Wednesday, November 01, 2006

serviced offices

Office planet have a huge database of serviced offices throughout the UK. serviced offices provide an affordable and hassle free office solution

Monday, April 04, 2005

Sergipe

Smallest estado (“state”) of Brazil, located on the southern coast of that country's northeastern bulge into the Atlantic Ocean. It is bounded on the east by the Atlantic, on the south and west by the state of Bahia, and on the north by the state of Alagoas, from which it is separated by the São Francisco River. Sergipe has an area of 8,492 square miles (21,994 square km), and the state capital

Sunday, April 03, 2005

Gabon Estuary

French  Estuaire Du Gabon,   inlet of the Gulf of Guinea, in western Gabon. It is fed by the Como and Mbeï rivers, which rise in the Cristal Mountains to the northeast. The estuary is 40 miles (64 km) long and 9 miles (14 km) wide at its mouth. It was explored in the 1470s by Portuguese navigators who may have named it Gabão (“Hooded Cloak with Sleeves”; hence Gabon) because of its shape, and it was long considered the finest harbour

Friday, April 01, 2005

Philip I

Philip was the elder son of Henry I of France by his second wife, Anne of Kiev.

Wednesday, March 30, 2005

Romains, Jules

Romains studied science and philosophy at the École Normale Supérieure in Paris. After teaching philosophy

Monday, March 28, 2005

Paekche

One of three kingdoms into which ancient Korea was divided before 660. Occupying the southwestern tip of the Korean peninsula, Paekche is traditionally said to have been founded in 18 BC in the Kwangju area by a legendary leader named Onjo. By the 3rd century AD, during the reign of King Koi (234–286), Paekche emerged as a fully developed kingdom. By the reign of King Kunch'ogo (346–375), it had established

Saturday, March 26, 2005

John Bull

In literature and political caricature, a conventional personification of England or of English character. Bull was invented by the Scottish mathematician and physician John Arbuthnot as a character in an extended allegory that appeared in a series of five pamphlets in 1712 and later in the same year published collectively as The History of John Bull; he appeared