is by far the smallest high-level administrative division of the CAR in area but the highest in population

Banian may refer to:* A-shirt - a primarily Indian expression* Banian, Guinea* Banian, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Pakistan* Banyan tree

Banished (film)
Banished is a 2007 documentary film about four U.S. cities, which were part of many communities that violently forced African American families to flee in post-reconstruction America. In incidents which took place in Texas, Missouri, Georgia and Indiana between 1886 and 1923

In the 1830s Sweeney became the first white man to play the banjo on stage. His version of the instrument replaced the gourd with a drum-like sound box and included four full-length strings alongside a short fifth-string. There is no proof, however, that Sweeney invented either innovation. This new banjo came to be tuned g'cgbd'

Banjo (Chocolate Bar)
Banjo is a chocolate bar once available in the UK. Introduced with a substantial television advertising campaign in 1976, Banjo was a twin bar and based upon a wafer with a chopped peanut layer and the whole covered in milk chocolate

Banjo (samba)
The 4-string banjo is a Brazilian instrument which is derived from the cavaco, and is especially associated with Samba and its variants

-Transport:Ferries sail from Banjul to Barra. The city is served by the Banjul International Airport. Banjul is on the Trans–West African Coastal Highway connecting it to Dakar and Bissau, and will eventually provide a paved highway link to 11 other nations of ECOWAS.Banjul International Airport was one of the primary Transoceanic Abort Landing sites for the Space Shuttle

A bank is a financial institution that serves as a financial intermediary. The term "bank" may refer to one of several related types of entities:

BANK (art collective)
BANK was an artists’ group active in London during the 1990s.-History and project:John Russell, Dino Demosthenous and Simon Bedwell founded the group in 1991. Dino Demosthenous left in 1992. In 1993, Russell and Bedwell were joined by Milly Thompson, David Burrows and Andrew Williamson. Burrows left the group in 1995, Williamson in 1998, Russell in 2000

Bank (tobacco)
Bank is a brand of tobacco.It is made up of a blend of Virginia and Burley tobaccos.It is usually sold only in pouches.Bank is a product of Imperial Tobacco Netherlands.

Bank (topography)
A bank, sometimes referred to as a fishing bank, is an area on the continental shelf which is shallow compared to its surrounding area, such as a shoal or the top of an underwater hill. Somewhat like continental slopes, ocean banks slopes can upwell as tidal and other flows intercept them, resulting sometimes in nutrient rich currents

Bank account
A Bank account is a financial account recording the financial transactions between the customer and the bank and the resulting financial position of the customer with the bank .-Account types:

Bank Holiday
A bank holiday is a public holiday in the United Kingdom or a colloquialism for public holiday in Ireland. There is no automatic right to time off on these days, although the majority of the population is granted time off work or extra pay for working on these days, depending on their contract

Bank holiday (disambiguation)
Bank holiday may refer to:Business* Bank holiday, a public holiday in the UK and Ireland during which banking institutions are closed for business* Federal holiday, a public holiday in the US during which banking institutions are closed for business

Bank Night
Bank Night was a popular fad lottery game franchise in America during the Great Depression. It was invented and marketed by Charles U. Yaeger, a former booking agent for 20th Century Fox.

Banka (Lok Sabha constituency)
Banka Lok Sabha constituency is one of the 40 Lok Sabha * constituencies in Bihar state in eastern India. This comprises the Banka district.-Assembly segments:

Banker (disambiguation)
-Other:* Bank engine or helper engine, a locomotive that helps other engines up steep hills.* The Banker , an industry publication* The Banker , the antagonist on the game show Deal or No Deal

Bombay Scottish School
Bombay Scottish School popularly known as Scottish is a private, co-educational day school located at Mahim in Mumbai, India. The institution was established in 1847 by Scottish Christian missionaries under the name Scottish Female Orphanage.

Bombay State
The Bombay State was a state of India, dissolved with the formation of Maharashtra and Gujarat states on May 1, 1960.-History:During British rule, portions of the western coast of India under direct British rule were part of the Bombay Presidency

Bombay Stock Exchange
The Bombay Stock Exchange is a stock exchange located on Dalal Street, Mumbai and is the oldest stock exchange in Asia. The equity market capitalization of the companies listed on the BSE was 1.63 trillion as of December 2010, making it the 4th largest stock exchange in Asia and the 8th largest in the world

A bomber is a military aircraft designed to attack ground and sea targets, by dropping bombs on them, or – in recent years – by launching cruise missiles at them.-Classifications of bombers:

Bombing of Cologne in World War II
The City of Cologne was bombed in 262 separate air raids by the Allies during World War II, including 31 times by the Royal Air Force . Air raid alarms went off in the winter/spring of 1940 as enemy bombers passed overhead. However, the first actual bombing took place on 12 May 1940

Bombing of Dresden in World War II
The Bombing of Dresden was a military bombing by the British Royal Air Force and the United States Army Air Force and as part of the Allied forces between 13 February and 15 February 1945 in the Second World War

Bombing of Tokyo in World War II
The bombing of Tokyo, often referred to as a "firebombing", was conducted by the United States Army Air Forces during the Pacific campaigns of World War II. The U.S. mounted a small-scale raid on Tokyo in April 1942, with large morale effects

Bombo Radyo Philippines
Bombo Radyo Philippines is one of the largest radio networks in the Philippines spanning across 20 major provinces. It is a conglomeration of three smaller radio networks: Newsounds Broadcasting Network, Inc. , Mindanao licensee; Consolidated Broadcasting System , Visayas licensee; and People's Broadcasting Service , Luzon licensee

Bombo, Uganda
-Location:Bombo is located approximately , by road, north of Uganda's capital, Kampala. The coordinates of the town are:00 34 40N, 32 32 42E .-Municipalities in Luweero District:Bombo is a municipality in Luweero District

A bomoh or dukun is a Malay shaman. The bomoh's original role was that of a healer and their expertise was first and foremost an in-depth knowledge of medicinal herbs and tajul muluk or Malay geomancy

Bon Festival
or just is a Japanese Buddhist custom to honor the spirits of one's ancestors. This Buddhist-Confucian custom has evolved into a family reunion holiday during which people return to ancestral family places and visit and clean their ancestors' graves, and when the spirits of ancestors are supposed to revisit the household altars

Bon Scott
Ronald Belford "Bon" Scott was a Scottish-born Australian rock musician, best known for being the lead singer and lyricist of Australian hard rock band AC/DC from 1974 until his death in 1980

Bonampak is an ancient Maya archaeological site in the Mexican state of Chiapas. The site is approximately south of the larger site of Yaxchilan, under which Bonampak was a dependency, and the border with Guatemala

Bonanza is an American western television series that both ran on and was a production of NBC from September 12, 1959 to January 16, 1973. Lasting 14 seasons and 430 episodes, it ranks as the second longest running western series and still continues to air in syndication. It centers on the Cartwright family, which lived in the area around Lake Tahoe, Nevada

The House of Bonaparte is an imperial and royal European dynasty founded by Napoleon I of France in 1804, a French military leader who rose to notability out of the French Revolution and transformed the French Republic into the First French Empire within five years of his coup d'état

Bonaventura Cavalieri
Bonaventura Francesco Cavalieri was an Italian mathematician. He is known for his work on the problems of optics and motion, work on the precursors of infinitesimal calculus, and the introduction of logarithms to Italy

Bond Street
Bond Street is a major shopping street in the West End of London that runs north-south through Mayfair between Oxford Street and Piccadilly. It has been a fashionable shopping street since the 18th century and is currently the home of many high price fashion shops

Bones are rigid organs that constitute part of the endoskeleton of vertebrates. They support, and protect the various organs of the body, produce red and white blood cells and store minerals. Bone tissue is a type of dense connective tissue

Bone ash
Bone ash is the white, powdery ash left from the burning of bones. It is primarily composed of calcium phosphate. It is commonly used in fertilizers, polishing compounds, and in making ceramics

Bone fracture
A bone fracture is a medical condition in which there is a break in the continuity of the bone

Bone marrow
Bone marrow is the flexible tissue found in the interior of bones. In humans, bone marrow in large bones produces new blood cells. On average, bone marrow constitutes 4% of the total body mass of humans; in adults weighing 65 kg , bone marrow accounts for approximately 2.6 kg

Bone tumor
A bone tumor refers to a neoplastic growth of tissue in bone. Abnormal growths found in the bone can be either benign or malignant .-Classification:

Bones (TV series)
Bones is an American crime drama television series that premiered on the Fox Network on September 13, 2005. The show is based on forensic anthropology and forensic archaeology, with each episode focusing on an FBI case file concerning the mystery behind human remains brought by FBI Special Agent Seeley Booth to the forensic anthropologist Dr

A bong is a filtration device/apparatus generally used for smoking cannabis, tobacco,or other herbal substances.In construction and function a bong is similar to a hookah, except smaller and more portable

Bongabong, Oriental Mindoro
Bongabong is a 2nd class municipality in the province of Oriental Mindoro, Philippines.- Officials of the Municipality:*MAYOR: Hercules A. Umali*VICE-MAYOR: Alfonso A. MontalboCOUNCILORS:*Jeremy I. Enriquez*Robert H. Sosa*Evelyn B. Alea

Boniface Wimmer
Archabbot Boniface Wimmer, O.S.B. was a German monk who in 1846 founded the first Benedictine monastery in the United States, Saint Vincent Archabbey, in Latrobe, Pennsylvania, forty miles southeast of Pittsburgh

Bonjela Original and Bonjela Cool are oral gels, aimed to relieve the pain of mouth ulcers and denture sores. Bonjela gel contains keratolytic and mildly antiseptic salicylic acid in the form of its salt choline salicylate, the antiseptic cetalkonium chloride, and antiseptic ethanol as active ingredients

Bonjour tristesse
Bonjour Tristesse is a 1958 film directed and produced by Otto Preminger from a screenplay by Arthur Laurents based on the novel of the same title by Françoise Sagan. The film stars Deborah Kerr, David Niven, Jean Seberg, Mylène Demongeot and Geoffrey Horne, and features Juliette Gréco, Walter Chiari, Martita Hunt and Roland Culver

Bonnaroo Music Festival
The Bonnaroo Music and Arts Festival is an annual four day music festival created and produced by Superfly Productions and AC Entertainment, held at Great Stage Park on a 700-acre farm in Manchester, Tennessee. It hosted its tenth annual event June 9–12, 2011

Bonneville cutthroat trout
The Bonneville cutthroat trout is a subspecies of cutthroat trout native to tributaries of the Great Salt Lake, U.S.A. Most of the fish's current and historic range is in Utah, but they are also found in Idaho, Wyoming, and Nevada

Bonneville Dam
Bonneville Lock and Dam consists of several run-of-the-river dam structures that together complete a span of the Columbia River between the U.S. states of Oregon and Washington at River Mile 146.1. The dam is located east of Portland, Oregon, in the Columbia River Gorge. The primary functions of Bonneville Lock and Dam are electrical power generation and river navigation

Bonnie and Clyde
Bonnie Elizabeth Parker and Clyde Chestnut Barrow were well-known outlaws, robbers, and criminals who traveled the Central United States with their gang during the Great Depression. Their exploits captured the attention of the American public during the "public enemy era" between 1931 and 1934

Bonnie Lee Bakley
Bonnie Lee Bakley was the wife of actor Robert Blake.-Early life:Bonny Lee Bakley was born in Morristown, New Jersey to arborist Edward J. Bakley and his wife, Marjorie Lois Bakley. Bakley had three other siblings: Margerry Lisa Bakley, Joe Bakley, and her half-brother Peter Carlyon from her mother's second marriage

Bonnie Wright
Bonnie Francesca Wright is a British actress and fashion model. She is best known for playing Ginny Weasley in the Harry Potter film series.-Early life and education:

is a Japanese art form using miniature trees grown in containers. Similar practices exist in other cultures, including the Chinese tradition of penjing from which the art originated, and the miniature living landscapes of Vietnamese hòn non bộ

Bonus Army
The Bonus Army was the popular name of an assemblage of some 43,000 marchers—17,000 World War I veterans, their families, and affiliated groups—who gathered in Washington, D.C., in the spring and summer of 1932 to demand immediate cash-payment redemption of their service certificates

Bonwit Teller
Bonwit Teller was a department store in New York City founded by Paul Bonwit in 1895 at Sixth Avenue and 18th Street. In 1897 Edmund D. Teller was admitted to the partnership and the store moved to 23rd Street, East of Sixth Avenue

A book is a set or collection of written, printed, illustrated, or blank sheets, made of hot lava, paper, parchment, or other materials, usually fastened together to hinge at one side. A single sheet within a book is called a leaf or leaflet, and each side of a leaf is called a page

Book Cliffs
The Book Cliffs are a series of mountains and cliffs in western Colorado and eastern Utah, in the western United States. They are so named because many of them have the triangular appearance of a book that has been opened up, then turned on its sides and set to rest on the open sides of the book, on a table.-Description and history:Stretching nearly 200 miles from east to west, the

Book frontispiece
A frontispiece is a decorative illustration facing a book's title page. The frontispiece is the verso opposite the recto title page. Elaborate engraved frontispieces were in frequent use, especially in Bibles and in scholarly books, and many are masterpieces of engraving

Book of Daniel
The Book of Daniel is a book in the Hebrew Bible. The book tells of how Daniel, and his Judean companions, were inducted into Babylon during Jewish exile, and how their positions elevated in the court of Nebuchadnezzar. The court tales span events that occur during the reigns of Nebuchadnezzar, Belshazzar, and Darius the Mede

Book of Dzyan
The Book of Dzyan is a reputedly ancient text of Tibetan origin. The Stanzas formed the basis for The Secret Doctrine, one of the foundational works of the theosophical movement, by Helena Petrovna Blavatsky in 1875.-Madame Blavatsky's claims regarding the Book of Dzyan:Madame Blavatsky claimed to have seen a manuscript of the Book of

Book of Enoch
The Book of Enoch is an ancient Jewish religious work, traditionally ascribed to Enoch, the great-grandfather of Noah. It is not part of the biblical canon as used by Jews, apart from Beta Israel

Book of Esther
The Book of Esther is a book in the Ketuvim , the third section of the Jewish Tanakh and is part of the Christian Old Testament. The Book of Esther or the Megillah is the basis for the Jewish celebration of Purim

Book of Ezekiel
The Book of Ezekiel is the third of the Latter Prophets in the Hebrew Bible, following the books of Isaiah and Jeremiah and preceding the Book of the Twelve.

Book of Isaiah
The Book of Isaiah is the first of the Latter Prophets in the Hebrew Bible, preceding the books of Ezekiel, Jeremiah and the Book of the Twelve

Book of Job
The Book of Job , commonly referred to simply as Job, is one of the books of the Hebrew Bible. It relates the story of Job, his trials at the hands of Satan, his discussions with friends on the origins and nature of his suffering, his challenge to God, and finally a response from God. The book is a didactic poem set in a prose frame

Book of Jonah
The Book of Jonah is a book in the Hebrew Bible. It tells the story of a Hebrew prophet named Jonah ben Amittai who is sent by God to prophesy the destruction of Nineveh but tries to escape the divine mission

Book of Joshua
The Book of Joshua is the sixth book in the Hebrew Bible and of the Old Testament. Its 24 chapters tell of the entry of the Israelites into Canaan, their conquest and division of the land under the leadership of Joshua, and of serving God in the land.

Book of Judges
The Book of Judges is the seventh book of the Hebrew bible and the Christian Old Testament. Its title describes its contents: it contains the history of Biblical judges, divinely inspired prophets whose direct knowledge of Yahweh allows them to act as decision-makers for the Israelites, as military deliverers from oppression for foreign rulers, and

Book of Kells
The Book of Kells is an illuminated manuscript Gospel book in Latin, containing the four Gospels of the New Testament together with various prefatory texts and tables. It was created by Celtic monks ca. 800 or slightly earlier

Book of Negroes
The Book of Negroes is an important historical document which records names and descriptions of 3,000 African-American slaves who escaped to the British lines during the American Revolution and were evacuated by the British by ship to points in Nova Scotia as freedmen.-Background:African Americans who escaped to the British during the American Revolutionary War became the first

Book of Revelation
The Book of Revelation is the final book of the New Testament. The title came into usage from the first word of the book in Koine Greek: apokalupsis, meaning "unveiling" or "revelation"

Book of Ruth
The Book of Ruth is one of the books of the Hebrew Bible, Tanakh, or Old Testament. In the Jewish canon the Book of Ruth is included in the third division, or the Writings . In the Christian canon the Book of Ruth is placed between Judges and 1 Samuel

Book of the Dead
The Book of the Dead is the modern name of an ancient Egyptian funerary text, used from the beginning of the New Kingdom to around 50 BC. The original Egyptian name for the text, transliterated rw nw prt m hrw is translated as "Book of Coming Forth by Day". Another translation would be "Book of emerging forth into the Light"

Booker T. Washington
Booker Taliaferro Washington was an American educator, author, orator, and political leader. He was the dominant figure in the African-American community in the United States from 1890 to 1915

Books of the Bible
The Books of the Bible are listed differently in the canons of Judaism and the Catholic, Protestant, Greek Orthodox, Slavonic Orthodox, Georgian, Armenian Apostolic, Syriac and Ethiopian churches, although there is substantial overlap. A table comparing the canons of some of these traditions appears below, comparing the Jewish Bible with the Christian Old Testament and New Testament

Boolean algebra
In abstract algebra, a Boolean algebra or Boolean lattice is a complemented distributive lattice. This type of algebraic structure captures essential properties of both set operations and logic operations. A Boolean algebra can be seen as a generalization of a power set algebra or a field of sets

Boolean algebra
Boolean algebra, as developed in 1854 by George Boole in his book An Investigation of the Laws of Thought, is a variant of ordinary elementary algebra differing in its values, operations, and laws. Instead of the usual algebra of numbers, Boolean algebra is the algebra of truth values 0 and 1, or equivalently of subsets of a given set

Boombox is a colloquial expression for a portable cassette or CD player. Other terms known are ghetto blaster, jambox, or radio-cassette. It is a device capable of receiving radio stations and playing recorded music , usually at relatively high volume

A boomerang is a flying tool with a curved shape used as a weapon or for sport.-Description:A boomerang is usually thought of as a wooden device, although historically boomerang-like devices have also been made from bones. Modern boomerangs used for sport are often made from carbon fibre-reinforced plastics or other high-tech materials

Boomerang (Southeast Asia TV channel)
For the original Boomerang channel, see Boomerang .Boomerang is a cable and satellite television channel owned by Turner Broadcasting, a unit of Time Warner and its main flagship regional channel of Cartoon Network. The Southeast Asian version of Boomerang was launched in September, 2005 with a lineup very similar to that of the US version

Boomerang (TV channel)
Boomerang is a 24-hour American cable television channel owned by Turner Broadcasting System, a division of Time Warner. Boomerang specializes in reruns of animated programming from Time Warner's extensive archives, including pre-1986 MGM, Hanna-Barbera, Cartoon Network, DePatie-Freleng Enterprises and Warner Bros

The boomslang is a large venomous colubrid snake.-Taxonomy & etymology:It is currently the only species in its genus, although several species and subspecies have been described in the past

Boon (TV series)
Boon is a British television drama and modern-day western series starring Michael Elphick, David Daker, and later Neil Morrissey. It was created by Jim Hill and Bill Stair and filmed by Central Television for ITV

Boone County, Missouri
Boone County is a county centrally located in the U.S. state of Missouri. It is the eighth most populous county in Missouri. In 2010, the population was 162,642. Its county seat, Columbia, is the fifth largest city in Missouri and the anchor city of the Columbia Metropolitan Area.-History:Boone County was organized on November 16, 1820, from a portion of the territorial Howard County

Boone County, West Virginia
As of the census of 2000, there were 25,535 people, 10,291 households, and 7,460 families residing in the county. The population density was 51 people per square mile . There were 11,575 housing units at an average density of 23 per square mile

Boone, North Carolina
Boone is a town located in the Blue Ridge Mountains of western North Carolina, United States. Boone's population was reported as 17,122, as of 2010

Boost Juice
Boost Juice Bars is an international chain of retail outlets that specialize in selling fruit juice. Boost Juice Bars was formed in 2000 with the first store located in Adelaide, South Australia