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Patripassionism Patripassionism is a Christian heresy from the times of the early church stating that God the Father was incarnated and suffered on the cross. This is problematic within the concept of the Trinity because the Christian Scriptures record Jesus Christ as speaking to God the Father while he was on the cross.
Patristic anthology A patristic anthology, commonly called a florilegium, is a systematic collections of excerpts (more or less copious) from the works of the Church Fathers and other ecclesiastical writers of the early period, compiled with a view to serve dogmatic or ethical purposes. These encyclopedic compilations are a characteristic product of the later Byzantine theological school, and form a very considerable branch of the extensive literature of the Greek CatenĂ¦.
Patriz Ilg Patriz Ilg (born December 5, 1957 in Aalen-Oberalfingen) is a former 3000 m steeplechaser from Germany who won gold medals at the 1982 European Championships in Athens and the 1983 World Championships in Helsinki. He won a silver medal at the 1978 European Championships.
Patrizio Oliva Patrizio Oliva (born January 28, 1959 in Naples) was a Italian boxer, who won the the Light Welterweight Silver medal at the 1980 Summer Olympics. He was the winner of the Val Barker Trophy for Outstanding Boxer at the 1980 Olympic Games.
Patrol In military tactics, a patrol is a small tactical grouping sent out by land, sea or air to perform a specific task. A patrol may be a reconnaissance patrol, sent to investigate some feature of interest, or a fighting patrol (US combat patrol), sent to find and engage the enemy.
Patrol Boat, River Patrol Boat, River (sometimes Riverine and Pibber), or PBR, is the US Navy designation for a type of rigid-hulled patrol boat used in the Vietnam War from March 1966 until the end of 1970. They were deployed in a force that grew to 250, the most common craft in the River Patrol Force, Task Force 116, and were used to stop and search traffic in areas such as the Mekong Delta, the Rung Sat Special Zone, the Saigon River and in I Corps, in the area assigned to Task Force Clearwater, in an attempt to disrupt weapons shipments.
Patrol special police Patrol Specials are a separate chartered police force from the regular police force of San Francisco. While there is oversight by the regular Police force, Patrol Specials are not supported by tax payer dollars, but rather by local businesses.
Patrol system The patrol system is the essential building block of the Scout Movement, and has sometimes been described as "using the gang mentallity for educational purposes". This is a very powerful motivator and for this reason it is essential that scout patrols are subject to an Honour Court (the patrol leaders in a troop form its Honour Court, along with the scout leader.
PatrolBot PatrolBot is a programmable autonomous general purpose Service robot rover built by MobileRobots Inc. In various configurations, PatrolBots serve as bases for companies developing delivery robots, security robots, environmental monitoring rovers, guides and other indoor service robots.
Patrolman Pete Released to a fair amount of fanfare in 2005, Patrolman Pete is the brainchild of the Automobile Associationâ€™ s (UK) publishing department. Designed to compete with the likes of Bob the Builder, Postman Pat and Underground Ernie, a suite of books for 3-6 year-olds were published featuring the character, his faithful toolbox â€śTrevorâ€ť and his vehicle â€śStan.
Patrolmen's Benevolent Association Patrolmen's Benevolent Association or PBA is the name of several labor unions representing police officers. One such union is the Patrolmen's Benevolent Association of the City of New York, which represents members of the New York City Police Department.
Patrologia Graeca The Patrologia Graeca (or Patrologiae Cursus Completus, Series Graeca) is an edited collection of writings by the Christian Church Fathers in the Greek language in 161 volumes plus a separate index, produced in 1857â€“1866 by J.P.
Patrologia Orientalis The Patrologia Orientalis is an attempt to create a comprehensive collection of the writings by eastern Church Fathers in Syriac, Armenian and Arabic, Coptic, Ge'ez, Georgian, and Slavonic. It is designed to complement the comprehensive, influential, and monumental Latin and Greek patrologies published in the 19th century.
Patrolships The Patrolships, currently in order for the Royal Danish Navy, are highly advanced air-defence frigates. The ships is based on design of the danish Absalon-class of command and support ships, which will enter service in 2007.
Patron capital Patron Capital Partners (â€śPatronâ€ť) focuses on property-based investments throughout Europe. Through its three Funds, its majority held publicly traded company, and related co-investments, Patron has invested and has committed capital of approximately â‚¬750 million.
Patron saint In those denominations of Christianity which believe in the intercession of saints, the patron saint of a particular group of people is a saint who has special affinity for that group and its members. Prayers by such people are considered more likely to be answered by their patron saint.
Patrona Halil Patrona Halil Ä°syanÄ± (d. November 25, 1730), an Albanian and attendant in a hammam in the Ottoman capital of Istanbul, was the instigator of a mob uprising in 1730 which replaced Sultan Ahmed III with Mahmud I.
Patronato de ParanĂˇ Patronato are an Argentina Football club, their home town is ParanĂˇ, in the Province of Entre RĂos in Argentina. They currently play in Zone D of the regionalised 4th level of Argentinian football Torneo Argentino B.
Patrons of Industry in Manitoba The Patrons of Industry was initially a fraternal organization based in the United States and Canada. During the 1890s, the Canadian Patrons became politically active, running provincial and federal candidates in Ontario and Manitoba.
Patronus Patronus (plural patroni) was the term used to refer to a Patrician "benefactor" in the Patrician/Plebian relationship called clientela, which was part of the social customs of Ancient Rome, extending back as far in Antiquity as can be traced.
Patroon A patroon was a landholder with manorial rights to large tracts of land in the 17th century Dutch colony of New Netherland in North America (notably found in the Hudson River region of New York). By charter of 1629, the Dutch West India Company first started to grant this title and land to some of its invested members, encouraging immigration to America.
Patrouille de France The Patrouille Acrobatique de France commonly referred to as Patrouille de France and sometimes abbreviated as PAF, is the precision aerobatic demonstration team for the French Air Force. They fly the Dassault-Breguet/Dornier Alpha Jet.
Patrulla Ăguila Patrulla Ăguila is the aerobatic demonstration team of the Spanish Air Force, based at San Javier airbase near La Manga, in the Murcia region of Spain. Flying 7 Casa C-101 Aviojets, they are the only team to use yellow smoke, and are also known for their formation landings.
Patsi Street Patsi Street is a street in the Greek capital city of Athens. It connects with Konstantinopouleos Avenue just north of the interchange with Pireos Street and is near an underpass of Petrou Ralli Avenue as well as a junction westbound and the opposite lane from both directions and ends with Athinon Avenue with a connection with Palamidou Street.
Patsy In American slang, a patsy is a person taken advantage of, especially one considered relatively naĂŻve. The term is widely regarded as an ethnic slur, in light of the likely theory that it arose in the mid-19th century when East Coast urban centers in the U.
Patsy Award The Patsy Award was originated by the Hollywood office of the American Humane Association in 1939. They decided to honor animal performers after a horse was killed in an on-set accident during the filming of the Tyrone Power film Jesse James.
Patsy Biscoe Patsy Biscoe is an Australian singer, notable for her television appearances on children's television shows, Here's Humphrey and Fat Cat and Friends. She has also released many children's albums containing nursery rhymes and similar children's songs and has sold in excess of 500,000 units in her musical career.
Patsy Calton Patsy Calton (19 September 1948 â€“ 29 May 2005) (born Patricia Yeldon) was a British politician, and was a Liberal Democrat politician, and Member of Parliament (MP) for the constituency of Cheadle in Greater Manchester.
Patsy Clark Mansion The Patsy Clark Mansion is a Spokane, Washington residence that was designed by architect Kirtland Cutter in 1897 for mining millionaire Patsy Clark. It is located at 2208 West Second Avenue in the city's historic Browne's Addition.
Patsy Cline Patsy Cline (born Virginia Patterson Hensley September 8, 1932 â€“ March 5, 1963) was a Country music/Pop music singer, who enjoyed Pop music cross-over success during the era of the Nashville Sound in the early 1960s. She became one of the first Country singers to have major success on the Pop charts.
Patsy Donovan Patrick Joseph "Patsy" Donovan (March 16 1865 - December 25 1953) was an Irish-American right fielder and manager in Major League Baseball who played for several teams from 1890 to 1907, most notably the Pittsburgh Pirates and St. Louis Cardinals.
Patsy Flaherty Patrick Joseph Flaherty (June 29, 1876 - January 23, 1968) born in Mansfield, Pennsylvania was a Pitcher for the Louisville Colonels (1899), Pittsburgh Pirates (1900 and 1904-05), Chicago White Sox (1903-1904), Boston Doves (1907-08), Philadelphia Phillies (1910) and Boston Rustlers (1911).
Patsy Healey Patsy Healey is professor emeritus at Global Urban Research Unit in the School of Architecture, Planning & Landscape, at Newcastle University. She is a renowned specialist in planning theory and practice, with a particular focus on strategic spatial planning for city regions and in urban regeneration policies.
Patsy Keever Patsy Keever (born December 20, 1947) is an American educator and Democratic politician. In 2004 she ran unsuccessfully for the United States House of Representatives in North Carolina's 11th Congressional district, losing the hard-fought election by a margin of 55% â€“ 45% to incumbent Republican Charles H.
Patsy King Patsy King (born 1929) is a Melbourne-based theatre actor. During the 1970s she also appeared in many of the Australian television series of the time such as Power Without Glory, Homicide, Division 4, Hunter, Bellbird, The Sullivans, Chopper Squad, Bluey, Out of Love, Good Morning Mr Doubleday, The Long Arm, Adventure Island and Play School.
Patsy Montana Ruby(e) Blevins (she added the "e" herself later in life) aka Patsy Montana (30 October 1908â€“3 May 1996) was an American country music singer-songwriter and the first female country music performer to sell one million records.
Patsy Moore Patsy Alexis Moore, an African American, born on August 10, 1964 on the West Indian island of Antigua, is an award-winning, critically-acclaimed singer]/[[songwriter, as well as a poet, essayist, and educator. Raised in a devout Christian home, and an adult student of New Thought Metaphysics, she has spent most of her productive life in the United States.
Patsy Palmer Patsy Palmer (born Julie Harris on May 26, 1972 in Bethnal Green, London) is a red-haired English actress best-known for her 6-year role as the feisty Bianca Jackson in the popular British television soap opera EastEnders. Having changed her name professionally to avoid a conflict with another actress in Equity, she made her first television appearance, like many other EastEnders actors, on the children's drama show Grange Hill in 1985.
Patsy Parsons Patrica "Patsy" Parsons (June 9, 1931 - October 26, 2006), sometimes credited as "Patsy Lee Parsons," is an American character actress who appeared in about a dozen films beginning in 1937 at the age of 6. Like most child stars, she experienced great difficulty in graduating to adult roles, with a typical appearance being an uncredited bit part in a Martin and Lewis film.
Patsy Ramsey Patricia "Patsy" Ramsey (nĂ©e Paugh) (December 29, 1956 â€” June 24, 2006), was the mother of JonBenĂ©t Ramsey, a 6-year-old American beauty pageant contestant who was murdered in her Boulder, Colorado home on December 26, 1996.
Patsy Touhey Patsy Touhey (1865-1923) was an Irish-American Uilleann piper and comedian who lived in Chicago, who played with Sargeant James Early. Only a small number of recordings of his musical works remain, having been recorded on 78 rpm records and wax cylinders.
Patsy Walker Patsy Walker (also known by the moniker Hellcat), is a fictional character published by Marvel Comics. Unusually for a superhero, she premiered as the star of a teen romantic-comedy series, and was later integrated into Marvel superheroic franchises such as the Avengers and the Defenders.
Pattadakal Pattadakal ŕ˛Şŕ˛źŕłŤŕ˛źŕ˛¦ŕ˛•ŕ˛˛ŕłŤ is a town in the Indian state of Karnataka famous for its group of monuments that are the culmination of earliest experiments in vesara style of Hindu temple architecture. The temples were built in the 8th century CE.
Pattali Makkal Katchi Pattali Makkal Katchi (ŕ®Şŕ®ľŕ®źŕŻŤŕ®źŕ®ľŕ®łŕ®ż ŕ®®ŕ®•ŕŻŤŕ®•ŕ®łŕŻŤ ŕ®•ŕ®źŕŻŤŕ®šŕ®ż, abbreviated PMK), a Tamil political party. PMK participated in the National Democratic Alliance until December 2003, and was thus part of the Indian central government 1999-2003.
Pattani (region) Pattani (in Malay, Patani, also sometimes Patani Raya, or "Greater Patani") is a term that has been used to describe a region in South Thailand consisting of the province of Pattani proper along with the neighbouring Yala Province and Narathiwat Province. Historically independent from the kingdom of Thailand, a separatist movement has sought the establishment of a Malay and Islamic state, Patani Darussalam, encompassing these three provinces.
Pattani Kingdom The Kingdom of Patani (Pattani) was a Malay state approximately covering the area of the modern Thai provinces of Pattani, Yala and Narathiwat. The kingdom embraced Islam in the 11th century and thereafter enjoyed varying degrees of independence until the early 20th century.
Pattath Pattath is a very ancient house name (which is used by south indians as a surname) showered to the future generation by their ancestors. Pattath family was believed to exist from a very famous city known as Palakad which comes under the state of Kerala.
Pattaya Pattaya (, ) is a city in Thailand, located on the east coast of the Gulf of Thailand (), about 165 km southeast of Bangkok in the province of Chon Buri. It is one of the largest centers of tourism in Thailand, with some 5 million visitors arriving in 2004.
Patten Gymnasium Patten Gymnasium is a 5,500-seat multi-purpose arena in Evanston, Illinois. The original arena opened in 1910 and was home to the Northwestern University Wildcats basketball team until 1940, when the second Patten Gym was built.
Patter drill Patter drills are a drilling method used in courses in the Church of Scientology which were added to many Church courses in mid-1995, by David Miscavige. These drills have created some controversy, as there is no reference written by Scientology's founder, L.
Patter song The patter song is a staple of comic opera. It is typically a solo for bass or baritone (with or without choral interjection), characterized by a moderately fast to very fast tempo with a rapid succession of rhythmic patterns in which each syllable of text corresponds to one note (there are few or no melismatic passages).
Patterk Netser Patterk Netser was born in Coral Harbour, Nunavut, Canada. Netser is currently the Member of the Legislative Assembly (MLA) for the electoral district of Nanulik having won the seat in the 2004 Nunavut election.
Pattern A pattern is a form, template, or model (or, more abstractly, a set of [which can be used to make or to generate things or parts of a thing, especially if the things that are generated have enough in common for the underlying pattern to be inferred or discerned, in which case the things are said to exhibit the pattern. Pattern matching] is the act of checking for the presence of the constituents of a pattern.
Pattern (casting) In the process of casting, a pattern is a replica of the object to be cast, used to prepare the cavity into which molten material will be poured during the casting process. The pattern needs to incorporate suitable shrinkage allowances depending on the alloy being cast and the exact sand casting method being used.
Pattern (devotional) Pattern is an Irish term meaning either a saint's feast day, or the various devotional activities that take place on the feast day at sites associated with the saint's life. It is thought to derive from the word patron, as in a patron saint.
Pattern (sewing) In sewing and fashion design, a pattern is an original garment from which other garments of a similar style are copied, or the paper or cardboard templates from which the parts of a garment are traced onto fabric before cutting out and assembling (sometimes called paper patterns).
Pattern 1853 Enfield The Enfield 1853 Rifled Musket (also known as the Pattern 1853 Enfield, P53 Enfield, and Enfield Rifled Musket) was a .577 calibre muzzle-loading rifled musket, used by the British Empire from 1853 to 1867, after which many Enfield 1853 Rifled Muskets were converted to (and replaced in service by) the cartridge-loaded Snider-Enfield rifle.
Pattern 1913 Enfield The Pattern 1913 Enfield (P13) was an experimental rifle developed by the British Army ordnance department in the early part of the 20th century to serve as a replacement for the Short Magazine Lee-Enfield (SMLE).
Pattern bargaining Pattern bargaining is a process in labour relations, where a trade union gains a new and superior entitlement from one employer, and then uses that agreement as a precedent to demand the same entitlement or a superior one from other employers.
Pattern blocks Pattern blocks are a type of mathematical manipulatives, developed in the sixties by the Elementary Science StudiesPicciotto Math Education. They allow children to see how shapes can be decomposed into other shapes and introduces them to tilings.
Pattern coin A pattern coin is a coin produced for the purpose of evaluating a proposed coin design, but which was not approved for general circulation. Generally, these coins are of interest only to collectors of pattern coins.
Pattern day trader Pattern day trader is a term defined by Securities and Exchange Commission to describe a trader who executes 4 day trades in one week. As the trader is exposed to the danger of day trading and intraday risks, it is subject to specific requirements and restrictions.
Pattern directed invocation programming language In computer science pattern-directed invocation programming languages are programming languages in which procedures are invoked indirectly by specifying a pattern for a set of procedures as opposed to specifying one directly by name, pointer, URL, etc. as in conventional programming.
Pattern Garden Pattern gardeningâ€”influenced by the concepts of patterns and pattern language originated by Christopher Alexanderâ€”reflects the archetypal patterns of garden making, based on proportions and how the senses react. Patterns give coherence to garden designâ€”communicating creativity and aestheticsâ€”and are deeply rooted in the nature of things.
Pattern recognition receptor Pattern recognition receptors, or PRRs, are proteins expressed by cells of the immune system to identify molecules associated with microbial pathogens or cellular stress. The microbe-specific molecules that are recognized by a given PRR are called as PAMPs: pathogen-associated molecular patterns and include bacterial carbohydrates (e.
Pattern Recognition (novel) Pattern Recognition is William Gibson's eighth novel, the first to be set in the contemporary world. Although set in the immediate past and referring to real-world technology, it's still considered a work of science fiction. John Clute of Science Fiction Weekly referred to it as "SF for the new century."http://www.scifi.com/sfw/issue305/excess.html
Pattern theory Pattern theory, formulated by Ulf Grenander, is a mathematical formalism to describe knowledge of the world as patterns. It differs from other approaches to artificial intelligence since it does not begin by prescribing algorithms and machinery to recognize and classify patterns; rather, it prescribes a vocabulary to articulate and recast the pattern concepts in precise language.
Pattern welding Pattern welding is the practice in sword and knife making of forming a blade of several metal pieces of differing composition that are forge-welded together and twisted and manipulated to form a pattern. Often incorrectly called Damascus steel (which is produced by a different process), blades forged in this manner often display bands of slightly different coloration along their entire length.
Patternist series The Patternist series (also known as the Patternmaster series) is a group of science fiction novels by Octavia Butler that detail a secret history continuing into the future from the Ancient Egyptian period to the far future, involving telepathic mind control and an extraterrestrial plague. A profile of Butler in Black Women in America notes that the themes of the series include "racial and gender-based animosity, the ethical implications of biological engineering, the question of what it means to be human, ethical and unethical uses of power, and how the assumption of power changes people.
Patterns in multiple-choice tests An urban legend is that some multiple choice tests are written with patterns or codes in the answers. For example, a test of 12 questions, each question having four possible answers, could supposedly have a cyclical answer sequence of:
Patterns of a Horizon Patterns of a Horizon is the debut nine song album by the American Christian Metalcore band, The Devil Wears Prada. It was followed by Dear Love: A Beautiful Discord in which all nine songs were recorded, some had minor lyrical changes.
Patterns of Force (TOS episode) "Patterns of Force" is a second season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, and was broadcast on February 16, 1968. It is episode #50, production #52, written by John Meredyth Lucas, and directed by Vincent McEveety.
Patterns of Global Terrorism Patterns of Global Terrorism is a report published each year on or before April 30 by the United States Department of State. The Secretary of State is required by Congress to produce detailed assessments about
Patterson Creek Patterson Creek is a tributary of the North Branch Potomac River in West Virginia's Eastern Panhandle, in the United States. It enters the North Branch east of Cumberland, Maryland with its headwaters located in Grant County, West Virginia.
Patterson Creek, West Virginia Patterson Creek is an unincorporated community in Mineral County, West Virginia, USA. It lies at the northeastern end of the county, and is named for Patterson Creek which empties into the North Branch Potomac River here.
Patterson Park Patterson Park is a public park in Baltimore, Maryland, in the United States. The park is bordered by Baltimore Street on the north, Eastern Avenue on the south, South Patterson Park Avenue on the west, and South Linwood Avenue on the east.
Patterson Thompson Patterson Ian Chesterfield Thompson (born 26 September 1971 in Pine Garden, St Michael, Barbados) was a West Indies cricketer. He never recovered from a terrible start to his Test career and played only once more at that level, as well as in two One-Day Internationals.
Patterson Viaduct The Patterson Viaduct, heavily damaged by a flood in 1868, spanned the Patapsco River at Ilchester, Maryland. Built from May to December of 1829, the viaduct was part of the original main line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Patterson's Curse Patterson's Curse or Paterson's Curse (Echium plantagineum) is an invasive annual plant native to the area surrounding the Mediterranean Sea, but best known in Australia, where it is also known as Salvation Jane (particularly in South Australia). Other names are Blueweed, Lady Campbell Weed or Riverina Bluebell.
Patterson's Curse (band) Patterson's Curse were a Melbourne indie rock band formed by Matty Whittle in 1991 after the breakup of his previous band, God. The band played locally around Melbourne as well as touring interstate, continually playing an impressive set.
Patterson-Gimlin film The Patterson-Gimlin film is a short motion picture of an unidentified subject filmed on October 20, 1967 by Roger Patterson and Robert Gimlin who claimed the film was a genuine recording of a Bigfoot. It has been hailed by some as genuine evidence for such a creature but by others to be a hoax.
Patti Adler Patti Adler is not only considered to be one of the top experts in the field of Sociological Deviance, but she is also considered to be one of the best-known professors at the University of Colorado at Boulder.
Patti Davis Patti Davis (born Patricia Ann Reagan on October 21, 1952 in Los Angeles, California) is the daughter of Ronald Reagan and Nancy Davis and a bestselling author. She is the older sister of Ron Reagan, half-sister of Maureen Reagan, and step-sister of Michael Reagan.
Patti Hansen Patti Hansen was a major supermodel in the 70's and early 80's - appearing regularly on the covers and in the pages of American Vogue, Glamour, and Harper's Bazaar. She was born and raised in Staten Island, NY.
Patti LaBelle Patti LaBelle (born Patricia Louise Holt on May 24, 1944 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is a legendary R&B/soul singer who fronted two moderately successful groups before achieving success as a solo artist in the late 1970s and in the process has influenced a new generation of female singers. She is known for her strong vocals and her signature vocal belting.
Patti McGuire Patti McGuire (born on September 5, 1951 in Dexter, Missouri) is an American model and television producer. She was Playboy magazine's Playmate of the Month for the November 1976 issue, and the 1977 Playmate of the Year.
Patti Tate Patricia Tate Whiting McCleary (nĂ©e Barron), often called Patti Tate, was a fictional character on the now-cancelled American soap opera Search for Tomorrow. She was played by numerous actresses over the years, including Tina Sloan and Jacqueline Schultz (who played her at the show's end), but actresses Lynn Loring and Leigh Lassen are perhaps most identified with the role.
Pattie Boyd Patricia Anne "Pattie" Boyd (born 17 March 1944 in Taunton, Somerset, England), supermodel and photographer, is best known as the wife of two famous rock musicians and the inspiration for several monumental rock love songs. After meeting on the set of A Hard Day's Night, Pattie married George Harrison on January 21, 1966, during the heyday of his group, The Beatles.
Pattie Brooks Pattie Brooks is an African American disco singer born in Fort Riley Kansas. Although she never placed a song on the Hot 100, she did have two very successful hits on the Hot Dance Music/Club Play chart: the #2 "Girl Don't Make Me Wait" / "Love Shook" / "Pop Collage" in 1977 and the #1 "After Dark" from the soundtrack to the move Thank God It's Friday in 1978.
Pattie Coldwell Pattie Coldwell,(1952 â€“ 2002) was a British TV Presenter and journalist. Born in Clitheroe, Lancashire, she started in local television (Granada TV) before progressing to nationally networked programmes, such as Nationwide, Open Air, and Loose Women, before her premature death from brain cancer aged 50.
Pattinappaalai Pattinappaalai, is a Tamil poetic work in the Pathinenmaelkanakku anthology of Tamil literature, belonging to the Sangam period corresponding to between 100 BCE â€“ 100 CE. "Pattinappaalai" is part of the Pattupattu collection, which is the oldest available collection of long poems in Tamil literature.
Pattison (BSL station) Pattison Station is the southern terminus of SEPTA's Broad Street Line, located at 3600 South Broad Street, at the intersection of Broad Street and Pattison Avenue in the South Philadelphia area of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. SEPTA (2006).
Pattison Outdoor Advertising Pattison Outdoor Advertising is the largest Canadian-owned out of home advertising company, holding a 49% market share of the core out of home advertising product in Canada (horizontal posters) with a 40% market share of all traditional out of home media in the country (Canadian Outdoor Measurement Bureau market data report, April 2006).
Patton Army Air Field Patton Army Airfield is a United States Army airfield, located within Camp Arifjan, Kuwait. Patton Army Airfield is run by elements of the Army National Guard's AVCRAD (Aviation Classification and Repair Activity Depot).
Patton Oswalt Patton Oswalt (born January 27, 1969, in Portsmouth, Virginia, USA) is a comedian, actor and writer who first began headlining comedy clubs in 1996. After writing for MADtv and starring in his own 1997 comedy special for HBO, he went on to garner notable roles in films and television shows including Paul Thomas Anderson's Magnolia and as Spence Olchin on The King of Queens on CBS.
Patton, Missouri Patton is an unincorporated community in northern Bollinger County, Missouri. It is located on Route 51 about one miles south of the intersection with Route 72 and fifteen miles north of Marble Hill, Missouri.
Pattullo Bridge Pattullo Bridge is a compression arch suspended-deck bridge located in the Greater Vancouver Regional District of British Columbia, Canada. Constructed in 1936-37, it spans the Fraser River and links the city of New Westminster on the north bank of the river to the city of Surrey on the south bank.
Pattupattu Pattupattu (ŕ®Şŕ®¤ŕŻŤŕ®¤ŕŻŕ®ŞŕŻŤŕ®Şŕ®ľŕ®źŕŻŤŕ®źŕŻ) â€“ The ten Idylls, is an anthology of ten mid length books and is one of the oldest surviving Tamil Poetry. This collection is considered part of the Sangam Literature and dated approximately between 300 BCE and 200 CE.
Patty (film) Patty is a controversial, low-budget 1976 film loosely based on the experiences of Patricia Hearst. It begins with her being abducted by the Symbionese Liberation Army and culminates with her joining the organization in some of its most highly-publicized crimes (including bank robberies).