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  1. Gelsenkirchen - Wikipedia › wiki › Gelsenkirchen

    6 days ago · Gelsenkirchen was a target of strategic bombing during World War II, particularly during the 1943 Battle of the Ruhr and the Oil Campaign. Three quarters of Gelsenkirchen was destroyed and many above-ground air-raid shelters such as near the town hall in Buer are in nearly original form.

  2. Westphalia - Wikipedia › wiki › Westphalia

    5 days ago · History See also: History of North Rhine-Westphalia and History of Germany Westphalia is known for the 1648 Peace of Westphalia which ended the Thirty Years' War , as the two treaties were signed in Münster and Osnabrück .

    • 7,803 sq mi (20,210 km²)
    • Germany
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  4. FC Schalke 04 - Wikipedia › wiki › FC_Schalke_04

    4 days ago · Fußballclub Gelsenkirchen-Schalke 04 e. V., commonly known as FC Schalke 04 ( German: [ɛf tseː ˈʃalkə nʊl fiːɐ̯] ), Schalke 04, or abbreviated as S04 ( German: [ˈɛs nʊl fiːɐ̯] ), is a professional German football and multi- sports club originally from the Schalke district of Gelsenkirchen, North Rhine-Westphalia.

  5. Wikipedia - Wikipedia › wiki › Wikipedia

    2 days ago · Wikipedia (/ ˌ w ɪ k ɪ ˈ p iː d i ə / wik-ə-PEE-dee-ə or / ˌ w ɪ k i-/ wik-ee-) is a free, multilingual open-collaborative online encyclopedia created and maintained by a community of volunteer contributors using a wiki-based editing system.

  6. Origen - Wikipedia › wiki › Origen

    5 days ago · Origen of Alexandria (c. 184 – c. 253), also known as Origen Adamantius, was an early Christian scholar, ascetic, and theologian who was born and spent the first half of his career in Alexandria.

  7. Wikipedia - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia › wiki › Wikipedia

    4 days ago · Wikipedia is owned by an American organization, the Wikimedia Foundation, which is in San Francisco, California. Wikipedia's name is a portmanteau of two words, wiki and encyclopedia. Wikipedia was started on January 10, 2001, by Jimmy Wales and Larry Sanger as part of an earlier online encyclopedia named Nupedia.

  8. Origin of life - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia › wiki › Origin_of_life

    6 days ago · The origin of life on Earth is a scientific problem which is not yet solved. There are many ideas, but few clear facts.. Most experts agree that all life today evolved by common descent from a single primitive lifeform.

  9. fiasco - Wiktionary › wiki › fiasco
    • English
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    Borrowed from Italian fiasco (“bottle, flask”), from Late Latin flasca, flascō (“bottle, container”), from Frankish *flaska (“bottle, flask”) from Proto-Germanic *flaskǭ (“bottle”); see flask. “Failure” sense comes through French faire fiasco from Italian theatrical slang far fiasco (literally “to make a bottle”), of unknown origin.


    1. IPA(key): /fɪˈæs.kəʊ/


    fiasco (plural fiascos or fiascoes) 1. A sudden or unexpected failure. 2. A ludicrous or humiliating situation. Some effort that went quite wrong. 2.1. Synonym: debacle 3. A wine bottle in a (usually straw) jacket.


    1. (Balearic, Valencian) IPA(key): /fiˈas.ko/ 2. (Central) IPA(key): /fiˈas.ku/


    fiasco m (plural fiascos) 1. fiasco(situation)


    Borrowed from Italian fiasco. Doublet of flasque.


    1. IPA(key): /fjas.ko/


    fiasco m (plural fiascos) 1. fiasco(situation) 2. fiasco(bottle)


    From Late Latin flasco, flasca (“bottle, container”), from Old Frankish *flaska (“bottle, flask”), from Proto-Germanic *flaskǭ (“bottle”), from Proto-Germanic *flehtaną (“to plait”), from Proto-Indo-European *plek- (“to weave, braid”). Akin to Old High German flasca (“flask”), Old English flasce, flaxe (“bottle”). More at flask.


    1. IPA(key): [ˈfjäs̪ːko]


    fiasco m (plural fiaschi) 1. flask 2. fiasco 3. flagon 4. (figuratively) debacle, failure


    fiasco m (plural fiascos) 1. fiasco (ludicrous or humiliating situation)


    Borrowed from Italian fiasco. Doublet of frasco.


    1. IPA(key): /ˈfjasko/


    fiasco m (plural fiascos) 1. fiasco 1.1. Synonym: fracaso

  10. patsy - Wiktionary › wiki › patsy
    • Etymology
    • Pronunciation
    • Noun

    The term dates back at least to the 1870s in the United States, close to the peak of Irish migration.The OED's recent revisions link Patsy with Pat and Paddy, the stereotype of the bogtrotter just off the boat.The American Heritage Dictionary and Online Etymology Dictionary quotes the OED it may derive from the Italian pazzo (“madman”), and south Italian dialect paccio (“fool”).Another possibility is the term derives from Patsy Bolivar, a character in an 1880s minstrel skit who was blamed whenever anything went wrong, in Broadway musical comedies, for example in The Errand Boy [1904] and Patsy in Politics[1907].

    IPA(key): /ˈpætsi/
    Rhymes: -ætsi

    patsy (plural patsies) 1. (informal, derogatory)A person who is taken advantage of, especially by being cheated or blamed for something.

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