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    Articles about multiple people

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    • Articles about multiple people in pre-Tang China

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    • Articles about multiple people in ancient Greece

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    • Articles about multiple people in ancient Rome

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    • Articles about multiple people in the Bible

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    • Duos

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    • Articles about multiple fictional characters

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    • Married couples

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    • Multiple births

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    • Nicknamed groups of sportspeople

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    • Collective pseudonyms

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    • Quartets

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    • Articles about multiple people in the Quran

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    • Groups of Christian saints

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    • Sextets

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    • Sibling groups

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    • Social groups

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    • Trios

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    • Twin people

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    • Aberdeen doctors

    • The Aberdeen doctors or Doctors of Aberdeen were six divines working at Marischal College and King's College in Aberdeen, Scotland in the seventeenth century. Until 1635, they enjoyed the leadership of Patrick Forbes, Bishop of Aberdeen. They are distinguished not only for their positions at Aberdeen, but also by their ... Read »


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    • Amati

    • Amati is the last name of a family of Italian violin makers, who lived at Cremona from about 1538 to 1740. Their importance is considered equal to those of the Bergonzi, Guarneri and Stradivari families. Today, violins created by Nicolò Amati are valued at around $600,000. Andrea Amati (ca. 1505 – ca. 1578 ... Read »


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    • American POWs in the 2003 invasion of Iraq

    • The 2003 invasion of Iraq, which lasted from March 20 – May 1, 2003, resulted in a small number of American and Coalition POWs. A majority of the prisoners of war were captured from the ambush of the 507th Maintenance Company when a convoy of vehicles got lost and entered the Iraqi-held town of Nasiriyah on M ... Read »


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    • Amira Abase, Shamima Begum and Kadiza Sultana

    • Amira Abase, Shamima Begum and Kadiza Sultana are three British schoolgirls from the Bethnal Green Academy in London who left home in February 2015 to join the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL). According to the Institute for Strategic Dialogue an estimated 550 women and girls from Western countries have trav ... Read »


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    • Angel Makers of Nagyrév


    • Angelets

    • The Angelets, or “the Angelets of the Earth” (in Catalan, “els Angelets de la Terra”), were peasants who rose up from 1667 to 1675 against the French authorities of the Roussillon province. The group of conflicts of the period is subsumed under the name of “the Revolt of the Angelets”. The ... Read »


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    • Apostle (Christian)


    • King Arthur's family


    • Batch 10

    • Batch 10 is a name journalists have given to the tenth batch of former Saudi captives to be repatriated to Saudi Arabian custody. Five of the fourteen captives in this group repatriated to Saudi captivity on November 9, 2007 were among the eleven former Guantanamo captives to be listed on the 85 men on the Saudi list o ... Read »


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    • Philip Bellino and Edward Gertson

    • Philip Bellino and Edward Gertson (both died May 9, 1947) were the last persons executed by Massachusetts. Bellino and Gertson were two gangsters convicted of murdering nineteen-year-old Robert "Tex" Williams, a former U.S. Marine. On August 3, 1945, Williams led Bellino, Gertson and Charles Mantia to a New Hampsh ... Read »


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    • Belyayev circle

    • The Belyayev circle (Russian: Беляевский кружок) was a society of Russian musicians who met in Saint Petersburg, Russia between 1885 and 1908, and whose members included Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, Alexander Glazunov, Vladimir Stasov, Anatoly Lyadov, Alexander Ossovsky, Wito ... Read »


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    • Antipope Benedict XIV

    • Benedict XIV was the name used by two closely related minor antipopes of the 15th century. The first, Bernard Garnier became antipope in 1424 and died c. 1429. The second, Jean Carrier, became antipope c. 1430 and apparently left office, whether by death or resignation, by 1437. Neither of these claimants was supp ... Read »


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    • Blondel de Nesle

    • Blondel de Nesle – either Jean I of Nesle (c. 1155 – 1202) or his son Jean II of Nesle (died 1241) – was a French trouvère. The name 'Blondel de Nesle' is attached to twenty-four or twenty-five courtly songs. He was identified in 1942, by Holger Dyggve, as Jean II of Nesle (near Amiens), who was nick ... Read »


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    • Blue Sky Rangers

    • The Blue Sky Rangers is a group of Intellivision game programmers who previously worked for Mattel in the early 1980s. When the Intellivision first came out in 1978, its games were all developed by an outside firm, APh Technological Consulting. Realizing that potential profits are much greater with first party softwar ... Read »


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    • Bolton 7

    • The Bolton 7 were a group of gay and bisexual men who were convicted on 12 January 1998 before Judge Michael Lever at Bolton Crown Court of the offences of gross indecency under the Sexual Offences Act 1956 and of age of consent offences under the Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994. Although gay sex was partial ... Read »


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    • Book of Mormon witnesses

    • The Book of Mormon witnesses are a group of contemporaries of Joseph Smith who said they saw the golden plates from which Smith said he translated the Book of Mormon. The most significant witnesses are the Three Witnesses and the Eight Witnesses, all of whom allowed their names to be used on two separate statements inc ... Read »


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    • Bors

    • Bors (/ˈbɔːrz/; French: Bohort) is the name of two knights in the Arthurian legend, one the father and one the son. Bors the Elder is the King of Gaunnes or Gaul during the early period of King Arthur's reign, and is King Ban of Benoic's brother. The two first appear in the 13th-century Lancelot-Grail cycle. B ... Read »


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    • The Bowery Boys

    • The Bowery Boys were fictional New York City characters, portrayed by a company of New York actors, who were the subject of feature films released by Monogram Pictures from 1946 through 1958. The Bowery Boys were successors of the "The East Side Kids," who had been the subject of films since 1940. The group originated ... Read »


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    • Brat Pack (actors)

    • The Brat Pack is a nickname given to a group of young actors who frequently appeared together in teen-oriented coming-of-age films in the 1980s. First mentioned in a 1985 New York magazine article, it is now usually defined as the cast members of two specific films released in 1985—The Breakfast Club and St. Elmo' ... Read »


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    • Brit Pack (actors)

    • "Brit Pack" is a term that has been used to refer to specific groups of young British actors who have achieved success in Hollywood, as well as more generally to the entire group of such actors. According to one article, "every decade brings a new Brit Pack, another disparate group of actors backed by the media to achi ... Read »


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    • Cairo 52

    • The term Cairo 52 refers to the fifty-two men who were arrested on May 11, 2001, aboard a floating gay nightclub called the Queen Boat, which was moored on the Nile in Cairo, Egypt. Of fifty-two men arrested, fifty were charged with "habitual debauchery" and "obscene behaviour" under Article 9c of Law No. 10 of 19 ... Read »


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    • Cambridge Five

    • The Cambridge Spy Ring was a ring of spies recruited in part by Soviet scout Arnold Deutsch in the United Kingdom, who passed information to the Soviet Union during World War II and was active at least into the early 1950s. Four members of the ring were originally identified: Kim Philby (cryptonym: Stanley), Donald Dua ... Read »


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    • Ariel Castro kidnappings

    • Ariel Castro kidnappings

      Between 2002 and 2013, three young women—Michelle Knight, Amanda Berry, and Georgina "Gina" DeJesus—were kidnapped by Ariel Castro and held captive in his home in the Tremont neighborhood of Cleveland, Ohio. They were subsequently imprisoned in his house on Seymour Avenue until May 6, 2013, when Berry escaped ... Read »


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    • Jackie Chan Stunt Team

    • Jackie Chan Stunt Team

      The Jackie Chan Stunt Team (Chinese: 成家班; Cantonese Yale: Sing Ga Ban; literally: "Chan's Family Group"), also known as Jackie Chan's Stuntmen Association is a group of stuntmen and martial artists who work alongside Jackie Chan. The JC Stunt Team was established in 1976 and originated from the rela ... Read »


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    • Chauffeurs de la Drome

    • The Chauffeurs de la Drome (The Heaters of Drome) was a gang of four French criminals who were responsible for a wave of theft, torture and murder in the department of Drôme in south-west France during the early years of the twentieth century. Three were executed in September 1909; the fourth died at the penal colo ... Read »


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    • Cleopatra VI of Egypt

    • Cleopatra VI Tryphaena (Greek: Κλεοπάτρα Τρύφαινα) was an Egyptian Ptolemaic queen. She may be identical with Cleopatra V. There were at least two, perhaps three Ptolemaic women called Cleopatra Tryphaena: Tryphaena was a sister of Ptolemy IX Lathyros, Ptolemy X ... Read »


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    • Stefano Colonna

    • Stefano Colonna was the name of several members of the Italian family of Colonna. The most important include: ... Read »


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    • Amedy Coulibaly

    • Amedy Coulibaly (French pronunciation: ​[amɛdi kulibali]; 27 February 1982 – 9 January 2015) was the main suspect for the Montrouge shooting, in which municipal police officer Clarissa Jean-Philippe was shot and killed, and was the hostage-taker and gunman in the Porte de Vincennes siege, in which he ki ... Read »


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    • Creirwy

    • Creirwy (Welsh pronunciation: [ˈkrəirʊɨ]) is a figure in the Mabinogion and the (the story of Taliesin's life), daughter of the enchantress Ceridwen and Tegid Foel ("Tacitus the Bald"). The Welsh Triads name her one of the three most beautiful maids of the Isle of Britain. Born in Penllyn in Powys, Wale ... Read »


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    • Dattaro

    • Francesco Dattaro (c. 1495 – 1576) and his son Giuseppe Dattaro (c. 1540 – 1616), are the two principal builders of the most important family of Cremonese architects of the fifteenth century. The Dattaros began their activity at the construction site of the Cathedral of Cremona, joining the painters, members ... Read »


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    • Dead End Kids

    • The Dead End Kids were a group of young actors from New York City who appeared in Sidney Kingsley's Broadway play Dead End in 1935. In 1937 producer Samuel Goldwyn brought all of them to Hollywood and turned the play into a film. They proved to be so popular that they continued to make movies under various monikers, in ... Read »


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    • Dezallier d'Argenville


    • Domentzia

    • Domentzia was a name shared by the mother of the Byzantine emperor Phocas (r. 602–610), and a daughter of the same emperor, likely named after her paternal grandmother. The mother is only named by John of Antioch, who renders her name in Greek as "Dysmenziane" (Δυσμενζιανή). A ... Read »


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    • East Side Kids

    • The East Side Kids were characters in a series of films released by Monogram Pictures from 1940 through 1945. Many of them were originally part of The Dead End Kids and The Little Tough Guys, and several of them later became members of The Bowery Boys. When Samuel Goldwyn turned the play "Dead End" into a 1937 fil ... Read »


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    • Eight Elders

    • The Eight Great Eminent Officials (Chinese: 八大元老; pinyin: Bā dà yuánlǎo), abbreviated as the Eight Elders (Chinese: 八老; pinyin: Bā lǎo), were a group of elderly members of the Communist Party of China who held substantial power during the 1980s and 1990s. In the English-s ... Read »


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    • Eight Masters of Nanjing

    • The Eight Masters of Nanjing (Chinese: 南京八家; pinyin: NánjÄ«ng Bā Jiā) or Eight Masters of Jinling (Chinese: 金陵八家; pinyin: JÄ«nlíng Bā Jiā) were a group of 17th century Chinese painters living in Nanjing who were leaders of the Nanjing school. The most promin ... Read »


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    • Eight Men

    • The council of Eight Men was an early representational democracy in New Netherland. It replaced the previous Twelve Men and was followed by the Nine Men. In 1643 Abraham Pietersen Van Deusen who had served on the council of twelve men was appointed to a new council of eight men. The council contacted the States-Ge ... Read »


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    • Eight Tigers

    • The Eight Tigers (Chinese: ; pinyin: Bā Hǔ), sometimes referred to as the Gang of Eight (八党/八黨), were a powerful group of eunuchs that controlled the Chinese imperial court during the reign of the Ming Dynasty Zhengde Emperor (r. 1505-1521 CE). Led by Liu Jin, the remaining members of the cot ... Read »


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    • Eight Witnesses

    • The Eight Witnesses were one of the two groups of witnesses who made a statement stating that they had seen the golden plates which Joseph Smith, Jr. said was his source material for the Book of Mormon. The other group of Book of Mormon witnesses who said they saw the plates are called the Three Witnesses. The tes ... Read »


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    • Elaine (legend)

    • Elaine is a name shared by several different female characters in Arthurian legend. Elaine of Astolat, also known in some texts as Elaine the Fair or the Fair Maid of Astolat and as The Lady of Shalott in Lord Alfred Tennyson's same-titled poem, is a maiden who falls in unrequited love with Sir Lancelot. Elaine o ... Read »


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    • The Famous Five (Canada)

    • The Famous Five or The Valiant Five (French: Célèbres cinq) were five Alberta women who asked the Supreme Court of Canada to answer the question, "Does the word 'Persons' in Section 24 of the British North America Act, 1867, include female persons?" in the case Edwards v. Canada (Attorney General). The five women ... Read »


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    • Female disciples of Jesus

    • The New Testament identifies a number of women followers of Jesus. The four gospels differ in the number, names, and roles of such female disciples. Even greater variation is found in the noncanonical (apocryphal) gospels. A disciple (not to be confused with an apostle) is widely held to refer to "one who follows a pe ... Read »


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    • Five Tiger Generals

    • The Five Tiger Generals is a popular appellation in Chinese culture for any five military generals serving under a ruler. This term is used in literature texts, plays and popular culture. In historical contexts, "Five Tiger Generals" usually refers to the five best military generals serving under the ruler. The term do ... Read »


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    • The Mighty Handful

    • The Mighty Handful (Russian: Могучая кучка) were five prominent, 19th-century Russian composers who worked together to create a distinctly Russian classical music. Mily Balakirev (the leader), César Cui, Modest Mussorgsky, Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov and Alexander Borodin all lived in ... Read »


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    • Forgotten Ten

    • The Forgotten Ten (Irish: An Deichniúr Dearmadta) is the term applied to ten members of the Irish Republican Army who were executed in Mountjoy Prison, Dublin by British forces following courts martial from 1920–21 during the Irish War of Independence. Based upon military law at the time, they were buried with ... Read »


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    • Founding Fathers of the United States

    • The Founding Fathers of the United States are the individuals of the Thirteen British Colonies in North America who led the American Revolution against the authority of the British Crown and established the United States of America. The term is also used more narrowly, referring specifically to those who either signed ... Read »


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    • The Fourteen Infallibles

    • The Fourteen Infallibles (Arabic: معصومون‎‎ Ma‘sÅ«mÅ«n) (Persian: چهارده معصوم‎‎ Chahar'dah Ma‘sÅ«m) in Twelver Shia Islam are the Islamic prophet Muhammad, his daughter Fatima Zahra; and the Twelve Imams. All are considered to be ... Read »


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    • Gaitelgrima

    • Gaitelgrima is a Lombard feminine name. There are several notable Gaitelgrimas in history. The identities of these five women (as well as some others of the same name) are often confused because they were all closely related to each other and to two men: Guaimar III of Salerno and his son, Guaimar IV; they were the pri ... Read »


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    • Frank Gardiner–Ben Hall gang


    • Generación del 51


    • Gradshteyn and Ryzhik

    • Table of Integrals, Series, and Products

      Gradshteyn and Ryzhik (GR) is the informal name of a comprehensive table of integrals originally compiled by the Russian mathematicians I. S. Gradshteyn and I. M. Ryzhik. Its full title today is Table of Integrals, Series, and Products. Since its first publication in 1943, it was considerably expanded and it soon beca ... Read »


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    • Hadith of the ten promised paradise

    • The Islamic prophet, Muhammad, in a hadith accepted by Sunni Muslims, specified ten of his companions who were promised paradise. Those companions named in this hadith are referred to by Sunnis as The Ten Promised Paradise (Arabic: العشرة المبشرون بالجنة‎ ... Read »


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    • Irish National Invincibles

    • The Irish National Invincibles, usually known as the Invincibles, were a splinter group of the Irish Republican Brotherhood. This group of assassins were active in Dublin between late 1881 and 1883, with an intent to kill the authorities in Dublin Castle. After numerous attempts on his life, Chief Secretary for Ir ... Read »


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    • Irvine family

    • The Irvine family were agricultural pioneers and prominent landowners in California who gave their name to the city of Irvine, California. James Irvine (1827–1886) was born in County Down, Ireland on December 27, 1827, the second to the youngest of nine children. When Ireland's potato crop failed in 1845, Jam ... Read »


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    • Natascha Kampusch

    • Natascha Kampusch

      Natascha Maria Kampusch (born 17 February 1988) is an Austrian woman notable for her abduction at the age of 10 on 2 March 1998. Kampusch was held in a secret cellar by her kidnapper Wolfgang Přiklopil for more than eight years, until she escaped on 23 August 2006. The media attention later led to her giving select ... Read »


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    • Keaweaweulaokalani

    • KeaweaweÊ»ulaokalani is a name shared by two short-lived princes and heirs to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaii. Both were named after their father Kamehameha III. In Hawaiian, the name means "the red trail of heaven", signifying the roadway by which the god descends from heaven. KeaweaweÊ»ulaokalani I (1839 ... Read »


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    • Kupanta-Kurunta

    • Kupanta-Kurunta was the first recorded king of Arzawa, in the late 15th century BC. He was defeated by Tudhaliya I and Arnuwanda I. He then attacked Arnuwanda's restive vassal Madduwatta at Zippasla. He had a daughter, who married Madduwatta. Another Kupanta-Kurunta was born in the 1330s or 1320s BC at Mira in western ... Read »


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    • Lambeth slavery case

    • On 21 November 2013 Metropolitan Police from the Human Trafficking Unit arrested two suspects at a residential address in Lambeth, South London. A 73-year-old Singaporean man, Aravindan Balakrishnan, and a 67-year-old Tanzanian woman, his wife, Chanda Pattni, had been investigated for slavery and domestic servitude. Th ... Read »


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    • Liath Luachra

    • Liath Luachra, the "Gray of Luachair", is the name of two characters in the Fenian Cycle of Irish mythology. Both appear in The Boyhood Deeds of Fionn, which details the young life and adventures of the hero Fionn mac Cumhaill. The first Liath Luachra is one of Fionn's foster mothers who raise him after the death of h ... Read »


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    • Little Tough Guys

    • The Little Tough Guys (later billed as 'The Dead End Kids and Little Tough Guys') were a group of actors who made a series of films and serials released by Universal Studios from 1938 through 1943. Many of them were originally part of The Dead End Kids, and several of them later became members of The East Side Kids and ... Read »


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    • Melchior Lotter

    • Lotter was the last name of a family of German printers, intimately connected with the Reformation. The founder of the family was Melchior Lotter, the elder, born at Aue, and well-known at Leipzig as early as 1491. He published missals, breviaries, a Persius (1512), Horatii Epistolæ (1522), and Luther Tessaradecos ... Read »


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    • Lupus of Sens

    • Lupus of Sens

      Saint Lupus of Sens (or Saint Loup de Sens) (born c. 573; died c. 623) was an early French bishop of Sens. He was the son of Betton, Count of Tonnerre, "Blessed Betto," a member of the royal house of the Kingdom of Burgundy. The Romanesque church dedicated to Saint Loup at Naud, 8 km from Provins in Champagne ... Read »


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    • Masters of Dirc van Delf

    • The Masters of Dirc van Delf were a group of manuscript painters active in the Netherlands between 1400 and around 1410. The name has been appended to several unknown artists who together make up an important studio of illuminators, one of the first important ones known from fifteenth-century Holland. Their name is der ... Read »


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    • The missing 54

    • The Missing 54 are the soldiers and officers of Indian armed forces who have been given status of missing in action or killed in action in 1971 Indo-Pak war by government. But they are believed to be alive and imprisoned in various Pakistani jails. Though Pakistan have denied existence of any Indian POW's of 1971 Indo- ... Read »


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    • Monro of Fyrish

    • The Monro of Fyrish family were a Scottish family and branch of the ancient highland Clan Munro. The family produced a notable dynasty of doctors to London in the 18th and 19th century where they were involved in early work on curing 'insanity'. Four generations occupied successively the position of (Principal) Physici ... Read »


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    • Munro of Auchinbowie

    • The Munros of Auchinbowie (sometimes spelt Monro) are a distinguished branch of the Scottish, highland Clan Munro. From this family three Professors of Anatomy at Edinburgh University, Scotland were produced, as well as several other doctors and military officers. The progenitor of the Munros of Auchinbowie is gen ... Read »


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    • The New York Five

    • The New York Five refers to a group of five New York City architects (Peter Eisenman, Michael Graves, Charles Gwathmey, John Hejduk and Richard Meier) whose photographed work was the subject of a CASE (Committee of Architects for the Study of the Environment) meeting at the Museum of Modern Art, organized by Arthur Dre ... Read »


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    • Nine Men

    • The council of Nine Men was a citizens board and a form of representational democracy in New Netherland. It replaced the previous councils, the Twelve Men and the Eight Men. Members of the council were elected in 1647, 1649, 1650 and 1652. On July 26, 1649, eleven current and former members of the board signed the Peti ... Read »


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    • Disney's Nine Old Men


    • Nine Worthies

    • The Nine Worthies are nine historical, scriptural, and legendary personages who personify the ideals of chivalry as were established in the Middle Ages. All are commonly referred to as 'Princes' in their own right, despite whatever true titles each man may have held. In French they are called Les Neuf Preux, meaning "N ... Read »


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    • Ogoni Nine

    • The Ogoni Nine were a group of nine activists from the Ogoni region of Nigeria, including outspoken author and playwright Ken Saro-Wiwa, Saturday Dobee, Nordu Eawo, Daniel Gbooko, Paul Levera, Felix Nuate, Baribor Bera, Barinem Kiobel, and John Kpuine (Tripathi, p.189), who were executed by hanging in 1995 by the milit ... Read »


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    • Olei Hagardom

    • Olei Hagardom (Hebrew: "Those hanged in the gallows", עולי הגרדום) refers to members of the two Jewish Revisionist pre-state underground organisations Irgun and Lehi, who were tried in British Mandate courts and sentenced to death by hanging, most of them in Acre prison. There were 12 Olei ... Read »


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    • Petiese

    • Petiese (alt. Peteese, Pediese) was the name of a number of high ancient Egyptian officials who served the pharaohs during the seventh and sixth centuries BCE. Their family history is known from a petition (pRylands 9) which the priest Petiese (referred to below as Petiese III) wrote during the reign of Darius I of Per ... Read »


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    • Prophets and messengers in Islam

    • Prophets in Islam (Arabic: الأنبياء في الإسلام‎‎) include "messengers" (rasul, pl. rusul), bringers of a divine revelation via an angel (Arabic: ملائكة, malāʾikah); and "prophets" (nabÄ«, pl. anbiyāʼ), lawbringers that Muslim ... Read »


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    • Qutalmish

    • Qutalmish (Old Anatolian Turkish: قُتَلمِش, Persian: قتلمش‎‎) (alternative spellings: Qutulmush, Kutalmish, Kutalmış) was a Turkic prince who was a member of Seljukid house in the 11th century. His son Suleyman /or Suleiman), founded the Sultanate of Rum in what is ... Read »


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    • Rat Pack

    • The Rat Pack was a supergroup of actors originally centered on their leader, Humphrey Bogart, until his death in 1957. By the 1960s, it was the name used by the press and the general public to refer to a later variation of the group that called itself "the Summit" or "the Clan," featuring Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Sa ... Read »


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    • Rokkasen

    • The Rokkasen (六歌仙?, "six poetry immortals") are six Japanese poets of the mid-9th century who were named in the introduction to the poetry anthology Kokin WakashÅ« (c. 905) as notable poets of the generation before its compilers. They are: Although the Kokin WakashÅ« does not name them as a group, ... Read »


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    • Sabina Selimovic and Samra Kesinovic

    • Sabina Selimovic (c.1999–2014?) and Samra Kesinovic (c.1998–2015?) were Austrian teenagers who emigrated to the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant in April 2014. Selimovic and Kesinovic were born in Austria to Bosnian immigrants who had fled the Bosnian War in the 1990s. Selimovic and Kesinovic, who were r ... Read »


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    • Schindlerjuden

    • The Schindlerjuden, literally translated as "Schindler's Jews", were roughly 1,200 Jews who were saved by Oskar Schindler during the Holocaust. They survived the years of Nazi regime primarily through the intervention of Schindler who found them protected status as industrial workers at his enamelware factory in Krakow ... Read »


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    • Seven Bishops

    • The Seven Bishops of the Church of England were those imprisoned and tried for seditious libel related to their opposition to the second Declaration of Indulgence, issued by James II in 1688. In a major embarrassment to the Crown, they were found not guilty. The Declaration granted broad religious freedom in Engla ... Read »


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    • Seventy disciples

    • The seventy disciples or seventy-two disciples (known in the Eastern Christian traditions as the Seventy Apostles) were early emissaries of Jesus mentioned in the Gospel of Luke 10:1–24. According to Luke, the only gospel in which they appear, Jesus appointed them and sent them out in pairs on a specific mission w ... Read »


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    • Sing girls

    • "Sing girls" (Chinese: 星女郎; pinyin: xÄ«ng nǚ láng) is a nickname for actresses who starred alongside Stephen Chow, often as the main character's romantic interest. Many are young, new actresses who go on to receive considerable media attention after appearing in one of Chow's films, and their suc ... Read »


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    • Skin Hunters

    • The "Skin Hunters" ("Łowcy skór" in Polish) is the media nickname for four hospital casualty workers from the Polish city of Łódź, who were convicted of murdering at least five elderly patients and selling information regarding their deaths to competing funeral homes who would then charge the clients for ... Read »


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    • Splat Pack

    • The Splat Pack is a collection of independent filmmakers who, since 2002, have directed, written and produced numerous R-rated horror films, notable for their low budgets and extreme ultra-violence. The term was coined by Alan Jones of Total Film. The group has been credited with bringing back ultra-violent movies ... Read »


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    • Jane and Michael Stern

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    • Thirteen Martyrs of Cavite

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    • Fifteen Martyrs of Bicol

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    • Thirteen Martyrs of Bagumbayan

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