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  1. 哈根達斯冰淇淋火鍋外帶 相關

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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Häagen-DazsHäagen-Dazs - Wikipedia

    Häagen-Dazs (US: / ˈ h ɑː ɡ ə n d æ s / HAH-gən-dass, UK: / ˌ h ɑː ɡ ə n ˈ d ɑː z / HAH-gən-DAHZ) is an American ice cream brand, established by Reuben and Rose Mattus in The Bronx, New York, in 1960.Starting with only three flavors: vanilla, chocolate, and coffee, the company opened its first retail store in Brooklyn, New York, on November 15, 1976.

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › HagwonHagwon - Wikipedia

    McCune–Reischauer. hagwŏn. Hagwon ( Korean pronunciation: [haɡwʌn]) is the Korean-language word for a for-profit private institute, academy, or cram school prevalent in South Korea. Although most widely known for their role as "cram schools", where children can study to improve test scores, hagwons actually perform several educational ...

    • 학원
    • hagwon
    • hagwŏn
    • 學院
  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Steve_HagenSteve Hagen - Wikipedia

    • Early Life
    • Studies
    • Dharma Field
    • Dharma Heirs
    • Publications

    Hagen grew up in Duluth, Minnesota where he was first drawn to Buddhism when he was seven or eight years old. He later told Linda Hanson of the Duluth News Tribune, "I wanted to know what’s going on and to not be fooled. I wanted to know what was real and genuine and true."

    His childhood desire to know truth eventually led him to Zen Buddhism in 1967. In 1975 Hagen became a student of Zen master Dainin Katagiri and he was ordained a Zen priest in 1979. Katagiri Roshi gave Hagen Dharma transmission (endorsement to teach) in 1989.Katagiri gave Hagen the name "Tokan" which means "breaking through barrier into peace and u...

    Before opening Dharma Field, Hagen took frequent road trips to Menomonie and Eau Claire, Wisconsin to give workshops and to lead sesshins. Hagen married Jean Forester, a piano teacher who died in 2010. Forester sold her home to help purchase St. Andrew's Lutheran Church in the Fulton neighborhood in the Southwestcommunity of Minneapolis, where Hage...

    Bibliography

    1. Hagen, Steve (1995). How the World Can Be the Way It Is. Quest Books. ISBN 0-8356-0719-4. 2. Hagen, Steve (1998). Buddhism Plain and Simple. Broadway Books. ISBN 0-7679-0332-3. 3. Hagen, Steve (2004). Buddhism Is Not What You Think. HarperOne. ISBN 0-06-073057-9. 4. Hagen, Steve (2007). Meditation Now Or Never. HarperOne. ISBN 978-0-06-114329-8. 5. Hagen, Steve (2012). Why the World Doesn't Seem to Make Sense: An Inquiry into Science, Philosophy, and Perception. Sentient Publications. ISBN...

    Other books

    1. Katagiri, Dainin (2000). Hagen, Steve (ed.). You Have to Say Something. Shambhala. ISBN 1-57062-462-3. 2. Senzaki, Nyogen, Genro, and Nyogen (2000). The Iron Flute: 100 Zen Koans. Tuttle Publishing. ISBN 0-8048-3248-X.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link) (Introduction by Steve Hagen)

    • Early Life
    • Naval Career
    • Later Life
    • Personal Life
    • Death and Legacy
    • See Also
    • Bibliography

    Katari was born in Chingleput in Madras Presidency on 8 October 1911. His father was an Assistant Civil Engineer employed with the Government of Madras Presidency. He spent most of his childhood and youth in Hyderabad. He was educated at Mahbub College High School and at Nizam Collegein Hyderabad.

    Dufferin and the mercantile marine

    After graduation, Katari was in the first batch of Indian cadet-entry officers to join the Indian Mercantile Marine Dufferin on its establishment in 1927. He topped the entrance examination. In the same batch was S. G. Karmarkar, who also joined the Indian Navy and rose to the rank of Rear Admiral. Katari finished the course earning the Viceroy's gold medal. Later, he was the first graduate of TS Dufferin to serve on its Governing Board. He was selected by the Calcutta Port Commissioners to j...

    World War II

    In mid-1939, with the outbreak of the World War II, he applied for a commission in the Royal Indian Navy Reserve (RINR). On 23 September 1939, Katari received a temporary commission as a probationary Sub Lieutenant in the RINR. He was assigned to the auxiliary patrol vessel HMIS Sandoway as its most junior officer on 11 May 1940. Promoted to temporary lieutenant on 23 September 1940, he was subsequently assigned to HMIS Dalhousie, the naval gunnery school in Bombay. On 9 April 1943, he was po...

    Post-Independence

    Upon the Independence of India, Katari held the rank of Commander and was the Commanding officer of HMIS Kistna (U46). He led the defence operations off the Kathiawar coast during the integration of Junagadh. The Naval force consisted of three sloops - HMIS Kistna (U46), HMIS Cauvery (U10) and HMIS Jumna (U21), two fleet minesweepers - HMIS Konkan (J228) and HMIS Madras (J237), the Motor LaunchML 420 and a tank landing craft. In 1948, the cruiser INS Delhi (C74) was purchased from the United...

    Katari served as the Chairman of Andhra Pradesh State Road Transport Corporation (APSRTC) between December 1962 and May 1964. In 1964 he was appointed India's Ambassador to Burma, where he served for over five years. He was the first setter of The Hindu Crossword and compiled the daily puzzles until his demise. He also authored a memoir of the form...

    Katari married Dhanam Katari (née Chalam). They had two children - a daughter Lalita, and a son, Ravi. Lalita married his flag lieutenant Laxminarayan Ramdas. Ramdas later went on to become the 13th Chief of Naval Staff.

    Katari died at Secunderabad on 21 January 1983, aged 71. The Katari Memorial Hall at A/21, Sainikpuri, near Secunderabad, was dedicated to the memory of Admiral Katari on the event of his birth centenary on 8 October 2011. The Admiral R D Katari Marg in Sainikpuri, Secunderabad where the College of Defence Management is located, is named after him,...

    Field Marshal K. M. Cariappa
    Air Marshal Subroto Mukerjee
    Katari, Ram Dass (1983), A Sailor Remembers, Vikas, ISBN 9780706920642
    Sarma, S H (2001), My years at sea, Lancer Publishers & Distributors, ISBN 978-8170621218
    Thomas, Anup (2019), Pride & Honour- Biography of Admiral R.L. Pereira, PVSM, AVSM, Southern Naval Command, Indian Navy, ISBN 978-8193600115
    Abidi, S Sartaj Alam; Sharma, Satinder (2007), Services Chiefs of India, Northern Book Centre, ISBN 978-8172111625
    • History
    • Manuscript Tradition
    • Contents
    • Situation of The 3rd Century Church
    • Published editions
    • References
    • External Links

    The Didascalia was probably composed in the 3rd century in Syria. The earliest mention of the work is by Epiphanius of Salamis, who believed it to be truly Apostolic. He found it in use among the Audiani, Syrian heretics. The few extracts Epiphanius gives do not quite tally with our present text, but he is notoriously inexact in his quotations. At ...

    The Didascalia Apostolorum, whose lost original was in Greek, was first published in 1854 in Syriac by Paul de Lagarde. In 1900 Edmund Hauler published the Verona Palimpsest which includes a Latin translation of the Didascalia, perhaps of the fourth century, more than half of which has perished. In 1906 Franz Xaver von Funk published the texts, pri...

    The Latin title Didascalia Apostolorum means Teaching of the Apostles, and the full title given in Syriac is: "Didascalia, that is, the teaching of the twelve Apostles and the holy disciples of our Lord". The text never touches upon dogma but concerns itself entirely with practice. In comparison with the Didache, the Didascaliamoved the main focus ...

    One of the main unknown aspects of the Didascaliais the degree to which it is descriptive and simply writing down what was already standard practice in Christian groups of Asia Minor at the time, and the degree to which it is prescriptive and advocating changes or new doctrines. Its use as a source on the early Church varies based on which is belie...

    English

    1. Gibson, Margaret Dunlop (1903). The Didascalia Apostolorum in English: Translated from the Syriac. Horae semiticae. Vol. 2. London: C. J. Clay. 2. Connolly, R. Hugh (1929). Didascalia Apostolorum: The Syriac Version Translated and Accompanied by the Verona Latin Fragments. Oxford, UK: Clarendon Press. Reprinted as Connolly, R. Hugh (2010). Didascalia Apostolorum: The Syriac Version: Translated and Accompanied by the Verona Latin Fragments. Ancient Texts and Translations. Wipf & Stock Publi...

    German

    1. Didaskalia: 1840,7/12(in German). Bad. Post. 1840. 2. Didaskalia: 1842(in German). Bad. Post. 1842. 3. Gibson, Margaret Dunlop (1903). The Didascalia Apostolorum in Syriac: Edited from a Mesopotamian manuscript with various readings and collations of other MSS. Horae semiticae. Vol. 1. London: C. J. Clay. 4. Die syrische Didaskalia: collig. 2 [The Syrian Didaskalia: collig. 2]. Die ältesten Quellen des orientalischen Kirchenrechts (in German). Hinrichs. 1904. 5. Achelis, Hans; Flemming, Jo...

    Other languages

    1. de Lagarde, Paul (1854). Didascalia Apostolorum Syriace (in Latin and Syriac). Leipzig: B. G. Teubner. 1.1. https://archive.org/details/didascaliaaposto00lagauoft 2. de Lagarde, Paul (1854). Didascalia apostolorum Syriace(in Latin and Syriac). Leipzig: B. G. Teubner. 3. Hauler, Édmund (1900). Didascaliae apostolorum: Fragmenta ueronensia Latina: Accedunt canonum qui dicuntur apostolorum et Aegyptiorum reliquies(in Latin). Teubneri – via Internet Archive. 4. Hauler, Édmund (1900). Didascali...

    This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Herbermann, Charles, ed. (1913). "Didascalia Apostolorum". Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company.

    Early Christian Writings: Didascalia
    The Didascalia apostolorum in EnglishGoogle Books
  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jean_HagenJean Hagen - Wikipedia

    Jean Hagen. Jean Hagen (born Jean Shirley ver Hagen; [a] August 3, 1923 – August 29, 1977) was an American actress best known for her role as Lina Lamont in Singin' in the Rain (1952), for which she was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. Hagen was also nominated three times for an Emmy Award for Best Supporting ...

  5. Motilal Banarsidass Publishers was first established in Lahore in 1903 by Lala Motilal Jain, a descendant of the family of court jewellers to Maharaja Ranjit Singh in Amritsar. Motilal borrowed 27 from his wife's savings that she had earned from her knitting work, to start a bookshop selling Sanskrit books in 'Said Mitha Bazar' in Lahore.

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