Niggles

Niggles may refer to:

A symptom of decompression sickness
“Leaf by Niggle”, a short story by J. R. R. Tolkien

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Niggles.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Venceslau Brás

This article is about the Brazilian president. For the Brazilian city in Minas Gerais State, see Wenceslau Braz, Minas Gerais. For the Brazilian city in Paraná State, see Wenceslau Braz, Paraná.

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His Excellency
Venceslau Brás

9th President of Brazil

In office
15 November 1914 – 15 November 1918

Vice President
Urbano Santos

Preceded by
Hermes da Fonseca

Succeeded by
Delfim Moreira

6th Vice President of Brazil

In office
15 November 1910 – 15 November 1914

President
Hermes da Fonseca

Preceded by
Nilo Peçanha

Succeeded by
Urbano Santos

11th Governor of Minas Gerais

In office
3 April 1909 – 7 September 1910

Preceded by
Bueno Brandão

Succeeded by
Bueno Brandão

3rd Mayor of Belo Horizonte

In office
27 October 1898 – 31 January 1899

Preceded by
Américo Werneck

Succeeded by
Francisco de Sales

Personal details

Born
(1868-02-26)26 February 1868
Brasópolis, Minas Gerais, Empire of Brazil

Died
15 May 1966(1966-05-15) (aged 98)
Itajubá, Minas Gerais, Brazil

Nationality
Brazilian

Political party
Minas Gerais Republican

Venceslau Brás Pereira Gomes (Portuguese pronunciation: [vẽȷ̃sɪzˈlaʊ̯ ˈbɾas peˈɾejɾɐ ˈɡõmɪs]; 26 February 1868 – 15 May 1966) was a Brazilian politician who served as 9th President of Brazil between 1914 and 1918, during the First Brazilian Republic. Brás was born in Brasópolis (formerly São Caetano da V

Club Alianza Viedma

Alianza Viedma

Nickname
Alianza

Leagues
TNA

Founded
11 September 2009; 7 years ago (2009-09-11)

Arena
Angel Arias

Location
Viedma, Río Negro, Argentina

President
Fernando Viola

Head coach
Alejandro Lotterio

Uniforms

Home

Away

Club Alianza Viedma, renamed as Ceferino Alianza Viedma for sponsorship reasons, is an Argentine basketball club from the city of Viedma, Río Negro. One of the newest clubs in Argentina, it was founded in 2009 and the team currently plays at the Torneo Nacional de Ascenso, the second division of Argentine basketball league system.

Contents

1 History
2 Players

2.1 Current roster

3 Notable players
4 References
5 External links

History[edit]
In 2009, “Club San Martín”, promoted to Liga B, the third division of Argentine basketball. Due to its financial problems to solve the costs for taking part in a senior league, San Martín decided to merge with other two clubs from the city of Viedma, Villa Congreso and Sol de Mayo. The new institution was named “Alianza Viedma” to symbolize the allianz of three clubs.[1]
Just two year after its establishment, Alianza promoted to Torneo Nacional de Ascenso, the second division of Argentine basketball. The club affiliated to Asociación de Básquet Valle Inferior and Federación Rionegrina de Básquet,[2] with the purpose of registering its name officially.
During the 2011-12 season, Alianza reached the semi-finals, where they lost to Argentino de Junín in the 5th. game after two wins for each squad.[3] The team made a great campaign playing at its home venue, where remained unbeaten for 19 consecutive fixtures.[4]
Due to a sponsorship deal, the club changed its name to “Ceferino Alianza Viedma” in July 2012.
Players[edit]
Current roster[edit]

Alianza Viedma roster

Players
Coaches

Pos.
#
Nat.
Name
Ht.

Age

4.0 !PF
6
ARG !
Barrios, Pablo
7000176784000000000♠5.8 ft 0 in (1.77 m)

7001390000000000000♠39 – (1977-04-14)14 April 1977

4.0 !PF
8
ARG !
Barreto, Facundo
7000184708799999999♠6.06 ft 0 in (1.85 m)

7001240000000000000♠24 – (1992-07-21)21 July 1992

4.0 !PF
11
ARG !
Aguirrezabala, Martín
7000188976000000000♠6.2 ft 0 in (1.89 m)

7001360000000000000♠36 – (1980-12-17)17 December 1980

4.0 !PF
5
USA !
Cutley, Scott
7000195072000000000♠6.4 ft 0 in (1.95 m)

7001310000000000000♠31 – (1985-06-06)6 June 1985

1.0 !PG
2
ARG !
Etchep
한국야동

Mihail Tcaciuk

Mihail Tcaciuk

Personal information

Full name
Mykhaylo Anatoliyovych Tkachuk

Date of birth
(1971-12-17) 17 December 1971 (age 45)

Height
1.82 m (5 ft 11 1⁄2 in)

Playing position
Forward

Youth career

FC Chornomorets Odesa

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1990–1991
FC Chornomorets Odesa
0
(0)

1993
FC Blaho Blahoyeve

1994
FC Tiligul Tiraspol
10
(6)

1994
FC Blaho Blahoyeve

1994–1995
Nistru Cioburciu
25
(10)

1996
FC Rybak Odessa

1996
FC Blaho Blahoyeve

1996
FC KAMAZ-Chally Naberezhnye Chelny
2
(0)

1996–1997
FC Blaho Blahoyeve

1997
FC Nosta Novotroitsk
25
(6)

1998–1999
FC Olimpia Bălți
17
(1)

1999–2000
FC Avtomobilist Odessa

2000
FC Dnister Ovidiopol
4
(1)

2000–2001
FC IRIK Odessa

2002–2003
FC Lokomotyv Odessa

2003
FC KAPO Odessa

2004
FC Lokomotyv Odessa

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Mihail Tcaciuk (Ukrainian: Михайло Анатолійович Ткачук, Mykhaylo Anatoliyovych Tkachuk; born 17 December 1971) is a former Moldovan and Ukrainian football player.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Profile by footballfacts.ru” (in Russian). Footballfacts. 

This biographical article relating to Moldovan association football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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분당오피

Bob McLean (Scottish footballer)

Bob McLean

Personal information

Full name
Robert McClean

Date of birth
(1902-06-09)9 June 1902

Place of birth
Glasgow, Scotland

Date of death
1970

Playing position
Left half

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1920–1922
Alloa Athletic

1922–1929
Doncaster Rovers
176
(4)

1929–1930
Waterford Celtic

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Robert “Bob” McLean (9 June 1902−1970) was a Scottish footballer, born in Glasgow, who played as a left half for Alloa Athletic and Doncaster Rovers.
After the end of WW1, he played for Alloa Athletic, winning the Scottish Second Division Championship with them in the 1921–22 season.[1] He moved to Doncaster Rovers, then in the Midland League, from Alloa in 1922. He was a constant feature in the line up for his first four seasons, but then his presence tailed off. For a time he wore the skippers armband.[2] In all competitions he made 196 appearances for Doncaster, scoring 4 times.
Following his last game for Doncaster on 16 September 1929 at Halifax,[3] he moved to Waterford Celtic, a side in turmoil at the time and who wound up at the end of that season.[4]
Some time later, McClean was appointed trainer and groundsman at Doncaster from the beginning of the 1943−44 season.[3] He died in 1970.
Honours[edit]
Alloa Athletic

Scottish Second Division Championship 1921–22

References[edit]

^ a b “History”. Alloa Athletic F.C. Retrieved 6 January 2013. 
^ a b “DONCASTER ROVERS’ 30-YEAR STRUGGLE WITH POVERTY”. The (Singapore) Straits Times. 19 April 1936. Retrieved 6 January 2013. 
^ a b Bluff, Tony (2011). Donny:Doncaster Rovers F.C. The Complete History (1879–2010). Yore Publications. ISBN 978 0 9569848 3 8. 
^ a b “A Celtic Connection”. Waterford United Football Club. Retrieved 6 January 2013. 

중국야동

Mala Ježevica

Mala Ježevica

Village

Mala Ježevica

Coordinates: 43°57′N 20°1′E / 43.950°N 20.017°E / 43.950; 20.017

Country
 Serbia

District
Zlatibor District

Municipality
Požega

Population (2002)

 • Total
304

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

Mala Ježevica is a village in the municipality of Požega, western Serbia. According to the 2002 census, the village has a population of 304 people.[1]
References[edit]

^ Popis stanovništva, domaćinstava i Stanova 2002. Knjiga 1: Nacionalna ili etnička pripadnost po naseljima. Republika Srbija, Republički zavod za statistiku Beograd 2003. ISBN 86-84433-00-9

Coordinates: 43°57′N 20°1′E / 43.950°N 20.017°E / 43.950; 20.017

This Zlatibor District, Serbia location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Santa Catarina Palace

Manor of Santa Catarina (Solar de Santa Catarina)

Episcopal Palace of Angra do Heroísmo

Manorhouse (Solar)

The massive facade of the entranceway to the palace

Official name: Solar de Santa Catarina/Paço Episcopal de Angra do Heroísmo

Named for: Saint Catherine

Country
 Portugal

Region
 Azores

Group
Central

Island
Terceira

Municipality
Angra do Heroísmo

Location
São Pedro

 - coordinates
38°39′37.5″N 27°13′55.5″W / 38.660417°N 27.232083°W / 38.660417; -27.232083Coordinates: 38°39′37.5″N 27°13′55.5″W / 38.660417°N 27.232083°W / 38.660417; -27.232083

Style
Medieval

Materials
Basalt, Tuff

Origin
15th-16th century

Owner
Roman Catholic Diocese of Angra

For public
Private

Easiest access
Rua Capitão João D’Avila

Management
Direção Regional da Cultura

Operator
Roman Catholic Diocese of Angra

Status
Property of Public Interest
Imóvel de Interesse Público

Listing
Resolution of the President of the Regional Government, 64/1984; Journal of the Autonomous Region of the Azores, Série 1, 14, 30 April 1984; Included in the urban area of the city of Angra do Heroísmo (PT071901160035)

Location of the palace within the municipality of Angra do Heroísmo, island of Terceira

Manor of Santa Catarina (Portuguese: Solar de Santa Catarina/Paço Episcopal de Angra do Heroísmo) is a former-manorhouse in the civil parish of São Pedro, in the municipality of Angra do Heroísmo, on the Portuguese island of Terceira, in the Azores. For many years it served as the family seat of the descendents of the Corte-Real, before becoming the official residence of the Bishop of Angra do Heroísmo.
History[edit]

Gates to the entrance of the episcopal palace

The manor served as the primary residence for the Corte-Real family for centuries.[1]
This palace was subject to restoration and maintenance works after the earthquake that occurred on 1 January 1980 quite the damaged.[1]
Currently the palace serves as one of the official residences of the Bishop of Angra do Heroísmo and is property of the diocese, hosting Pope John Paul II during his visit to the Azores.[1]
On 9 September 2004, the spaces were classified under a resolution-in-council of the Azorean government (126/2004), encompassing the former-classification of the property within the city of Angra do Heroísmo (JORAA, Série 1, 15).[1]
Architecture[edit]
The manor, of apprecia

Liam Rushe

Liam Rushe

Personal information

Irish name
Liam Ó Luachra

Sport
Hurling

Position
Centre Back

Born
(1990-06-18) 18 June 1990 (age 26)
Dublin, Ireland

Height
1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)

Occupation
Accountant

Club(s)

Years
Club

2007-
St Patricks, Palmerstown

Inter-county(ies)

Years
County
Apps (scores)

2009-
Dublin
14 (3-15)

Inter-county titles

Leinster titles
1

NHL
1

All Stars
2

Liam Rushe (born 18 June 1990) is an Irish hurler who currently plays as a centre back for the Dublin senior team.[1]
Rushe made his first appearance for the team during the 2009 championship and has become a regular member of the starting fifteen since then. During that time he has won one Leinster Senior Hurling Championship winner’s medal (2013) one National Hurling League winner’s medal and has been a runner-up in two Leinster finals.
At club level Rushe plays with St Patricks, Palmerstown. Liam did both his primary and secondary schooling through Irish. He is a fluent Irish speaker and does match commentary work with TG4.

Contents

1 Playing career

1.1 Club
1.2 Minor and under-21
1.3 Senior

2 Honours
3 References
4 External links

Playing career[edit]
Club[edit]
As a member of the St Patricks, Palmerstown club, the man himself won a county club ‘B’ championship title in 2008.
Minor and under-21[edit]
Rushe first came to prominence on the inter-county scene in 2007 as a member of the Dublin minor hurling team in 2007. He won a Leinster title that year following a 2-14 to 1-10 defeat of Kilkenny.
By 2010 Rushe had joined the Dublin under-21 hurling team. He won a Leinster title in that grade that year following a 2-15 to 0-15 defeat of Wexford.
Rushe’s side retained their provincial title in 2011 following another comprehensive defeat of Wexford. He was named man of the match for his performance in that game ‘The Dubs’ later played in the All-Ireland final against Galway, however, they were beaten by 3-14 to 1-10.
Senior[edit]
Rushe was just out of the minor grade team when he made his senior championship debut at full-forward in a Leinster quarter-final game against Antrim. ‘The Dubs’ subsequently qualified for a first Leinster final in eighteen years. A 2-18 to 0-18 score line gave victory to Kilkenny.[2]
After a disappointing championship in 2010, ‘the Dubs’ qualified for the National Hurling League final in 2011, their first decider in over seventy years. An epic 0-22 to 1-7 defeat of Kilkenny gave Rushe a coveted Nat

Malkapur, Ranga Reddy

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Malkapur

Village

Country
 India

State
Andhra Pradesh

District
Ranga Reddy

Metro
Rangareddy district

Government

 • Body
Mandal Office

Languages

 • Official
Telugu

Time zone
IST (UTC+5:30)

Planning agency
Panchayat

Civic agency
Mandal Office

Malkapur is a village and panchayat in Ranga Reddy district, AP, India. It falls under Chevella mandal.
References[edit]

This article about a location in Ranga Reddy district, Telangana is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Agir (Belgium)

Agir (Act) was a Belgian far-right political party active in Wallonia. The party existed from 1989 to 1997 and during its life had elected representatives at a provincial and municipal level.
The initial base of Agir was the Liège branch of the Parti des forces nouvelles (PFN). The PFN had endured poor electoral results as well as adverse publicity following a brawl with police at the Brussels International Book Festival, resulting in the Liège going their own way in 1989.[1] The three founding leaders of Agir were Willy Freson, a one-tine leading activist in the Front de la Jeunesse, Robert Destordeur, a member of the PFN secretariat and Robert Steuckers, the main ideologue of the Nouvelle droite tendency in Belgium.[1]
The party belonged to an authoritarian xenophobic strand of the extreme right, eschewing the neo-liberalism that was growing in importance at the time.[2] The party however rejected the biological racism of its PFN predecessor, preferring instead to emphasise cultural nationalism and identity politics.[3] It strongly supported the repatriation of immigrants.[4] They described themselves as an “opposition popular party” and rejected the label of extreme right.[1]
Agir were ideologically close to the Groupement de recherche et d’études pour la civilisation européenne (GRECE) and members of the party took place in a number of GRECE conferences.[5] Although of a firmly Walloon identity Agir also sought good relations with the Vlaams Blok.[6] Externally it also built up links with the German League for People and Homeland and the French National Front as well as individual activists within the neo-Nazi scene.[5]
The party held seats in the Liège Provincial Council as well as the Municipal Councils within the region.[7] The 4.7% of the vote they captured in the 1991 Provincial election was enough to ensure that Freson captured a seat.[8] However, never operating outside its Liège stronghold, in 1997 the group merged with the Front National (FN).[9] With the FN in disarray at the time, the arrival of the Agir activists led to something of a revival in that party’s fortunes.[10]
References[edit]

^ a b c Piero Ignazi, Extreme Right Parties in Western Europe, Oxford University Press, 2006,p. 128
^ Elisabeth Carter, The Extreme Right in Western Europe: Success Or Failure?, Manchester University Press, 2005, p. 59
^ Carter, The Extreme Right in Western Europe, p. 38
^ Carter, The Extreme Right in Western Europe, p. 33
^ a b Institute of Jewish