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    • Three Kingdoms of Korea

    • Three Kingdoms of Korea

      The concept of the Three Kingdoms of Korea (Hangul: 삼국시대; Hanja: 三國時代) refers to the three kingdoms of Baekje (百濟), Silla (新羅) and Goguryeo (高句麗), which was later known as Goryeo (高麗), from which the name Korea is derived. The Th ... Read »


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    • Three Treasures (Taoism)

    • The Three Treasures or Three Jewels (Chinese: ; pinyin: sānbǎo; Wade–Giles: san-pao) are basic virtues in Taoism. Although the Tao Te Ching originally used sanbao to mean "compassion", "frugality", and "humility", the term was later used to translate the Three Jewels (Buddha, Dharma, and Sangha) in Chinese B ... Read »


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    • Three Treasures (traditional Chinese medicine)

    • The Three Treasures or Three Jewels (Chinese: ; pinyin: sānbǎo; Wade–Giles: san-pao) are theoretical cornerstones in traditional Chinese medicine and practices such as Neidan, Qigong, and T'ai chi. They are also known as Jing Qi Shen (Chinese: 精氣神; pinyin: jÄ«ng-qì-shén; Wade–Gile ... Read »


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    • Three Turnings of the Wheel of Dharma

    • The Three Turnings of the Wheel (of Dharma) refers to a framework for understanding the sutra stream of the teachings of the Buddhism originally devised by the Yogachara school. It later became prevalent in modified form in Tibetan Buddhism and related traditions. The distinction is, on the one hand, a historic or qua ... Read »


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    • The Four Companions

    • The Four Companions, also called the Four Pillars of the Sahaba is a Shi'a term that refers to the four Sahaba Shi'a believe stayed most loyal to Imam Ali after the death of the Islamic prophet Muhammad: Those among Muhammad's companions who were closest to both Muhammad and Imam Ali were called Shias of Ali "partisan ... Read »


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    • Four Dharma Seals

    • Four Dharma Seals are the four characteristics which reflect true Buddhist teaching . It is said that if a teaching contains the Four Dharma Seals then it can be considered Buddha Dharma. although the Dharma Seals were all introduced after Gautama Buddha died. The Four Seals are as follows: As suffering is not an inh ... Read »


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    • Four Noble Truths

    • The Four Noble Truths (Sanskrit: catvāri āryasatyāni; Pali: cattāri ariyasaccāni) are "the truths of the Noble Ones," the truths or realities which are understood by the "worthy ones" who have attained Nirvana. The truths are dukkha, the arising of dukkha, the cessation of dukkha, and the path leading to ... Read »


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    • Four Rightly Guided Caliphs

    • The Rashidun Caliphs (Rightly Guided Caliphs; Arabic: الخلفاء الراشدون‎‎ al-Khulafāʾu ar-RāshidÅ«n), often simply called, collectively, "the Rashidun", is a term used in Sunni Islam to refer to the 30-year reign of the first four caliphs (successors) fol ... Read »


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    • Four Symbols (China)

    • The Four Symbols (Chinese: 四象; pinyin: Sì Xiàng) are four mythological creatures in the Chinese constellations. They are the Azure Dragon of the East, the Vermilion Bird of the South, the White Tiger of the West, and the Black Turtle of the North. Each one of them represents a direction and a season, an ... Read »


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    • Four Treasures of the Study

    • Four Treasures of the Study

      Four Treasures of the Study, Four Jewels of the Study or Four Friends of the Study is an expression used to denote the brush, ink, paper and ink stone used in Chinese and other East Asian calligraphic traditions. The name appears to originate in the time of the Southern and Northern Dynasties (420-589 AD). Chinese ... Read »


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    • Four Treasures of the Tuatha Dé Danann


    • Quadrivium

    • The quadrivium (plural: quadrivia) is the four subjects, or arts, taught after teaching the trivium. The word is Latin, meaning "the four ways" (or a "place where four roads meet"), and its use for the four subjects has been attributed to Boethius or Cassiodorus in the 6th century. Together, the trivium and the quadriv ... Read »


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    • Five elements (Japanese philosophy)

    • The five elements philosophy in Japanese Buddhism, godai (五大?, lit. "five great"), is derived from Indian Vastu shastra philosophy and Buddhist beliefs. It is perhaps best known in the Western world for its use in Miyamoto Musashi's famous text Gorin-no-sho (The Book of Five Rings), in which he explains diffe ... Read »


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    • Five Pillars of Islam

    • The Five Pillars of Islam (arkān al-Islām أركان الإسلام; also arkān al-dÄ«n أركان الدين "pillars of the religion") are five basic acts in Islam, considered mandatory by believers and are the foundation of Muslim life. They are summarized in th ... Read »


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    • Five Precepts

    • The Five Precepts (Pali: pañcasÄ«lāni; Sanskrit pañcaśīlāni) constitute the basic code of ethics undertaken by upāsaka and upāsikā ("lay followers") of Buddhism. The precepts in all the traditions are essentially identical and are commitments to abstain from harming living beings, stealing, ... Read »


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    • Wives of Henry VIII

    • The wives of Henry VIII were the six queens consort wedded to Henry VIII, King of England between 1509 and 1547. The six women who were married to King Henry VIII were, in chronological order: Henry's first marriage lasted nearly 24 years, while the remaining five totaled less than 10 years combined. A common mnemon ... Read »


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    • Seven ages of man

    • "All the world's a stage" is the phrase that begins a monologue from William Shakespeare's As You Like It, spoken by the melancholy Jaques in Act II Scene VII. The speech compares the world to a stage and life to a play, and catalogues the seven stages of a man's life, sometimes referred to as the seven ages of man:inf ... 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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    • Seven deadly sins

    • The seven deadly sins, also known as the capital vices or cardinal sins, is a grouping and classification of vices of Christian origin. Behaviors or habits are classified under this category if they directly give birth to other immoralities. According to the standard list, they are pride, greed, lust, envy, gluttony, w ... Read »


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    • Seven Great Singing Stars

    • The Seven Great Singing Stars (Chinese: 七大歌星; pinyin: qÄ« dà gēxÄ«ng) were the seven most renowned singers of China in the 1940s. Several of the stars acted in films, and their music played a prominent role in developing the Cinema of China. They dominated the Chinese pop music indust ... Read »


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    • Seven Liberal Arts

    • The liberal arts (Latin: artes liberales) are those subjects or skills that in classical antiquity were considered essential for a free person (Latin: liberalis, "worthy of a free person") to know in order to take an active part in civic life, something that (for Ancient Greece) included participating in public debat ... Read »


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    • Seven Natural Wonders

    • Seven Natural Wonders was a television series that was broadcast on BBC Two from 3 May to 20 June 2005. The programme took an area of England each week and, from votes by the people living in that area, showed the 'seven natural wonders' of that area in a programme. The programmes were: The series covered eight regio ... Read »


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    • Seven virtues

    • In the Catholic catechism, the seven Christian virtues or heavenly virtues refers to the union of two sets of virtues: from ancient Greek philosophy, are prudence, justice, temperance (meaning restriction or restraint), and courage (or fortitude); and the three theological virtues, from the letters of Saint Paul of Tar ... Read »


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    • Seven Wonders of Serbia

    • The Seven Wonders of Serbia (Serbian: Седам српских чуда/ Sedam srpskih čuda) are the seven historical and cultural monuments of Serbia, which were chosen in the Seven Wonders of Serbia contest held in 2007 and 2008. It was organized by Politika Magazin, while main pat ... Read »


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    • Seven Wonders of the Ancient World

    • The Seven Wonders of the World or the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World is a list of remarkable constructions of classical antiquity given by various authors in guidebooks or poems popular among ancient Hellenic tourists. Although the list, in its current form, did not stabilise until the Renaissance, the first such l ... Read »


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    • Seven Wonders of Wales

    • The Seven Wonders of Wales (Welsh: Saith Rhyfeddod Cymru) is a traditional list of notable landmarks in north Wales, commemorated in an anonymously written rhyme: The rhyme is usually supposed to have been written sometime in the late 18th or early 19th century by an English visitor to North Wales. The specific number ... Read »


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    • Eighth Wonder of the World

    • Eighth Wonder of the World is an unofficial title sometimes given to those new buildings, structures, projects or even designs that are deemed to be comparable to the 7 World Wonders. ... Read »


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    • Eight Beatitudes

    • The Beatitudes are eight blessings recounted in the Sermon on the Mount in the Gospel of Matthew. Each is a proverb-like proclamation, without narrative, "cryptic, precise, and full of meaning. Each one includes a topic that forms a major biblical theme". Four of the blessings also appear in the Sermon on the Plain in ... Read »


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    • Eight Immortals from Sichuan

    • Eight Immortals from Sichuan (Chinese: 蜀中八仙; pinyin: Shǔ zhōng bāxiān) are eight Sichuanese who supposedly became xian ("immortals; transcendents; fairies"). The term is first used by Qiao Xiu (譙秀 qiáo xiù) in Record of Shu (《蜀紀》 shǔ zì) written ... Read »


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    • Eight Immortals of Huainan

    • The Eight Immortals of Huainan (淮南八仙; pinyin: Huáinán bāxiān), also known as the Eight Gentlemen (八公 bāgōng), were the eight scholars under the patronage of Liu An (劉安 Liú Ān), the prince of Huainan during the Western Han Dynasty. They are not deified in a ... Read »


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    • Eight Immortals of the Wine Cup

    • The Eight Immortals of the Wine Cup or Eight Immortals Indulged in Wine (Chinese: 飲中八仙; pinyin: yǐnzhōng bāxÄ«an) were a group of Tang Dynasty scholars who are known for their love of alcoholic beverages. They are not deified and xian ("immortal; transcendent; fairy") is metaphorical. The ... 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 Northern Pueblos

    • The Eight Northern Pueblos of New Mexico are Taos, Picuris, Santa Clara, Ohkay Owingeh (formerly San Juan), San Ildefonso, Nambé, Pojoaque, and Tesuque. Taos and Picuris are Tiwa-speaking pueblos; the rest speak Tewa. Tiwa and Tewa are closely related languages of the Tanoan language family. These pueblos make up t ... Read »


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    • Eight Principles of Yong

    • The Eight Principles of Yong (Chinese: 永字八法; pinyin: Yǒngzì Bā Fǎ; Japanese: 永字八法/えいじはっぽう, eiji happō; Korean: 영자팔법/永字八法, Yeongjapalbeop; Vietnamese: vÄ©nh tá»± bát pháp æ°¸å ... Read »


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    • Eight Treasures

    • The Eight Treasures (Chinese: ; pinyin: ) are popular symbols in Chinese art. While technically they may be any subset of the much longer list of the Hundred Treasures, there is a combination that is most popular. ... Read »


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    • Nine Lyric Poets

    • The Nine Lyric or Melic Poets were a canonical group of ancient Greek poets esteemed by the scholars of Hellenistic Alexandria as worthy of critical study. In the Palatine Anthology, they are stated to have established lyric song. They were: In most Greek sources, the word melikos (from melos, "song") is used, but ... Read »


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    • Nine Saints

    • The Nine Saints were a group of missionaries who were important in the initial growth of Christianity in what is now Ethiopia during the late 5th century. Their names were Abba Aftse, Abba Alef, Abba Aragawi, Abba Garima (Isaac, or Yeshaq), Abba Guba, Abba Liqanos, Abba Pantelewon, Abba Sehma, and Abba Yem’ata. Al ... Read »


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    • Nine sons of the dragon

    • The nine sons of the dragon are Chinese dragons who are the mythological sons of the Dragon King. There are many variations in the different descriptions of the nine sons, including in basic facts like their names, but all versions state that there are nine. The oldest known attestation of the children of the drag ... Read »


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    • Ten plagues of Egypt

    • The Plagues of Egypt (Hebrew: מכות מצרים, Makot Mitzrayim), also called the ten biblical plagues, were ten calamities that, according to the biblical Book of Exodus, Yahweh inflicted upon Egypt to persuade the Pharaoh to release the ill-treated Israelites from slavery. The Pharaoh capitulated ... Read »


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    • 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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    • Twelve Tribes of Israel

    • The Twelve Tribes of Israel or Tribes of Israel (Hebrew: שבטי ישראל‎‎) were the tribes said by the Hebrew Bible to have descended from the patriarch Jacob (who was later named Israel). Jacob had 12 sons and at least one daughter (Dinah) by two wives and two concubines. According to ... Read »


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    • Thirty-Six Immortals of Poetry

    • The Thirty-Six Immortals of Poetry (三十六歌仙, SanjÅ«rokkasen?) are a group of Japanese poets of the Asuka, Nara, and Heian periods selected by Fujiwara no Kintō as exemplars of Japanese poetic ability. The eldest surviving collection of the 36 poets' works is Nishi Honganji SanjÅ«-rokunin K ... Read »


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    • Ninety-Two Resolutions

    • The Ninety-Two Resolutions were drafted by Louis-Joseph Papineau and other members of the Parti patriote of Lower Canada in 1834. The resolutions were a long series of demands for political reforms in the British-governed colony. Papineau had been elected speaker of the legislative assembly of Lower Canada in 1815. Hi ... Read »


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    • Chinese zodiac

    • Chinese zodiac

      The Chinese zodiac is a classification scheme that assigns an animal and its reputed attributes to each year in a repeating 12-year cycle. The 12-year cycle is an approximation to the 11.86-year orbital period of Jupiter, the largest planet of the solar system. It and its variations remain popular in several East Asian ... Read »


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    • List of commencement addresses given by Helen Prejean

    • The following is a list of commencement speeches given by Sister Helen Prejean. ... Read »


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    • List of cultural entities with sole naming rights

    • The following is a list of cultural entities with sole naming rights: ... Read »


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    • List of culture heroes

    • A culture hero is a mythological hero specific to some group (cultural, ethnic, religious, etc.) who changes the world through invention or discovery. A typical culture hero might be credited as the discoverer of fire, or agriculture, songs, tradition, law or religion, and is usually the most important legendary figure ... Read »


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    • List of destroyed heritage

    • Cultural heritage can be subdivided into two types – tangible and intangible heritage. The former includes built heritage such as religious buildings, museums, monuments and archaeological sites, as well as movable heritage such as works of art and manuscripts. Intangible cultural heritage includes customs, music, ... Read »


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    • Dii Consentes

    • The Dii Consentes, also as Di or Dei Consentes (once Dii Complices), was a list of twelve major deities, six gods and six goddesses, in the pantheon of Ancient Rome. Their gilt statues stood in the Forum, later apparently in the Porticus Deorum Consentium. The gods were listed by the poet Ennius in the late 3rd centur ... Read »


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    • Ennead

    • The Ennead (Ancient Greek: ἐννεάς, meaning "group of nine") was a group of nine deities in Egyptian mythology. The Ennead were worshipped at Heliopolis and consisted of the god Atum, his children Shu and Tefnut, their children Geb and Nut and their children Osiris, Isis, Set, and Nephthys. E ... Read »


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    • List of works of fiction set in 2012

    • This is a list of works of fiction set largely or wholly in 2012. Several publications and media references reflect a popular prediction that the end of the world would occur in this year. ... Read »


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    • List of European Years

    • Every year, the European Union chooses to address a subject in order to encourage debate and dialogue within and between member states. Raising the awareness of European citizens to a specific problem. Beginning in 1983, the European Parliament and the Council of the European Union have chosen an annual theme of a ... Read »


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    • List of the Fifteen Shrines of the Kenmu Restoration

    • The Fifteen Shrines of the Kenmu Restoration (建武中興十五社, Kenmu chÅ«ko jÅ«gosha) are a group of Shinto shrines dedicated to individuals and events of the Kenmu Restoration. ... Read »


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    • List of the Twelve Apostles of Ireland

    • The Twelve Apostles of Ireland (also known as Twelve Apostles of Erin, Irish: Dhá Aspal Déag na hÉireann) were twelve early Irish monastic saints of the sixth century who studied under St Finian at his famous monastic school Clonard Abbey at Cluain-Eraird (Eraird's Meadow), now Clonard in County Meath. Th ... Read »


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    • List of Month-long observances

    • The following is a list of notable month-long observances, recurrent months that are used by various governments, groups and organizations to raise awareness of an issue, commemorate a group or event, or celebrate something. ... Read »


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    • List of monuments damaged by conflict in the Middle East during the 21st century

    • This is a list of monuments suffering damage from conflict in the Middle East during the 21st century. It is sorted by country. ... Read »


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    • New7Wonders Cities

    • New7Wonders Cities is the third in a series of Internet-based polls operated by the New7Wonders Foundation which is started by businessman Bernard Weber based in Zürich, Switzerland. Weber’s latest campaign to find the best cities in the world aimed to showcase the "cities that best represent the achievements a ... Read »


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    • New7Wonders of Nature

    • New7Wonders of Nature (2007–2011) was an initiative started in 2007 to create a list of seven natural wonders chosen by people through a global poll. It was led by Canadian-Swiss Bernard Weber and organized by the New7Wonders Foundation, a Swiss-based foundation. The initiative followed an earlier New7Wonders of t ... Read »


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    • New7Wonders of the World

    • New7Wonders of the World (2000–2007) was an initiative started in 2000 to choose Wonders of the World from a selection of 200 existing monuments. The popularity poll was led by Canadian-Swiss Bernard Weber and organized by the New7Wonders Foundation based in Zurich, Switzerland, with winners announced on 7 July 20 ... Read »


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    • 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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    • List of clothing-free events

    • The following is a list of nude events (clothing-free events) where people can be naked in public: ... Read »


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    • Sanpitsu

    • The term Sanpitsu (三筆) or "three brushes" is used in Japanese to refer to a group of three famous Heian period calligraphers: Later groups of calligraphers were named in imitation of the original Sanpitsu. Named for the Kan'ei period in which they flourished: Zen Chinese calligraphers who worked in Jap ... Read »


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    • Sanseki

    • The term Sanseki (三跡) or "three [brush] traces" is used in Japanese to refer to a group of three famous Heian period calligraphers: ... Read »


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    • List of cultural references to the September 11 attacks

    • This list of cultural references to the September 11 attacks and to the post-9/11 sociopolitical climate, includes works of art, music, books, poetry, comics, theater, film, and television. Ted (Seth MacFarlane) tells Norah Jones, when she states her nationality, "Whatever. Thanks for 9/11." ... Read »


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    • Seven hills of Rome

    • The Seven Hills of Rome (Italian: Sette colli di Roma [ˈsɛtte ˈkɔlli di ˈroːma], Latin: Septem colles/ montes Romae) east of the river Tiber form the geographical heart of Rome, within the walls of the city. The seven hills are: The Vatican Hill (Latin Collis Vaticanus) lying northwest of the Tiber, ... Read »


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    • Seven Natural Wonders of Africa

    • The Seven Natural Wonders of Africa was a competition where the seven were selected by voting on February 11, 2013. ... Read »


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    • Seven Social Sins

    • Seven Social Sins is a list that Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi published in his weekly newspaper Young India on October 22, 1925. Later he gave this same list to his grandson, Arun Gandhi, written on a piece of paper on their final day together shortly before his assassination. The Seven Sins are: The list was first ... Read »


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    • Seven Wonders of Canada

    • The Seven Wonders of Canada was a 2007 competition sponsored by CBC Television's The National and CBC Radio One's Sounds Like Canada. They sought to determine Canada's "seven wonders" by receiving nominations from viewers, and then from on-line voting of the short list. After the vote, a panel of judges, Ra McGuire, Ro ... Read »


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    • Seven Wonders of Colombia

    • The Seven Wonders of Colombia (Spanish: Siete maravillas de Colombia) was a 2007 competition sponsored by El Tiempo. The newspaper asked readers to nominate and vote for man-made structures whose engineering, architectural or historical value deserved special recognition. ... Read »


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    • Seven Wonders of Portugal

    • The Seven Wonders of Portugal (Portuguese: Sete Maravilhas de Portugal) is a list of cultural wonders located in Portugal. The creation of the list was supported by the Ministry of Culture and organized by the companies Y&R Brands S.A. and Realizar S.A. Initially 793 national monuments of Portugal were listed by Insti ... Read »


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    • List of Slavic cultures

    • This is a list of the cultures of Slavic Europe. ... Read »


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    • List of storytelling events

    • This list accompanies the article Storytelling festival. Sharing the Fire Storytelling Conference LANES; League for the Advancement of New England Storytelling ... Read »


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    • Three Ancient Springs

    • The Three Ancient Springs (日本三古湯) are a group of ancient onsen in Japan. According to the Nihon Shoki and Fudoki, they are: The Engishiki gives a slightly different list: ... Read »


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    • Three Great Shrines of Benzaiten

    • The Three Great Shrines of Benzaiten (日本三大弁天) are a group of Japanese shrines dedicated to the worship of the goddess Benzaiten. They are traditionally enumerated as follows: ... Read »


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    • Three Great Tenjin Shrines

    • The Three Great Tenjin Shrines (日本三大天神) are a group of three Shinto shrines dedicated to Tenjin, the deified form of the scholar-courtier Sugawara no Michizane. They are traditionally enumerated as: ... Read »


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    • Trivium

    • The Trivium is the lower division of the seven liberal arts and comprises grammar, logic, and rhetoric (input, process, and output). The trivium is implicit in the De nuptiis Philologiae et Mercurii ("On the Marriage of Philology and Mercury") by Martianus Capella, although the term was not used until the Carolingian ... Read »


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    • Twelve Knights of the Round Table

    • Twelve Knights of the Round Table

      The Round Table is King Arthur's famed table in the Arthurian legend, around which he and his Knights congregate. As its name suggests, it has no head, implying that everyone who sits there has equal status. The table was first described in 1155 by Wace, who relied on previous depictions of Arthur's fabulous retinue. T ... Read »


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    • Twelve Olympians

    • In the ancient Greek religion and Greek mythology, the Twelve Olympians are the major deities of the Greek pantheon, commonly considered to be Zeus, Hera, Poseidon, Demeter, Athena, Apollo, Artemis, Ares, Aphrodite, Hephaestus, Hermes, and either Hestia or Dionysus.Hades and Persephone were sometimes included as part o ... Read »


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    • List of U.S. State Dinners

    • A state dinner in the United States is a formal dinner held in honor of a foreign head of state, such as a king, queen, president, or any head of government. It is hosted by the President of the United States and held in the State Dining Room at the White House in Washington D.C. Other formal dinners for important peop ... Read »


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    • List of universities with programs in cultural studies and related programs

    • This is a list of universities with programs in cultural studies and related disciplines. department of English and cultural studies panjab university chandigarh. ... Read »


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    • List of vampire traits in folklore and fiction

    • The following tables compare traits given to vampires in folklore and fiction. Over time, some attributes now regarded as integral became incorporated into the vampire's profile: fangs and vulnerability to sunlight appeared over the course of the 19th century, with Varney the Vampire and Count Dracula both bearing prot ... Read »


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    • Wonders of the World

    • Various lists of the Wonders of the World have been compiled from antiquity to the present day, to catalogue the world's most spectacular natural wonders and manmade structures. The Seven Wonders of the Ancient World is the first known list of the most remarkable creations of classical antiquity; it was based on guide ... Read »


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