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The Colony, Achill The Colony, Achill

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Subjects

dogs | dogs | church | church | hotel | hotel | canine | canine | achill | achill | countymayo | countymayo | printingpress | printingpress | colony | colony | achillisland | achillisland | thecolony | thecolony | connaught | connaught | 1834 | 1834 | comayo | comayo | robertfrench | robertfrench | williamlawrence | williamlawrence | nationallibraryofireland | nationallibraryofireland | dugort | dugort | lawrencecollection | lawrencecollection | lawrencephotographicstudio | lawrencephotographicstudio | thelawrencephotographcollection | thelawrencephotographcollection | nanglesmission | nanglesmission | achillcolony | achillcolony | sirrichardo’donnell | sirrichardo’donnell | slievemór | slievemór | edwardnangle | edwardnangle | maleandfemaleschools | maleandfemaleschools | elizanangle | elizanangle | achillmission | achillmission

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Happy 8th Birthday, Flickr Commons ! 6 days to go (LOC) Happy 8th Birthday, Flickr Commons ! 6 days to go (LOC)

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Subjects

boston | boston | bridges | bridges | trains | trains | amtrak | amtrak | fortpoint | fortpoint | libraryofcongress | libraryofcongress | bigdig | bigdig | 1904 | 1904 | boxcars | boxcars | channels | channels | southstation | southstation | railroads | railroads | fortpointchannel | fortpointchannel | streetscapes | streetscapes | thenandnow | thenandnow | thennow | thennow | railroadcars | railroadcars | suffolkcounty | suffolkcounty | bostonmassachusetts | bostonmassachusetts | newhavenrailroad | newhavenrailroad | grandtrunkrailway | grandtrunkrailway | liftbridges | liftbridges | bostonmainerailroad | bostonmainerailroad | massachusettsbaytransportationauthority | massachusettsbaytransportationauthority | oldcolonyrailroad | oldcolonyrailroad | detroitpublishingcompany | detroitpublishingcompany | towerbridges | towerbridges | rollingbridgepark | rollingbridgepark | newyorknewhavenhartfordrailroad | newyorknewhavenhartfordrailroad | oldcolonyrailroadbridge | oldcolonyrailroadbridge | pennsylvaniasteelcompany | pennsylvaniasteelcompany | fortpointchannelbridge | fortpointchannelbridge | bostonalbanyrailroad | bostonalbanyrailroad | 017090 | 017090 | newyorknewenglandrailroad | newyorknewenglandrailroad | rollingliftbridges | rollingliftbridges | bostonprovidencerailroad | bostonprovidencerailroad | bostonterminalcompany | bostonterminalcompany | happybirthdayflickrcommons | happybirthdayflickrcommons | fortpointchannelrollingliftbridge | fortpointchannelrollingliftbridge | scherzerrollingliftbridges | scherzerrollingliftbridges | thesixtrackscherzerrollingliftbridge | thesixtrackscherzerrollingliftbridge | williamscherzer | williamscherzer | suburbanloop | suburbanloop | newhavenrailroadsystem | newhavenrailroadsystem | southterminalstation | southterminalstation | holbrookcabotdaly | holbrookcabotdaly | southbaychannel | southbaychannel | maritimechannels | maritimechannels

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24.919 Topics in Linguistics: Creole Languages and Caribbean Identities (MIT) 24.919 Topics in Linguistics: Creole Languages and Caribbean Identities (MIT)

Description

The Creole languages spoken in the Caribbean are linguistic by-products of the historical events triggered by colonization and the slave trade in Africa and the "New World". In a nutshell, these languages are the results of language acquisition in the specific social settings defined by the history of contact between African and European peoples in 17th-/18th-century Caribbean colonies. One of the best known Creole languages, and the one with the largest community of speakers, is Haitian Creole. Its lexicon and various aspects of its grammar are primarily derived from varieties of French as spoken in 17th-/18th-century colonial Haiti. Other aspects of its grammar seem to have emerged under the influence of African languages, mostly from West and Central Africa. And yet other properties s The Creole languages spoken in the Caribbean are linguistic by-products of the historical events triggered by colonization and the slave trade in Africa and the "New World". In a nutshell, these languages are the results of language acquisition in the specific social settings defined by the history of contact between African and European peoples in 17th-/18th-century Caribbean colonies. One of the best known Creole languages, and the one with the largest community of speakers, is Haitian Creole. Its lexicon and various aspects of its grammar are primarily derived from varieties of French as spoken in 17th-/18th-century colonial Haiti. Other aspects of its grammar seem to have emerged under the influence of African languages, mostly from West and Central Africa. And yet other properties s

Subjects

socio-linguistic | socio-linguistic | creole | creole | caribbean | caribbean | spoken language acquisition | spoken language acquisition | identity | identity | africa | africa | europe | europe | seventeenth century | seventeenth century | eighteenth century | eighteenth century | haitian | haitian | colony | colony | colonial | colonial | dialect | dialect | grench | grench | new world | new world | slavery | slavery | lexicon | lexicon | pidgin | pidgin | culture | culture | religion | religion | music | music | literature | literature | ethnicity | ethnicity | text | text | syntax | syntax | morphology | morphology | uniformity | uniformity | ebonics | ebonics | africal-american english | africal-american english | gullah | gullah | west indian | west indian

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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24.919 Topics in Linguistics: Creole Languages and Caribbean Identities (MIT) 24.919 Topics in Linguistics: Creole Languages and Caribbean Identities (MIT)

Description

The Creole languages spoken in the Caribbean are linguistic by-products of the historical events triggered by colonization and the slave trade in Africa and the "New World". In a nutshell, these languages are the results of language acquisition in the specific social settings defined by the history of contact between African and European peoples in 17th-/18th-century Caribbean colonies. One of the best known Creole languages, and the one with the largest community of speakers, is Haitian Creole. Its lexicon and various aspects of its grammar are primarily derived from varieties of French as spoken in 17th-/18th-century colonial Haiti. Other aspects of its grammar seem to have emerged under the influence of African languages, mostly from West and Central Africa. And yet other properties s The Creole languages spoken in the Caribbean are linguistic by-products of the historical events triggered by colonization and the slave trade in Africa and the "New World". In a nutshell, these languages are the results of language acquisition in the specific social settings defined by the history of contact between African and European peoples in 17th-/18th-century Caribbean colonies. One of the best known Creole languages, and the one with the largest community of speakers, is Haitian Creole. Its lexicon and various aspects of its grammar are primarily derived from varieties of French as spoken in 17th-/18th-century colonial Haiti. Other aspects of its grammar seem to have emerged under the influence of African languages, mostly from West and Central Africa. And yet other properties s

Subjects

socio-linguistic | socio-linguistic | creole | creole | caribbean | caribbean | spoken language acquisition | spoken language acquisition | identity | identity | africa | africa | europe | europe | seventeenth century | seventeenth century | eighteenth century | eighteenth century | haitian | haitian | colony | colony | colonial | colonial | dialect | dialect | grench | grench | new world | new world | slavery | slavery | lexicon | lexicon | pidgin | pidgin | culture | culture | religion | religion | music | music | literature | literature | ethnicity | ethnicity | text | text | syntax | syntax | morphology | morphology | uniformity | uniformity | ebonics | ebonics | africal-american english | africal-american english | gullah | gullah | west indian | west indian

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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Mrs. Roland R. Comerford dancing at the Colony Hotel outdoor party in Palm Beach Mrs. Roland R. Comerford dancing at the Colony Hotel outdoor party in Palm Beach

Description

Subjects

florida | florida | palmbeach | palmbeach | mrandmrsrolandcomerford | mrandmrsrolandcomerford | dancing | dancing | couples | couples | colonyhotel | colonyhotel

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Torus Interior Torus Interior

Description

Subjects

art | art | ames | ames | spacecolony | spacecolony

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24.919 Topics in Linguistics: Creole Languages and Caribbean Identities (MIT)

Description

The Creole languages spoken in the Caribbean are linguistic by-products of the historical events triggered by colonization and the slave trade in Africa and the "New World". In a nutshell, these languages are the results of language acquisition in the specific social settings defined by the history of contact between African and European peoples in 17th-/18th-century Caribbean colonies. One of the best known Creole languages, and the one with the largest community of speakers, is Haitian Creole. Its lexicon and various aspects of its grammar are primarily derived from varieties of French as spoken in 17th-/18th-century colonial Haiti. Other aspects of its grammar seem to have emerged under the influence of African languages, mostly from West and Central Africa. And yet other properties s

Subjects

socio-linguistic | creole | caribbean | spoken language acquisition | identity | africa | europe | seventeenth century | eighteenth century | haitian | colony | colonial | dialect | grench | new world | slavery | lexicon | pidgin | culture | religion | music | literature | ethnicity | text | syntax | morphology | uniformity | ebonics | africal-american english | gullah | west indian

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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Launch of the cruiser HMS Uganda

Description

HMS Uganda sliding down the slipway at the Walker Naval Yard, 7 August 1941 (TWAM ref. DS.VA/9/PH/12/17). This set of images celebrates the achievements of the Naval Yard at High Walker. The Yard was established by Sir W.G. Armstrong Whitworth & Co Ltd as a replacement for the firm?s Elswick Shipyard. The size of the Elswick yard and its location above Newcastle Swing Bridge meant that by the early twentieth century it had become unsuitable for building large warships. Shipbuilding operations started at the Naval Yard in 1913 and by the end of the First World War all shipbuilding at Elswick had ceased. Between 1913 and 1928 the yard completed 37 warships, 29 merchant ships and 30 tankers. In April 1928, though, it was placed on a care and maintenance basis. The yard re-opened in 1930 to build the liner ?Monarch of Bermuda? but after her completion in November 1931 had to close again from lack or orders. In May 1934, however, the yard re-opened and went on to play an important role in the Second World War. During the War the yard delivered 72 ships including a battleship, a monitor, 4 aircraft-carriers, 3 cruisers, 22 destroyers, 15 submarines and numerous landing craft. After the War the Naval Yard was busy with merchant shipping. Giant tankers and famous passenger liners, such as the ?Empress of England?, were built at Walker. From 1953 onwards the Yard also started building warships again, including the County-class destroyer HMS Glamorgan, launched in 1964. Difficult times lay ahead, though, and in 1968 the shipyards on the Tyne were merged to form Swan Hunter and Tyne Shipbuilders. On 15 February 1980 the containership ?Dunedin? was the last vessel to be launched at the Naval Yard bringing to an end a proud shipbuilding history. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

walkernavalyard | newcastleupontyne | rivertyne | vickersarmstrongsltd | tyneside | northeastengland | industry | industrial | cranes | shiplaunch | slipway | shipyard | shipbuilding | royalnavy | hmsuganda | secondworldwar | ww2 | naval | cruiser | shiplaunching | warship | crowncolonyclass | lightcruiser | hmsuganda66 | hmcsquebec | royalcanadiannavy

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Cylinder Multiple

Description

Subjects

art | ames | spacecolony

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Percy MacKaye (LOC)

Description

Subjects

portrait | poet | libraryofcongress | cornish | playwright | artcolony | centerpart | seatedman | xmlns:dc=httppurlorgdcelements11 | dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain21427

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Cylinder Eclipse

Description

Subjects

art | ames | spacecolony

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Torpedomen of the light cruiser HMS Jamaica

Description

Reproduction ID: AD21167 Maker: Unknown Date: 1940s This photograph is featured in Arctic Convoys, a new photographic exhibition looking at the experiences of those who served on the Arctic Convoys. It's on at the National Maritime Museum until 4 November 2012, www.nmm.ac.uk/convoys

Subjects

nationalmaritimemuseum | arcticconvoy | worldwartwo | worldwarii | wwii | secondworldwar | ship | warship | royalnavy | rn | hmsjamaica44 | hmsjamaica | crowncolonyclass | lightcruiser | cruiser | sailor | sailors | torpedoman | torpedomen

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Fannie Ratchford 1970_101_1428

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Subjects

“texas” | tennesseecolony | fannieratchford

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Old Colony Railroad Station

Description

Collection: A. D. White Architectural Photographs, Cornell University Library Accession Number: 15/5/3090.00213 Title: Old Colony Railroad Station Architect: Henry Hobson Richardson (American, 1838-1886) Landscapes architect: Frederick Law Olmsted (American, 1822-1903) Building Date: 1882-1884 Photograph date: ca. 1884-ca. 1895 Location: North and Central America: United States; Massachusetts, North Easton Materials: albumen print Image: 5 7/8 x 7 5/8 in.; 14.9225 x 19.3675 cm Style: Romanesque Revival Provenance: Transfer from the College of Architecture, Art and Planning Persistent URI: hdl.handle.net/1813.001/5scv There are no known U.S. copyright restrictions on this image. The digital file is owned by the Cornell University Library which is making it freely available with the request that, when possible, the Library be credited as its source. We had some help with the geocoding from Web Services by Yahoo!

Subjects

cornelluniversitylibrary | architecture | railroadstations | porticoes | arches | portecochres | entrances | oldcolonyrailroadstationnortheastonmassachusetts | transportation | culidentifier:value=155309000213 | culidentifier:lunafield=accessionnumber

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24.919 Topics in Linguistics: Creole Languages and Caribbean Identities (MIT)

Description

The Creole languages spoken in the Caribbean are linguistic by-products of the historical events triggered by colonization and the slave trade in Africa and the "New World". In a nutshell, these languages are the results of language acquisition in the specific social settings defined by the history of contact between African and European peoples in 17th-/18th-century Caribbean colonies. One of the best known Creole languages, and the one with the largest community of speakers, is Haitian Creole. Its lexicon and various aspects of its grammar are primarily derived from varieties of French as spoken in 17th-/18th-century colonial Haiti. Other aspects of its grammar seem to have emerged under the influence of African languages, mostly from West and Central Africa. And yet other properties s

Subjects

socio-linguistic | creole | caribbean | spoken language acquisition | identity | africa | europe | seventeenth century | eighteenth century | haitian | colony | colonial | dialect | grench | new world | slavery | lexicon | pidgin | culture | religion | music | literature | ethnicity | text | syntax | morphology | uniformity | ebonics | africal-american english | gullah | west indian

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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