Latest Geography of England Stories
Guests in Portland, Oregon are still eligible for discounted waxing this summer. Portland, OR (PRWEB) August 20, 2013 European Wax Center Portland is
The BEAT100 team congratulates Stephen Hereford for an impressive first, Gayatri Nair in achieving second, and Cappy for placing third in the BEAT100 World Music Chart! (PRWEB)
Dallas area festival showcased on new Travel Channel television show. Waxahachie, TX (PRWEB) July 31, 2013 Scarborough Renaissance Festival® was
In an exercise last month called the Leadership Summit 36 graduate students from Norwich University’s online College of Graduate and Continuing Studies spent six hours working on tough leadership
A BRIGHT future beckons for a University of Huddersfield metrology instrumentation designer who has recently completed his doctorate, won a national award and will now embark on a project to bring a patented product to the market.
Just a few days into a month-long excavation of Grey Friars church in Leicester, where University of Leicester researchers uncovered the grave of King Richard III last September, university interns have already found some interesting artifacts.
A newly discovered carved stone head suggests Roman settlers living in England were beginning to embrace the local gods, according to UK archeologists.
Bay Fastening Systems issues a statement supporting the renovation of the Port Chester Hall train station in New York following a report by the Port Chester Patch that details the construction
In November 1953, a carcass of a strange looking creature washed up on the shore of Canvey Island, England. Another carcass was found in August 1954. The Canvey Island Monster was the name given to this creature. The 1953 carcass was 2.4 feet in length with bulging eyes, gills, and thick reddish brown skin. Its feet were shaped like a horseshoe with five toes, but lacked arms and hands. The remains were considered no threat so it was cremated. The second carcass was similar in looks but...
- A person who stands up for something, as contrasted to a bystander who remains inactive.
- One of the upright handlebars on a traditional Inuit sled.