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Giant swing bangkok the symbol, religion.

Arlington national cemetery, architecture buildings.

Giant swing bangkok the symbol, religion.

Border tolerance harmony, transportation traffic.

Qualities dog man's best friend all the time union, animals.

Arlington national cemetery, architecture buildings.

Border tolerance harmony, transportation traffic.

Arlington national cemetery, architecture buildings.

Beautiful elderly woman buddhist nun smile, emotions.

Doll statue angel, religion.

The temple to ram-ratna hakon kasio bangkok pathum wan, religion.

Cemetery american memorial, architecture buildings.

Arlington national cemetery.

Giant swing bangkok the symbol, religion.

Giant swing bangkok the symbol, religion.

Beautiful elderly woman buddhist nun smile, emotions.

Air force memorial military memorial, architecture buildings.

Doll angel idol, religion.

4 BCE: Archelaus goes to the Temple and addresses the people. He thanks them for the respect they showed at his father Herod's funeral, but says that he will not exercise authority until his right to succession is confirmed by the emperor of Rome.

A general map of the country on the Ohio and Muskingham showing the situation of the Indian-towns with respect to the Army under the command of Colonel Bouquet March of His Majesty's troops from Fort Pitt to the forts of Muskingham in 1764 / / Tho. Hutchins.

Boston, March 30th, 1773. By direction of the Committee of correspondence for the town of Boston, I now transmit to you an attested copy of the proceedings of said town on the 8th instant, and am with due respect your most humble servant [Signed

In Provincial congress. New York, June 7, 1775. Resolved, that whensoever doubts shall arise, which respect to the recommendations, or resolutions of the Continental Congress ... It is the duty of such persons, to apply to this board for an expl

A map of the north west parts of America, with the utmost respect, inscrib'd to His Excellency, Sir Guy Carleton, Knight of the Bath: Captain General and Governor of the province of Quebec: General and Commander in Chief of His Majesty's forces in the said province, and frontiers thereof. &c. &c. &c.,

This map of Kentucke, drawn from actual observations, is inscribed with the most perfect respect, to the Honorable the Congress of the United States of America; and to His Excellcy. George Washington, late Commander in Chief of their Army.

This map of Kentucke : drawn from actual observations, is inscribed with the most perfect respect, to the honorable congress of the United States of America, and to His Excell'cy George Washington, late commander in chief of their army /

Map of the middle states of North America with part of Canada shewing the situation of the principal towns, viz. Columbia [i.e. Washington, D.C.], Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Newport, Rhode Island, Boston & Montreal, also their several communications with respect to Lake Ontario.

Six Stages of Mending a Face, Dedicated with respect to the Right Hon-ble. Lady Archer

Six Stages of Mending a Face, Dedicated with respect to the Right Hon-ble. Lady Archer

Statement of facts in relation to a bargain between Thomas Herbert and Fielder B. Poston, with respect to the appointment of Wood Measurer for the first Ward ... F. B. Poston. Washington, D. C. June 2, 1832.

Help Your Country, Encourage Industry, Labor Vincit Omnia, Paper Hangings and Borders, Manufactured in this City, Of one Entire Sheet, and Warrented, in every respect equal to any ever manufactured in this country

map from "The Oregon Question examined, in respect to facts, and the law of nations"

map from "The Oregon Question examined, in respect to facts, and the law of nations"

City of Charlestown. Order of services, (under the direction of the City Council,) at the Winthrop Church, on Wednesday, the 31st day of July, 1850, as a testimony of respect to the memory of Zachary Taylor, late president of the United States .

For the North American and U. S. Gazette. Mr. Editor:- I have read with that respect that his writings ever ensure for themselvs, the able article of Cecil in this morning's paper, and while agreeing to a portion of his facts and opinions, must

To Hon. John Sherman, Chairman of finance committee. My nomination to the Senate as commissioner of internal revenue, will justify me, I trust in addressing a few words to the Finance committee with respect to my confirmation ... M. N. Wisewell.

"Move on!" Has the Native American no rights that the naturalized American is bound to respect? / / Th. Nast.

The Only Thing They Respect or Fear. Cover for Harper's Wkly / Th. Nast.

Poughkeepsie Female Academy, A First- Class School in Every Respect, Rev. D.G. Wright, No.12 Cannon St. ; Res. of L.B. Sackett, Esq., North Av. Poughkeepie, Dutchess Co., N.Y.

Always take mother's advice

Always take mother's advice

Always take mother's advice

Always take mother's advice

Always take mother's advice

Always take mother's advice

[Caricature showing Chinese Minister handing "claims of China" to Secretary of State Bayard, who is seated under sign which reads "the Chinese have no votes and no rights which this government is bound to respect, 1886"]

A puzzled kaiser / Keppler.

Broadsheet, on recto skeletons riding bicyles entitled 'From this famous hippodrome on the racetrack, not even a single journalist is missing. Death is inexorable and doesn't even respect those that you see here on bicycle'; on verso skeletons buying and selling printed images etc

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The Toreador's song

The man highest up / Keppler.

Ceremonies and Parades - Caisson with cloth bearing star to each man who fell, in parade on return of the former First Ohio to Cincinnati. Caisson and escort were separated from rest of parade by several minutes' interval, to heighten effect of this unique mark of respect. Shown passing reviewing stand

When duty calls we must respect the red, the white, the blue

Ceremonies and Parades - Caisson with cloth bearing star for each man who fell, passing reviewing stand in parade on return of the former first Ohio to Cincinnati. Caisson and escort were separated from rest of parade by several minutes interval, to heighten effect of this unique mark of respect

American Red Cross - Groups - Two of the busiest Americans working on the French front. Dr. Durand and Miss MacCormick, members of the American Red Cross, checking up the arrival of the wounded at a village behind the lines on the French front. Thousands of wounded have been passed on to thebase hospitals by these two workers. Their tireless effort and interest in behalf of the injured has won for them the respect and admiration of all fighting men on their particular sector

[Soldiers loading flag-draped casket of former New York City mayor John Purroy Mitchel onto wagon, with Theodore Roosevelt and other officials holding their hats in respect]

Turks have great respect for the dead and for this reason their cemeteries are placed in the most beautiful spot to be found Although crowded and irregular the great number of trees and shrubbery makes them places of beauty. This ancient cemetery lying on the shores of the Bosphorus is one of the oldest in Constantinople. Hundreds of soldiers and prominent people of the Turkish Empire are buried within its walls.

The University of Chicago ... In respect to the memory of the late President of the United States Warren Gamaliel Harding the exercises of the University will be suspended from twelve to six o'clock on Friday, August tenth, and a memorial religi

White House flag at half-mast. The flag on the White House is never flown at half-mast except upon the occasion of the death of the President of the United States or an ex-president. But the rule has been broken as can be seen by this picture with the flag flying low today out of respect to the late Secretary of War Good

Filling and service stations are provided as necessary parts of employee villages. The one shown on this photograph pioneered in the United States the center location with respect to the two directions of highway traffic which eliminates the need for cars turning out of line to reach the pumps, this layout being particularly advantageous on high-speed through highways

Ministry against Supreme Court Bill. Washington, D.C., April 16. The Right Rev. James E. [...], Episcopal Bishop of Washington, appearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee. The bishop argued that the attacks on the Supreme Court had weakened the respect of the people, particularly of youth, for established order and for the Judiciary, 4/16/1937

The four freedoms. The word of all the champions of democracy, and the enemies of the rights of men are available for Americans to read. Only in a democracy are the rights of citizens to publish and to read what they like respected. Only a democratic government can afford to respect these rights

Mitchell Field. An American knight of the air mans the upper gun of one of our new bombers. He, his gun and his plane are typical of the personnel and equipment that have gained world respect for the American Air Force

Conservation of durable goods. As good as new after several years of use, this dripolator has been treated with kindness and respect. It's been handled with care, washed and dried thoroughly, and left out in the air for several hours after use. They will not only last longer, but will work more efficiently

Mitchell Field. An American knight of the air mans the upper gun of one of our new bombers. He, his gun and his plane are typical of the personnel and equipment that have gained world respect for the American Air Force

Mitchell Field. An American knight of the air mans the upper gun of one of our new bombers. He, his gun and his plane are typical of the personnel and equipment that have gained world respect for the American Air Force

Mitchell Field. An American knight of the air mans the upper gun of one of our new bombers. He, his gun and his plane are typical of the personnel and equipment that have gained world respect for the American Air Force

A poster comes to life. A reciprocal engagement is carried out at Sergeant Vineyard's army post, where welder George Woolslayer and Aviation-radio Chief John Marshall Evans (right) learn about life in the Army. Woolslayer was invited to the post after he had shown the servicemen through the steel mill where he works. In this way, the colleagues of the "Men Working Together" poster learned about one another, and gained new respect for the part each plays in the war against the Axis. Allegheny-Ludlum Steel, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Mitchell Field. An American knight of the air mans the upper gun of one of our new bombers. He, his gun and his plane are typical of the personnel and equipment that have gained world respect for the American Air Force

A poster comes to life. A reciprocal engagement is carried out at Sergeant Vineyard's army post, where welder George Woolslayer and Aviation-radio Chief John Marshall Evans (right) learn about life in the Army. Woolslayer was invited to the post after he had shown the servicemen through the steel mill where he works. In this way, the colleagues of the "Men Working Together" poster learned about one another, and gained new respect for the part each plays in the war against the Axis. Allegheny-Ludlum Steel, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Mitchell Field. An American knight of the air mans the upper gun of one of our new bombers. He, his gun and his plane are typical of the personnel and equipment that have gained world respect for the American Air Force

Del respeto proviene la hermandad! Brotherhood begins with respect!

Brotherhood begins with respect

Stages of galactic history with respect to extraterrestrial intelligence : note

Range : 12.9 million km. ( 8.0 million miles ) P-29467B/W Time lapse Voyager 2 images of Uranus show the movement of two small, bright, streaky clouds, the first such features ever seen on the planet. The clouds were detected in this series of orange filtered images, over a 4.6 hour interval ( from top to bottom ). Uranus, which is tipped on its side with respect to the other planets, is rotating in a counter-clockwise direction, with its pole of rotation near the center of the disk, as are the two clouds seen here as bright streaks. The larger of the two clouds is ata lattitude of 33 degrees. The smaller cloud, seen faintly in the three lower images, lies at 26 degrees ( a lower alttitude and hence closer to the limb). Their counterclockwise periods of rotation are 16.2 and 16.9 hours, respectively. This difference implies that the lower lattitude feature is lagging behind the higher latitude feture at a speed of almost 100 meters pers second (220 mph). Latitudinal bands are also visible in these images, the faint bands, more numerous now then in previous Voyager images from longer range, are concentric with the pole rotation. thatis, they circle the planet in lines of contant latitude. ARC-1981-A86-7007

Range : 36 million km. ( 22 million miles ) P-29426B/W This Voyager 2 photograph of Uranus shows the is the first picture to show clear evidence of latitudinal banding in the planet's atmosphere. This is a computerized summation of five images shot by the narrow angle camera. The concentric pattern emanates like a bulls-eye from the planets pole of rotation, which, in this view, lies left of center. uranus lies almost on its side with respect to the other planets and is rotating in a counter clockwise direction, as seen here. Clouds in the Uranian atmosphere give rise to the pattern, the first clear evidence of banding similiar to that seen previosly on Saturn and Jupiter. The bandind on Uranus, however, shows much less contrast. At the distance at which the images were acquired, Voyager's camera could have detected individual features as small as 660 km. (410 miles) across, but no such cloud or markings were apparent. Scientists cannot yet say what properties, such as cloud height, composition, or particle size, are giving rise to the varying levels of brightness visible here. The images composing this picture were shot through a filter that transmits only violet light. in the original, unprocessed images, the contrast of features producing the banding is low, not more than 10 percent. In order to reduce 'noise' and enhance the visiblity of the features, processors combined five images and then compared the resulting composite to a hypothetical featureless planet illuminated by the Sun from the proper direction. Only the ratio between the original data and the hypothetical image is shown. ARC-1985-A86-7002

Range :  36 million km. ( 22 million miles ) P-29426B/W This Voyager 2 photograph of Uranus shows the is the  first picture to show clear evidence of latitudinal banding in the planet's atmosphere.  This is a computerized summation of five images shot by the narrow angle camera. The concentric pattern emanates like a bulls-eye from the planets pole of rotation, which, in this view, lies left of center. uranus lies almost on its side with respect to the other planets  and is rotating in a counter clockwise direction, as seen here. Clouds in the Uranian atmosphere give rise to the pattern, the first clear evidence of banding similiar to that seen previosly on Saturn and Jupiter. The bandind on Uranus, however, shows much less contrast. At the distance at which the images were acquired, Voyager's camera could have detected individual features as small as 660 km. (410 miles) across, but no such cloud or markings  were apparent. Scientists cannot yet say what properties, such as cloud height, composition, or particle size, are giving rise to the varying levels of brightness visible here. The images composing this picture  were shot through a filter that transmits only violet light. in the original, unprocessed images, the contrast of features  producing the banding is low, not more than 10 percent. In order to reduce 'noise' and enhance the visiblity of the features, processors  combined five images  and then compared the resulting  composite to a hypothetical featureless planet illuminated  by the Sun from  the proper direction. Only the ratio between the original data and the hypothetical image is shown. ARC-1985-A86-7002
Range : 36 million km. ( 22 million miles ) P-29426B/W This Voyager 2 photograph of Uranus shows the is the first picture to show clear evidence of latitudinal banding in the planet's atmosphere. This is a computerized summation of five images shot by the narrow angle camera. The concentric pattern emanates like a bulls-eye from the planets pole of rotation, which, in this view, lies left of center. uranus lies almost on its side with respect to the other planets and is rotating in a counter clockwise direction, as seen here. Clouds in the Uranian atmosphere give rise to the pattern, the first clear evidence of banding similiar to that seen previosly on Saturn and Jupiter. The bandind on Uranus, however, shows much less contrast. At the distance at which the images were acquired, Voyager's camera could have detected individual features as small as 660 km. (410 miles) across, but no such cloud or markings were apparent. Scientists cannot yet say what properties, such as cloud height, composition, or particle size, are giving rise to the varying levels of brightness visible here. The images composing this picture were shot through a filter that transmits only violet light. in the original, unprocessed images, the contrast of features producing the banding is low, not more than 10 percent. In order to reduce 'noise' and enhance the visiblity of the features, processors combined five images and then compared the resulting composite to a hypothetical featureless planet illuminated by the Sun from the proper direction. Only the ratio between the original data and the hypothetical image is shown. ARC-1985-A86-7002

P-29521 BW Range: 557,000 kilometers ( 346, 000 miles) The southern hemisphere of Umbriel displays heavy cratering in this Voyager 2 image. This frame, taken through the clear-filter of Voyager's narrow-angle camera, is the most detailed image of Umbriel, with a resolution of about 10 km (6 mi). Umbriel is the darkest of Uranus' larger moons and the one that appears to have experienced the lowest level of geological activity. It has a diameter of about 1,200 km (750 mi) and reflects only 16 percent of the light striking its surface; in the latter respect, Umbriel is similiar to lunar highland areas. Umbriel is heavily cratered but lacks the numerous bright-ray craters seen on the other large Uranian satellites; this results in a relatively uniform surface albedo (reflectivity). The prominent crater on the terminator (upper right) is about 110 km (70 mi) across and has a bright central peak. The strangest feature in this image (at top) is a curious bright ring, the most reflective area seen on Umbriel. The ring is about 140 km (90 mi) in diameter and lies near the satellite's equator. The nature of the ring is not known, although it might be a frost deposit, perhaps associated with an impact crater. Spots against the black background are due to 'noise' in the data. ARC-1986-A86-7037

RAF Chicksands Base Honor Guard presents the Flags with respect during the playing of the National Anthems, of the United States and for the United Kingdom. Ceremony was for the inactivation of the 774th Air Base Group

US Air Force STAFF Sergeant Mike Cooper works with Qatar Air Traffic Controller Mohamed Al-Asmakh in the control tower at Doha, Qatar, during Operation SOUTHERN WATCH. Both controllers learn from one another and have mutual respect for each other's job knowledge. SOUTHERN WATCH enforces the United Nations Security Council Resolution 688 that establishes a no-fly zone over Southern Iraq below the 32nd parallel

US Air Force STAFF Sergeant Mike Cooper works with Qatar Air Traffic Controller Mohamed Al-Asmakh in the control tower at Doha, Qatar, during Operation SOUTHERN WATCH. Both controllers learn from one another and have mutual respect for each other's job knowledge. SOUTHERN WATCH enforces the United Nations Security Council Resolution 688 that establishes a no-fly zone over Southern Iraq below the 32nd parallel

Secretary of State, Madeleine Albright, and the Assistant Commandant of the Marine Corps, GEN. Neil, pay respect to our country during the playing of the National Anthem at the 22nd Marine Corps Marathon

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Bill Kroeger, an aquatic technician for the Bionetics Corporation, examines an oyster toadfish (Opsanus tau), like those that are part of the Neurolab payload on Space Shuttle Mission STS-90, in its holding tank in the Space Station Processing Facility. Each fish is between eight and 14 inches long. Toadfish live in an estuarine environment and are native to areas along the Northeast coast of the United States. Investigations during the Neurolab mission will focus on the effects of microgravity on the nervous system. This fish is an excellent model for looking at vestibular function because the architecture of its inner and middle ear are similar to those of mammals with respect to the vestibular apparatus. The crew of STS-90, slated for launch April 16 at 2:19 p.m. EDT, includes Commander Richard Searfoss, Pilot Scott Altman, Mission Specialists Richard Linnehan, Dafydd (Dave) Williams, M.D., and Kathryn (Kay) Hire, and Payload Specialists Jay Buckey, M.D., and James Pawelczyk, Ph.D KSC-98pc416

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- An oyster toadfish (Opsanus tau), like those that are part of the Neurolab payload on Space Shuttle Mission STS-90, is shown in its holding tank in the Space Station Processing Facility. Each fish is between eight and 14 inches long. Toadfish live in an estuarine environment and are native to areas along the Northeast coast of the United States. Since they are bottom dwellers that live in cracks and crevices, a tube is provided in its tank to give it a place to retreat and hide. Investigations during the Neurolab mission will focus on the effects of microgravity on the nervous system. This fish is an excellent model for looking at vestibular function because the architecture of its inner and middle ear are similar to those of mammals with respect to the vestibular apparatus. The crew of STS-90, slated for launch April 16 at 2:19 p.m. EDT, includes Commander Richard Searfoss, Pilot Scott Altman, Mission Specialists Richard Linnehan, Dafydd (Dave) Williams, M.D., and Kathryn (Kay) Hire, and Payload Specialists Jay Buckey, M.D., and James Pawelczyk, Ph.D KSC-98pc418

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- An oyster toadfish (Opsanus tau), like those that are part of the Neurolab payload on Space Shuttle Mission STS-90, is shown in its holding tank in the Space Station Processing Facility. Each fish is between eight and 14 inches long. Toadfish live in an estuarine environment and are native to areas along the Northeast coast of the United States. Investigations during the Neurolab mission will focus on the effects of microgravity on the nervous system. This fish is an excellent model for looking at vestibular function because the architecture of its inner and middle ear are similar to those of mammals with respect to the vestibular apparatus. The crew of STS-90, slated for launch April 16 at 2:19 p.m. EDT, includes Commander Richard Searfoss, Pilot Scott Altman, Mission Specialists Richard Linnehan, Dafydd (Dave) Williams, M.D., and Kathryn (Kay) Hire, and Payload Specialists Jay Buckey, M.D., and James Pawelczyk, Ph.D KSC-98pc415

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- An oyster toadfish (Opsanus tau), like those that are part of the Neurolab payload on Space Shuttle Mission STS-90, is shown in its holding tank in the Space Station Processing Facility. Each fish is between eight and 14 inches long. Toadfish live in an estuarine environment and are native to areas along the Northeast coast of the United States. Investigations during the Neurolab mission will focus on the effects of microgravity on the nervous system. This fish is an excellent model for looking at vestibular function because the architecture of its inner and middle ear are similar to those of mammals with respect to the vestibular apparatus. The crew of STS-90, slated for launch April 16 at 2:19 p.m. EDT, includes Commander Richard Searfoss, Pilot Scott Altman, Mission Specialists Richard Linnehan, Dafydd (Dave) Williams, M.D., and Kathryn (Kay) Hire, and Payload Specialists Jay Buckey, M.D., and James Pawelczyk, Ph.D KSC-98pc414

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Oyster toadfish (Opsanus tau), like those that are part of the Neurolab payload on Space Shuttle Mission STS-90, are shown in their holding tank in the Space Station Processing Facility. Each fish is between 8 and 14 inches long. Toadfish live in an estuarine environment and are native to areas along the Northeast coast of the United States. Since they are bottom dwellers that live in cracks and crevices, tubes are provided in their tank to give them a place to retreat and hide. Investigations during the Neurolab mission will focus on the effects of microgravity on the nervous system. The toadfish fish is an excellent model for looking at vestibular function because the architecture of its inner and middle ear are similar to those of mammals with respect to the vestibular apparatus. The crew of STS-90, slated for launch April 16 at 2:19 p.m. EDT, includes Commander Richard Searfoss, Pilot Scott Altman, Mission Specialists Richard Linnehan, Dafydd (Dave) Williams, M.D., and Kathryn (Kay) Hire, and Payload Specialists Jay Buckey, M.D., and James Pawelczyk, Ph.D KSC-98PC417

Family and escorts give proper respect as the 436th Airlift Wing Honor Guard from Dover Air Force Base, Delaware, passes by with US Air Force First Lieutenant Michael J. Blassie's casket during the pilots POW ceremony. For 26 years the Air Force pilot remained unidentified, and since 1984 he rested in the Tomb of the Unknowns at Arlington National Cemetery until DNA tests confirmed his identity June 30. This image was used in the July 1998 issue of AIRMAN Magazine

A retirement dinner was given on October 14, 1999, at the Delta Breeze Club on Travis Air Force Base, California, honoring Brigadier General Steven A. Roser, 60th Air Mobility Wing Commander at Travis AFB, Ca. The Travis AFB Elite Honor Guard performed the flag ceremony for BGEN Roser and Mrs. Linda Roser with honor, dignity and respect while hundreds of friends and military co-workers watched. BGEN Roser gets a little sentimental at this moment while his wife proudly smiles

A retirement dinner was given on October 14, 1999, at the Delta Breeze Club on Travis Air Force Base, California, honoring Brigadier General Steven A. Roser. The Travis AFB Elite Honor Guard performed the flag ceremony for BGEN Roser and Mrs. Linda Roser with honor, grace and respect while hundreds of friends and military co-workers watched

A retirement dinner was given on October 14, 1999, at the Delta Breeze Club on Travis Air Force Base, California, honoring US Air Force Brigadier General Steven A. Roser. The Travis AFB Elite Honor Guard performed the flag ceremony for BGEN Roser and Mrs. Linda Roser with honor, grace and respect while hundreds of friends and military co-workers watched

US Air Force members from the current Noncommissioned Officer Academy Class 00-1 stand in formation during a repatriation ceremony at Hickam AIr Force Base, Hawaii. They show their respect as the remains (Not shown), believed to be those of 11 unaccounted for American servicemen are removed from a C-17A Globemaster III (Not shown) during the ceremony on Hickam AFB flight line, November 19th, 1999