©All posts copyright
by George Bost
Hi welcome to EuZicAsa: Enjoy: Make this blog yours: Subscribe/rate/comment. Thank you&come back soon.
Subscribe To My YouTube Channel or SoundCoud Poems
- Trump Attacks W.H.O. and Ousts Watchdog for Pandemic Fund April 7, 2020
- Horoscope♉: 04/07/2020 April 7, 2020
- Today’s Holiday: Moriones Festival April 7, 2020
- Today’s Birthday: Sonja Henie (1912) April 7, 2020
- This Day in History: Tennis Player Arthur Ashe Announces He Has AIDS (1992) April 7, 2020
- Quote of the Day: Wilkie Collins April 7, 2020
- Article of the Day: Arabesque April 7, 2020
- Idiom of the Day: have it out (with someone) April 7, 2020
- Word of the Day: nonobjective April 7, 2020
- Watch “China Implies Coronavirus Leaked from Lab?” on YouTube April 7, 2020
- Watch “Second Wave Outbreak Looms Over China; Citizens Punished for Criticizing Regime Over Virus|CCP Virus” on YouTube April 7, 2020
- Watch “Ottorino Respighi, “Church Windows”. (Vetrate di Chiesa)” on YouTube April 7, 2020
- Watch “Catholics vs Mormonism” on YouTube April 7, 2020
- „Am discutat şi cu doamna ministru al Muncii, Violeta Alexandru, este o situaţie în care cei care lucrau acolo au abandonat lucrul, să spun aşa, urmează să facă reîncadrări, sunt ai noştri, sunt instituţionalizaţi şi trebuie şi trataţi, trebuie supravegheaţi şi trebuie şi avut grijă pe partea medicală”, a declarat Nelu Tătaru. April 7, 2020
- Watch “Eliot Sings “Don’t Get Me Wrong” (Margo’s Dialogue Removed) The Magicians Cover The Pretenders” on YouTube April 6, 2020
- Watch “The Cast Of ‘The Magicians’ Say Goodbye To Their Characters | Entertainment Weekly” on YouTube April 6, 2020
- Watch “So long, Marianne Leonard Cohen” on YouTube April 6, 2020
- Watch “John Lennon – “Isolation”” on YouTube April 6, 2020
- Horoscope♉: 04/06/2020 April 6, 2020
- Today’s Holiday: Chaitra Purnima April 6, 2020
- Today’s Birthday: Eleanora Fagan, AKA Billie Holiday (1915) April 6, 2020
- This Day in History: The World Health Organization Is Established (1948) April 6, 2020
- Quote of the Day: George Bernard Shaw April 6, 2020
- Article of the Day: Mockumentaries April 6, 2020
- Idiom of the Day: have it large April 6, 2020
- Word of the Day: cacography April 6, 2020
- Watch “LVHF 2017: W. A. Mozart – Laudate Dominum, KV 339 / Patricia Janečková – soprán” on YouTube April 5, 2020
- Horoscope♉: 04/05/2020 April 5, 2020
- Today’s Holiday: Rara April 5, 2020
- Today’s Birthday: Gerald Joseph “Gerry” Mulligan (1927) April 5, 2020
Access Archived Postings
Search My Site
Top Posts & Pages
- Trump Attacks W.H.O. and Ousts Watchdog for Pandemic Fund
- Watch "Ottorino Respighi, "Church Windows". (Vetrate di Chiesa)" on YouTube
- Watch "John Lennon - "Isolation"" on YouTube
- Watch "Second Wave Outbreak Looms Over China; Citizens Punished for Criticizing Regime Over Virus|CCP Virus" on YouTube
- Watch "So long, Marianne Leonard Cohen" on YouTube
- Word of the Day: nonobjective
- Watch "China Implies Coronavirus Leaked from Lab?" on YouTube
- Horoscope♉: 04/07/2020
- Today's Birthday: Sonja Henie (1912)
- Article of the Day: Arabesque
Many A Choice:(The smudge and other poems) Arsenic Article of the Day ARTISTS AND ARTS - Music Arts Arts, Virtual Museums tour. Arts -Architecture Arts -Architecture, sculpture Asbestos toxicity AudioBooks biking BOOKS coronavirus Daily Horoscope DAILY POSTS TOPICS e-books ebola Educational English Grammar Environmental Health Causes Facebook FILM Fitness Fitness, running, biking, outdoors flashmob FOOD AND HEALTH GEOGRAPHY good foods Gougle+ Graphic Arts Haiku Hazardous Materials Exposure Health and Environment Idiom of the Day infections disease IN THE SPOTLIGHT INVENTIONS, PATENTS Lead Toxicity Lyrics Medical Library MEMORIES Mercury Toxicity MUSIC MY TAKE ON THINGS News ONE OF MY FAVORITE THINGS on the mundane side of the town outdoors Painting PEOPLE AND PLACES HISTORY PEOPLE AND PLACES HISTORY, GEOGRAPHY Pesticides Photography Poetry Poetry, Poets, Writers Poets QUOTATION Quote of the Day Radiation induced Cancer and death Radiation Poisoning running sculpture, sculptors SITE DEVELOPMENT Social Media SoundCloud Special Interest SPIRITUALITY surveillance Tai Chi This Day In History This Pressed (Press this) Today's Birthday today's Holiday Twitter Uncategorized Virtual Museums tour. Weather Whistle Blowers Word of the Day Writers Yerba maté Yoga YouTube/SoundCloud: Music YouTube/SoundCloud: Music, Special Interest
Share On Twitter
Easy SearchAllegro amp Antonín Dvořák art Arts -Architecture, sculpture Associated Press aviation Barack Obama Beethoven Business California Canada Catholic Church China Christianity Christmas Classical music climate England entertainment Environment EUZICASA Facebook France Franz Schubert Frédéric Chopin gaming Germany God Google Great Compositions/Performances Health History Israel Italy Japan Jesus Johannes Brahms Johann Sebastian Bach Leonard Cohen Literature London london symphony orchestra Ludwig van Beethoven Make Music Part of Your Life Series Middle East Mozart Music nature New York New York City Orchestra Paris Piano Politics Pope Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky robert schumann Rome Russia science Shopping Television Tempo transportation Twitter United States Valentina Lisitsa video Vienna wikipedia Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart World Literature World War II YouTube
Share This Post With AddThis:Share |
Visitors’ Country Flag:
Posts I Like
- 520,635 hits
Bathtub Bulletin access here
Chelsea Hotel #1
Translate This Post:
ONLINE REFERENCE: Dictionary, Encyclopedia & More…
Internet Archive: Digital Library (Universal Access to all Knowledge)
Island of Lonliness- Rie Sinclair
Gutenberg Project Find your Free eBooks online!
KUSC.org, CLassical FM 91.5
VEOH.TV: ENTERTAINMENT ONLINE FREE: Give it a try!
Lyrics to Your Fave Songs:
PLANET ROCK ONLINE RADIO
Actor Showcase: Check it out here!
Access Song meaning Herehttp://www.songmeanings.net/
The Google Art Project is here
Allspirit: poetry, quotations, song lyrics, writings
Wikiquote: Access from here
Jango (more than just an online radio….Get on it)
ProPublica Journalism in the Public InterestProPublica -"Jurnalism in the public interest" - Access from here
THE UNIVERSAL DECLARATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS
Constitution of the United States – access here
WebMD: Access from here
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC CHANNEL (ACCESS FROM HERE)
OPEN LIBRARY IS YOURS: ACCESS HERE
Center for Effective Government (access site here)
ELECTRONIC FREEDOM FOUNDATION: ACCESS HERE
Vintage Music: Access from Here
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC WEBSITE: ACCESS HERE
Legends of America – Visit here
FAMOUS POETS AND POEMS: ACCESS FROM HERE ANYTIME – ANYWHERE
kjazz 88.1 FM (CSU, Long Beach: ACCESS HERE)
Public Catalogue Foundation (access from here)
Environmental Working Group: Access Here
Change.org (access from euzicasa)
Change.org: "The world’s petition platform.
What will you change?"
ALEXA: euzicasa | Share something you learned everyday!
The Smithsonian Encyclopedia of Life (Collection of Sounds)
HAIKU TOPICS (ACCESS HERE)
American Songwriter .com (Access from here)
LAWEEKLY – ACCESS HERE
Lyrics, Song Lyrics – SweetsLyrics.com
WEB GALLERY OF ARTS – ACCESS HERE
THE BRITISH LIBRARY (ACCESS HERE)
THE ARIA DATABASE_SEARCH ( U R 1 CLICK AWAY)
AllMUSIC_Widget (one click away)
WIDGET_Classic Cat: The Free Classical Music Directory (one click away)
Time and Date
SHAKESPEARE NAVIGATOR (A MUST HAVE WIDGET!)
Abandoned: Ghost Towns USA (Access Here)
BIBLIOKLEPT (Where you may find your favorite book)
ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITTANICA (ACCESS HERE)
Public domain: PIXABAY pics, Images (Access here)
The News Manual – A professional resource for journalism and the media
A la découverte de l’encyclopédie Larousse
Greek Orthodox Archdiocese Online chapel
Access HISTORYnet.com (Live The History
CIDRAP CENTER FOR INFECTIOUS DISEASE RESEARCH AND POLICY
Judicial Watch: Access here!
mp3.li: your music library access here (Always opens in a new page)
Nurishedkitchen.com: access here
Access Here: The Metropolitan Museum of Art Releases 400,000 Images Online for Non-Commercial Use
Kunji San Martial Arts Supplies – for your conveniece – Access here
wildlifelens: Access here
NEWS.VA: Offcial Vatican Network:
THE HOLY ROSARY PORTAL: ACCESS HERE
Glycemic Index (The University of Sydney)
Learn the Catechism Here
Access the Public Catalogue Foundation:
Christus Rex et Redemptor Mundi
[caption id="attachment_99163" align="alignnone" width="300"] CIDSE – TOGETHER FOR GLOBAL JUSTICE (CHANGE FOR THE PLANET -CARE FOR THE PROPLE-ACCESS THIS NEW WEBSITE FROM EUZICASA)[/caption]
Daily Archives: March 24, 2018
Buona domenica delle Palme!
Il ramoscello di ulivo è il simbolo della pace: ecco un ramoscello virtuale anche per te, perché ci sia sempre pace e gioia nel tuo cuore!
Buona domenica delle Palme!
Tremissis with the image of Justinian the Great (r. 527–565).
This article is about the medieval Roman empire. For other uses, see Byzantine (disambiguation).
The Byzantine Empire, also referred to as the Eastern Roman Empire, was the continuation of the Roman Empire in the East during Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages, when its capital city was Constantinople (modern-day Istanbul, which had been founded as Byzantium). It survived the fragmentation and fall of the Western Roman Empire in the 5th century AD and continued to exist for an additional thousand years until it fell to the Ottoman Turks in 1453. During most of its existence, the empire was the most powerful economic, cultural, and military force in Europe. Both “Byzantine Empire” and “Eastern Roman Empire” are historiographical terms created after the end of the realm; its citizens continued to refer to their empire as the Roman Empire (Greek: Βασιλεία τῶν Ῥωμαίων, tr. Basileia tôn Rhōmaiōn; Latin: Imperium Romanum), or Romania (Ῥωμανία), and to themselves as “Romans.”
Eastern division of the Roman Empire
Tremissis with the image of Justinian the Great(r. 527–565) (see Byzantine insignia)
Tremissis with the image of Justinian the Great
(r. 527–565) (see Byzantine insignia)
The Empire at its greatest extent in AD 555 under
Justinian the Great (its vassals in pink)
Latin (official until 610)
Greek (official after 610)
Christianity (Eastern Orthodox)
(tolerated after the Edict of Milan in 313; state religion after 380)
Late Antiquity to Late Middle Ages
Partition of the Roman Empire
Founding of Constantinople
Death of Theodosius I
Nominal end of the Western Roman Empire
Fourth Crusade; establishment of Latin Empire
Reconquest of Constantinople by Palaiologos
Fall of Constantinople
29 May 1453c
Fall of Trebizond
15 August 1461
565 AD est.
780 AD est.
1025 AD est.
Solidus, hyperpyron and follis
Preceded by Succeeded by
Dio coin3.jpg Roman Empire
^ Βασιλεία Ῥωμαίων may be transliterated in Latin as Basileia Rhōmaiōn, meaning Roman Empire.
^ Theodosius I was the last emperor to rule over both the Eastern and Western Roman Empire. He died in 395 AD after making Christianity the official religion of the empire.
^ Between 1204 and 1261 there was an interregnum when the Empire was divided into the Empire of Nicaea, the Empire of Trebizond and the Despotate of Epirus, which were all contenders for rule of the Empire. The Empire of Nicaea is considered the legitimate continuation of the Byzantine Empire because they managed to re-take Constantinople.
^ See Population of the Byzantine Empire for more detailed figures taken provided by McEvedy and Jones, Atlas of World Population History, 1978, as well as Angeliki E. Laiou, The Economic History of Byzantium, 2002.
Several signal events from the 4th to 6th centuries mark the period of transition during which the Roman Empire’s Greek East and Latin West divided. Constantine I (r. 324–337) reorganised the empire, made Constantinople the new capital, and legalised Christianity. Under Theodosius I (r. 379–395), Christianity became the Empire’s official state religion and other religious practices were proscribed. Finally, under the reign of Heraclius (r. 610–641), the Empire’s military and administration were restructured and adopted Greek for official use instead of Latin. Thus, although the Roman state continued and Roman state traditions were maintained, modern historians distinguish Byzantium from ancient Rome insofar as it was centred on Constantinople, oriented towards Greek rather than Latin culture, and characterised by Orthodox Christianity.
The borders of the Empire evolved significantly over its existence, as it went through several cycles of decline and recovery. During the reign of Justinian I (r. 527–565), the Empire reached its greatest extent after reconquering much of the historically Roman western Mediterranean coast, including North Africa, Italy, and Rome itself, which it held for two more centuries. During the reign of Maurice (r. 582–602), the Empire’s eastern frontier was expanded and the north stabilised. However, his assassination caused the Byzantine–Sasanian War of 602–628, which exhausted the Empire’s resources and contributed to major territorial losses during the Early Muslim conquests of the seventh century. In a matter of years the Empire lost its richest provinces, Egypt and Syria, to the Arabs.
During the Macedonian dynasty (10th–11th centuries), the Empire again expanded and experienced the two-century long Macedonian Renaissance, which came to an end with the loss of much of Asia Minor to the Seljuk Turks after the Battle of Manzikert in 1071. This battle opened the way for the Turks to settle in Anatolia.
The Empire recovered again during the Komnenian restoration, such that by the 12th century Constantinople was the largest and wealthiest European city. However, it was delivered a mortal blow during the Fourth Crusade, when Constantinople was sacked in 1204 and the territories that the Empire formerly governed were divided into competing Byzantine Greek and Latin realms. Despite the eventual recovery of Constantinople in 1261, the Byzantine Empire remained only one of several small rival states in the area for the final two centuries of its existence. Its remaining territories were progressively annexed by the Ottomans over the 15th century. The Fall of Constantinople to the Ottoman Empire in 1453 finally ended the Byzantine Empire. The last of the imperial Byzantine successor states, the Empire of Trebizond, would be conquered by the Ottomans eight years later in the 1461 Siege of Trebizond.
Government and bureaucracy
Science, medicine and law
Last edited 2 days ago by Dawnseeker2000
Content is available under CC BY-SA 3.0 unless otherwise noted.
Palm Sunday (Austria)
Palm Sunday commemorates Jesus’ entry into Jerusalem, where he was greeted by people waving palm branches. In Austria and the Bavarian region of Germany, farmers make Palmbuschen by attaching holly leaves, willow boughs, and cedar twigs to the tops of long poles. After the Palmbuschen have been blessed in the local church, the farmers set them up in their fields or barns to ward off illness, to protect their crops from hail and drought, and to preserve their families from other disasters. The Palmbuschen are kept there throughout the year. More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
Saint Catherine of Siena (1347)
Born in Siena, Italy, as Caterina Benincasa, Catherine claimed to have mystic visions beginning in early childhood. In 1370, in response to a vision, she began sending letters to prominent figures. She later traveled to Avignon and influenced Pope Gregory XI to end the “Babylonian captivity” of the papacy and return to Rome. Although she never learned to write, she dictated hundreds of letters and some notable mystic works. Catherine is believed to have suffered from what condition? More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
This Day in History:
Sergei Krikalev, the “Last Soviet Citizen,” Returns to Earth (1992)
In May 1991, the Soviet Union launched the Soyuz TM-12 mission to the Mir space station. Within months, all but one of the mission’s crew members had returned to Earth. Krikalev, a Soviet flight engineer, stayed behind to help staff Mir and conduct experiments. That December, the USSR dissolved. When the cosmonaut finally returned to Earth the following spring, it was as a citizen of Russia. Krikalev has spent more time in space than any other human—how many days in total? More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
Quote of the Day:
Let a fool be made serviceable according to his folly. More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
Article of the Day:
Fashion in the 15th Century
Fashion in 15th-century Europe was characterized by a series of extremes and extravagances. As Europe continued to become more prosperous, the urban middle class, including skilled workers, began to wear more complex clothes that followed the fashions set by the elite, ranging from voluminous gowns—called houppelandes—with sweeping, floor-length sleeves to draped, jeweled, and feathered hats, hoods, and other headdresses. What was the fashion trend known as slashing? More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
Idiom of the Day:
make a mark
To do something that makes one famous or successful; to do something that is very important or meaningful. Watch the video…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
Word of the Day:
Definition: (noun) Elegance by virtue of fineness of manner and expression.
Synonyms: breeding, genteelness
Usage: She was ladylike, too, after the manner of the feminine gentility of those days; characterized by a certain state and dignity, rather than by the delicate…grace which is now recognized as its indication.: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch
Companies pull ads from Facebook after Cambridge Analytica controversy
Luis Sanchez – 03/24/18 09:44 AM EDT
Several companies have suspended their advertisements on Facebook after it was revealed that the data firm Cambridge Analytica improperly used the Facebook data of tens of millions of people.
Facebook is trying to respond to the crisis by assuring advertisers that it’s working to audit all apps that use its platform and that their user’s personal data is safe, The Wall Street Journal reported.
This has not stopped a number of marketers from moving to sever ties with Facebook as the social media company deals with the privacy issues.
Among those pulling ads are Mozilla, which owns the web browser Firefox, and Pep Boys auto-parts store. Germany’s second largest bank, Commerzbank, and wireless speaker maker Sonos have also suspended ads.
Even though some advertisers are only leaving Facebook temporarily, Facebook’s stock has dropped more than 13 percent this week.
Many advertisers privately say they are fine sticking with Facebook but they are monitoring the situation closely, the Journal reported.
According to Facebook, the social media platform is taking several steps to improve safety, including a new feature that shows which apps have access to user’s data and also gives users the option to deny the apps permission to the data.
Facebook’s current turmoil began earlier this month when it was reported that Cambridge Analytica had harvested the private Facebook data of 50 million users.
The firm obtained the data from a Cambridge University professor who had collected it through his app, which used a Facebook login.
Politicians on both sides of the aisle are calling on Facebook and Cambridge Analytica to speak with Congress about the situation and privacy concerns.
Mozilla stops Facebook ads amid data privacy concerns
Massachusetts launches probe into Cambridge Analytica’s use of Facebook data
Senate Commerce presses Facebook, Cambridge Analytic for answers on data
Mozilla and Commerzbank pull advertising from Facebook over Cambridge Analytica data breach
‘Activism as brand strategy’: Brands capitalize on Facebook-Cambridge Analytica scandal