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Taken Taken is a science fiction miniseries which first aired on the Sci-Fi Channel in 2002 and won an Emmy award for Outstanding Miniseries. Filmed in Vancouver, Canada, it was written by Leslie Bohem, and directed by Breck Eisner, FĂ©lix EnrĂquez AlcalĂˇ, John Fawcett, Tobe Hooper, Jeremy Paul Kagan, Michael Katleman, Sergio Mimica-Gezzan, Bryan Spicer, Jeff Woolnough and Thomas J.
Taken By Trees Taken By Trees is the solo project of Victoria Bergsman, former lead singer for The Concretes. Though a full album has yet to be released by Taken By Trees, four demo songs have been recorded under the production of BjĂ¶rn Yttling and have been available on the band's official website since September 13, 2006.
Taken in hand Taken in Hand (sometimes referred to as TiH) in terms of sexual human relationships refers to a monogamous, heterosexual relationship which is male-led, and in which the female defers in matters of everyday life, as well as sexually, to her partner.
Takenaka Hanbei Takenaka Hanbei ç«ąä¸ĺŤŠĺ…µčˇ› (also Shigeharu é‡Ťć˛» 1544â€“1579) was a Japanese samurai during the Sengoku period of the 16th century. He served the Saito clan of Mino province, but later plotted an uprising and took over the Saito castle at Inabayama.
Takeno, Hyogo Takeno (ç«ąé‡Žç”ş; -cho) was a town located in Kinosaki District, Hyogo, Japan. On April 1, 2005 the town merged with the old city of Toyooka to form the new city of Toyooka and the town no longer exists as an independent municipality.
Takenouchi-ryu Hinoshita Toride Kaizan Takenouchi RyĹ« (Japanese: ć—Ąä¸‹ćŤ•ć‰‹é–‹ĺ±±ç«ąĺ†…ćµ) is one of the oldest, if not the first, jujutsu koryu in Japan. It was founded in 1532, the first year of Tenbun on the twenty-fourth of the sixth lunar month by Takenouchi ChĹ«nagon DaijĹŤ NakatsukasadaiyĹ« Hisamori, the lord of Ichinose Castle in SakushĹ«.
Takens' theorem In mathematics, a delay embedding theorem gives the conditions under which a chaotic dynamical system can be reconstructed from a sequence of observations of the state of a dynamical system. The reconstruction preserves the properties of the dynamical system that do not change under smooth coordinate changes, but it does not preserve the geometric shape of structures in phase space.
Takens-Bogdanov bifurcation In bifurcation theory, a field within mathematics, a Takens-Bogdanov bifurcation is a well-studied example of a bifurcation with co-demension two, meaning that two parameters must be varied for the bifurcation to occur.
Takeo Uesugi Takeo Uesugi (born in 1940 in Osaka, Japan) is a Japanese-American landscape architect who designed acclaimed Japanese garden installations. He is a graduate of the University of California, Berkeley, and Kyoto University.
Takeoff Takeoff is the phase of flight in which an aircraft goes through a transition from moving along the ground (taxiing) to flying in the air, usually on a runway. For balloons, helicopters and some specialized fixed-wing aircraft (VTOL aircraft such as the Harrier), no runway is needed.
Takeout double A takeout double is a conventional double used in a competitive auction (most often, immediately after an opponent's opening bid) to show a desire to compete, in contrast to a penalty double, which indicates a desire to defend against the opponent's contract. Usually, the call indicates support for the unbid suits and a hand of opening strength or more.
Takeover A takeover in business refers to one company (the acquirer, or bidder) purchasing another (the target). In the UK the term properly refers to the acquisition of a public company whose shares are listed on a stock exchange, in contrast to the acquisition of a private company.
Takeover Radio Takeover Radio is a Community Licensed Radio Station broadcasting on FM stereo to Leicester, specialising in helping kids getting involved into radio aimed at the 8-14 age bracket. Takeover Radio first started out as one of the few licensed Access Radio stations in 2001, before being granted a Community License in 2002.
Takeru Kobayashi is a Japanese competitive eater and a member of the International Federation of Competitive Eating, who holds the world record for hot dog eating as six-time consecutive champion of Nathan's Famous hot dog-eating competition. The record of 97 Krystals (hamburgers) was set by Kobayashi on October 28, 2006.
Takes a Little Time Takes a Little Time was a maxi-single released in 1997 (see 1997 in music) to promote Amy Grant's album Behind the Eyes, which was also released that year. Takes a Little Time included two songs from Behind the Eyes, as well as a new version of Amy's 1982 Christian radio hit, "El Shaddai.
Takes Over Nick "___" Takes Over Nick was a weekday block that aired on Nickelodeon during the evening. For one week, a Nickelodeon star would host the block, where they would pick their favorite episodes of shows, talk to their co-stars, and answer viewer e-mails.
Takeshi (Kamen Rider) Takeshi (çŚ›ĺŁ«) is a fictional secret organization in the Japanese tokusatsu production Kamen Rider Hibiki (ä»®éť˘ă©ă‚¤ă€ăĽéźżé¬Ľ). It has been defending Japan against the threats imposed by an assortment of monstrous creatures called Makamo (é”ĺŚ–éŤ) for at least hundreds of years.
Takeshi Gear Takeshi Gear are items used in the Japanese tokusatsu television series, Kamen Rider Hibiki. The various Takeshi Gear are both ancient items as well as items using technology to advance the mystical power of the Oni Kamen Riders.
Takeshi Kaga Takeshi Kaga (éążčł€ ä¸ĺŹ˛ Kaga Takeshi) is a well known stage and movie actor in Japan, and is probably best known internationally for his portrayal of Chairman Kaga in the Japanese television show Iron Chef produced by Fuji TV. His birth name is Shigekatsu Katsuda (ĺ‹ťç”° č–«ä¸” Katsuda Shigekatsu).
Takeshi Kitano is a Japanese comedian, actor, presenter, author, poet, painter, one-time video game designer, and film director who has received critical acclaim, both in his native Japan and abroad, for his highly idiosyncratic cinematic work. With the exception of his works as a film director, he is known almost exclusively by the name Beat Takeshi (ă“ăĽăăźă‘ă—, BÄ«to Takeshi).
Takeshi Kovacs Takeshi Kovacs (pronounced "Ko-vach," Hungarian for "Smith", the same in Slovak if written as KovaÄŤ) is the prime character of the books "Altered Carbon", "Broken Angels", and "Woken Furies" by Richard Morgan, which take place several centuries in the future.
Takeshi Morishita Takeshi Morishita (ćŁ®ä¸‹ĺĄ; July 25, 1932-) is a Japanese physician and an authoritative scholar on cardiological imaging in Japan, an ex-professor at Toho University,school of medicine,Tokyo, a councilor of the University.
Takeshi no Chousenjou Takeshi no Chousenjou (Takeshi's Challenge) is a Japanese video game for the Nintendo Famicom (NES) by comedian turned film director 'Beat' Takeshi Kitano released in time for Christmas in 1986. The game is an experimental title attempting to break as many video game rules as possible.
Takeshi Nishimoto Takeshi Nishimoto (born 1974 in Fukuoka, Japan) is a classically-trained guitarist and composer who is conversant with European, Northern Indian, and American jazz classical traditions. In addition to collaborations with diverse artists sitar master Rahul Sakyaputra to I'm Not a Gun associate John Tejada, Nishimoto has also performed extensively as a solo artist.
Takeshi's Castle Takeshi's Castle (é˘¨é›˛!ăźă‘ă—ĺźŽ FĹ«un! Takeshi JĹŤ) was a Japanese game show that aired from 1986 to 1989 on the Tokyo Broadcasting System. It featured the esteemed Japanese actor Takeshi Kitano as a count who owns a castle and sets up impossible challenges for players (or a volunteer army) to get to him. The show has become a cult television hit around the world. A special live "revival" was broadcast on April 2, 2005, for TBS's 50th anniversary celebrations.
Takeshi's Castle Challenges A wide range of challenges were used throughout the history of the Japanese game show Takeshi's Castle, some occurring only once or twice, or others in virtually every show, depending upon their popularity and ease of preparation. Many challenges involve falling into water or mud on failure.
Takeshita Street Takeshita Street (ç«ąä¸‹é€šă‚Š Takeshita-dori) is a pedestrian-only street lined with fashion boutiques, cafes and restaurants in Harajuku in Tokyo, Japan. Stores on Takeshita Street include major chains such as The Body Shop, but most of the businesses are small independent shops that carry an array of styles.
Taketomi Taketomi (-jima; ç«ąĺŻŚĺł¶; Yaeyama: TÄ“dun Okinawan: Dakidun) is an island in the Yaeyama District of Okinawa Prefecture, Japan. Located a ten-minute boat ride away from Ishigaki island, this island is part of the town of Taketomi.
Taketomi, Okinawa Taketomi (ç«ąĺŻŚç”ş; -chĹŤ Yaeyama: TÄ“dun Okinawan: Dakidun) is a town located in Yaeyama district, Okinawa, Japan. The town includes all of the islands in the Yaeyama District excluding Ishigaki, Yonaguni, and the Senkaku Islands.
Takezaki Suenaga (1246-1314) was a retainer of the Higo Province, Japan who fought during both Mongol invasions in 1274 and 1293. Suenaga commissioned the "Moko Shurai Ekotoba", a pictorial scroll showing his own valor in war, composed in 1293.
Takfa Tafka is the first complete and countrywide plan for ICT (Information and Communications Technology) in Iran, the equivalent of NICTA, National ICT Agendas in some other countries. It is planned and implemented by an expert team, lead by Nasrollah Jahangard.
Takfir In Islamic law, takfir or takfeer (ŘŞŮŮŮŠŘ±) is the practice of declaring that an individual or a group previously considered Muslims are in fact kafir(s) (non-believers in God). The act which precipitates takfir is termed the mukaffir.
Takfir wal-Hijra Takfir wal-Hijra (Arabic ŘŞŮŮŮŠŘ± ŮŘ§Ů„Ů‡Ř¬Ř±Ř© - Excommunication and Exodus) is a violent Islamic Salafi extremist group who emerged in Egypt in the 1960s. Today Takfir wal-Hijra has members or supporters in several other countries, allied to Al-Qaeda.
Takfiri Takfiri (from the Arabic word ŘŞŮŮŮŠŘ±ŮŠ) are Islamist extremists belonging to the Salafi sect and follow a violent exclusivist ideology. Some people claim that the Takfiri ideology demands the murder of any non-Muslim, and any Muslim opposing the takfiris' goals and claim that takfeeris consider such Muslims as being "no longer Muslim" (see takfir) and thus legitimate targets for attack; however this is untrue and an exaggeration, rather takfeeris believe in Islam strictly according to the understanding Muhammad and his companions and do not accept any deviation from their path, they reject any form of reform or change from the religion as it was revealed in the time of the prophet, it is upon those who change their religion from Islam to any other way of life, or deny any fundamental foundation Islam, or they worship, follow or obey anything other than Islam, that the takfeeris declare the "takfeer" upon, calling them apostates from Islam and so no longer Muslim.
Takht (music) Takht ("bed", "seat", or "podium") (Persian: ŘŞŘ®ŘŞ) is the representative musical ensemble, the orchestra, of Arab music. In Egypt, Syria, Lebanon, and Jordan, the ensemble consists of the 'ud, the qanun, the Arabian kamanjah (or now two), the nay, the riqq, and the darabukkah.
Takht Bhai Takht-i-Bahi (or Takht Bahai) is a site of historical importance in the Mardan District of the North-West Frontier Province of Pakistan. It contains the remains of a famous Buddhist monastery and is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Takht e Taus The Peacock Throne also known as Takht-e-Tavous or "Mor Sinhasan" (Urdu: ŘŞŘ®ŘŞ Ř·Ř§Ř¦ŮŘł Hindi: ŕ¤®ŕĄ‹ŕ¤° ŕ¤¸ŕ¤żŕ¤‚ŕ¤ąŕ¤ľŕ¤¸ŕ¤¨) was made for the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan in the 17th century. The Peacock Throne was yet another example of Shah Jahan's aesthetic sense and artistic character.
Takht Sri Damdama Sahib One of the Five Takhts or Seat of Temporal Authority of Sikhism, Takht Sri Damdama Sahib is situated at Bathinda in Punjab, India and is the place where Guru Gobind Singh, the tenth Sikh Guru, prepared the full version of the Sikh Scriptures called Sri Guru Granth Sahib in 1705. The other four Takhts are the Akal Takht, Takht Sri Keshgarh Sahib, Takht Sri Patna Sahib and Takht Sri Hazur Sahib.
Takht Sri Keshgarh Sahib Takht Sri Keshgarh Sahib (the birth place of the Khalsa) is located in Anandpur, it was created by Guru Gobind Singh in 1699. Keshgarh Sahib is where the first Khalsa where initiated by Guru Gobind Singh on Baisakhi day March 30, 1699 (this date is considered sacred).
Takht-e Suleyman Massif Takht-e Soleyman Massif (Persian: Ř¨Ů„Ů†ŘŻŰŚâ€ŚŮ‡Ř§ŰŚ ŘŞŘ®ŘŞ ŘłŮ„ŮŠŮ…Ř§Ů†) is a subrange of central Alborz mountains. In the area, about 160 distinct peaks higher than 4000m are distinguishable, with the highest, most famous, and most technical one: Alam Kuh, 4850m.
Takht-i-Suleiman [The crater]Takht-e Soleyman "The Throne of Solomon" (Persian: ŘŞŘ®ŘŞ ŘłŮ„ŮŠŮ…Ř§Ů†) is the holiest shrine of Zoroastrianism and the former Sassanid Empire. On 3 July 2003, twenty-four sites were inscribed by the UNESCO as a collective World Heritage Site; one of these sites was the Takht-e Soleyman.
Takhtsinhji Takhtsinhji (6 January 1858 - 1896), Maharaja of Bhaunagar, a Rajput chief of the Gohel clan, and the ruler of a state in Kathiawar succeeded to the throne of Bhaunagar on the death of his father, Jaswant-singji, in 1870.
Taki Matsuya Takaski "Taki" Matsuya or sometimes called the Wiz Kid is a fictional mutant character from Marvel Comics. Created by Louise Simonson and Jon Bogdanove, his first appearance was in X-Terminators #1 (October 1988).
Taki Ongoy In 1986, Victor Heredia (Argentinian singer-songwriter) composed "Taki Ongoy", a conceptual work that recalls the political-religious milenarist movement against the invasion of the Spanish culture in South America(1560-1572).
Taki Theodoracopulos Taki Theodoracopulos (born August 11 1937), better known as Taki, is a Greek-born controversial right-wing journalist and writer living in New York City, London and Switzerland. His column "High Life" has appeared in The Spectator for the past twenty-five years, and he has also written for National Review, the London Sunday Times, Esquire, Vanity Fair, the New York Press, and Quest Magazine, among others.
Takida Takida is a rock band from Ă…nge, Sweden. They started in 1999 and consist of Robert Petterson (vocals), Tomas Wallin (guitar), Mattias Larsson (guitar), Fredrik PĂĄlsson (bass) and Kristoffer SĂ¶derstrĂ¶m (drums).
Takin' Care of Business "Takin' Care of Business" is a song written by Randy Bachman and first recorded by Canadian rock group Bachman-Turner Overdrive for their 1973 album Bachman-Turner Overdrive II. Licensed as the theme to Office Depot commercials and re-recorded by many bands (including a famous cover by The Chipmunks), this song is one of the most recognizable in Classic Rock.
Takin' Over the Asylum Takin' Over the Asylum was a six part BBC Scotland television drama about a hospital radio station in a Glasgow psychiatric hospital. It was written by Donna Franceschild, produced by Chris Parr and directed by David Blair.
Takine, Fukushima Takine (ć»ťć ąç”ş; -machi) was a town located in Tamura District, Fukushima, Japan. On March 1, 2005 the town merged with three other towns and a village from the district forming the city of Tamura, Fukushima.
Taking a Chance on Love "Taking a Chance on Love" is a popular song, by Vernon Duke, John Latouche, and Ted Fetter, published in 1940, which has become a standard, recorded by many artists. It was introduced in the film Cabin in the Sky, a ground-breaking Hollywood musical with a predominantly black cast, where it was performed by Lena Horne, whose signature tune it became (along with Stormy Weather).
Taking Back Sunday/Angels and Airwaves/Head Automatica/The Subway Promotional CD This CD was a promotional, live sampler CD for the Taking Back Sunday, Angels and Airwaves, Head Automatica, The Subways North American Tour, which took place in the Summer of 2006. The CD was released from Warner Bros.
Taking Children Seriously Taking Children Seriously, TCS, is a worldwide parenting movement and educational philosophy based upon the idea that it is possible and desirable to raise and educate children without either doing anything to them against their will, or making them do anything against their will.
Taking Liberties (Frasier) â€Taking Libertiesâ€™ is the fifth episode in the eighth series of the American NBC television sitcom Frasier. It is significant in that it brings a close to the â€Niles / Daphne / Mel Karnofskyâ€™ triangle that have been a significant plot point throughout the seventh and eighth seasons.
Taking Lives Taking Lives is a 1999 thriller novel by Michael Pye about an FBI profiler in search of a serial killer who assumes the identities of his victims. It was adapted to film in 2004 and was set in the city of MontrĂ©al, QuĂ©bec, Canada.
Taking Off (album) Taking Off is the soundtrack to the 1971 movie "Taking Off" directed by MiloĹˇ Forman and starring Lynn Carlin, Buck Henry and Georgia Engel. It includes two future artists in brief appearances: Kathy Bates (listed as Bobo Bates in the credits) and Carly Simon, both as auditioning singers.
Taking the Fifth In American criminal law, "taking the Fifth", also known as "pleading the Fifth", is the act of refusing to testify under oath in a court of law or any other tribunal (such as a Congressional committee) on the grounds that the answers that would be given could be used as evidence against the witness to convict them of a criminal offense. Although similar to the right to remain silent when being questioned by law enforcement officers, and coming from the same source, namely the Fifth Amendment in the Bill of Rights, the right to refuse to answer when under oath has a longer history than Miranda rights.
Taking The Music Back Taking The Music Back is taken from the We've Come for You All album of Anthrax. Aside from four songs it also contains videos for "Safe Home" (featuring Keanu Reeves) and "Taking The Music Back"
TakingITGlobal TakingITGlobal or (TIG) is a global non-governmental organization (NGO) that runs a large online community and social network for youth who are interested in social, political and global issues. TakingITGlobal also runs a number of offline engagement projects and partnerships that are strongly linked or supported by its online initiatives.
Takis Mpountalas Takis Mpountalas is one of the characters in the cult Greek electronic collage-comic: "The End of the World (As we don't know it)". He is actually a satirical, imaginary hybrid of two famous Greeks: "Thyra 7" member, Takis Tsoukalas and contemporary artist, GBG.
Takis Sinopoulos Takis Sinopoulos (1917-1981) was a Greek poet and a leading figure among the so-called first postwar generation of Greek poets. A doctor by profession, he came of age at the beginning of perhaps the most terrible decade of Greece's recent history, running from the Metaxas dictatorship through war, occupation and the horrors of civil war, many of which he experienced at first hand.
Takis Tsoukalas Takis Tsoukalas is a prominent member of the Greek team's, Olympiacos Piraeus, "Gate 7" fan club. Tsoukalas is famous to the Greek public for hosting the midnight Olympiacos fans' show "Ante geia" on the "TV Magic" channel.
Takla Lake First Nation Takla Lake Nation is a Carrier First Nation based around Takla Lake, 400km north of Prince George, British Columbia. The main community is at the north end of Takla Lake, but the band services 17 reserves totaling 809 hectares.
Takla Maryam Takla Maryam (Ge'ez á‰°áŠá á›áá‹«áť takla mÄryÄm "Plant of Mary," Amh. tekle mÄryÄm, throne name Hezba NaĂ± á…á‹ťá‰ áŠ“áŠť hizba nÄĂ±) was (1430 - 1433) of Ethiopia, and a member of the Solomonic dynasty.
Takmilat Fath al-Mulhim Takmilat Fath al-Mulhim' is arguably the most important work of Muhammad Taqi Usmani in Arabic, in which he completed in six volumes the commentary of Shabbir Ahmad Usmani on Sahih Muslim. Imam Muhammad Zahid al-Kawthari regarded Allama Shabbir Usmani's incomplete commentary as the best commentary on Sahih Muslim.
Tako hiki Tako hiki (ă‚żă‚łĺĽ•, literally, octopus-pull), yanagi ba (ćźłĺ, literally, willow blade), and fugu hiki (ăµăĺĽ•ăŤ, literally, pufferfish-puller) are long thin knives used in the Japanese kitchen, belonging to the group of Sashimi bocho (Japanese: ĺşčş«ĺŚ…ä¸Sashimi [raw fish] hocho [knife]) to prepare sashimi, sliced raw fish and seafood.
Takoba Takoba (also Takuba or Takouba) is the sword used by the Tuareg that is usually about one meter in length. The Takoba has several notable features, including three or more hand-ground fuller grooves and a rounded point.
Takoma Park Middle School Takoma Park Middle School is a middle school (grades 6-8) in Silver Spring in unincorporated Montgomery County, Maryland, United States, and part of the Montgomery County Public Schools district. As of 2005, its enrollment was 984.
Takotsubo cardiomyopathy Takotsubo cardiomyopathy, also known as transient apical ballooning and stress-induced cardiomyopathy, is a type of non-ischemic cardiomyopathy in which there is a sudden temporary weakening of the myocardium (the muscle of the heart).
Takovo Uprising Takovo Uprising (Serbian: Takovski ustanak) is a painting by Paja JovanoviÄ‡ (born: Vrsac, 1859; died: Vienna 1957), one of the greatest Serbian realist painters. It represents the start of Second Serbian Uprising against Ottoman Empire in Takovo, 1813.
Takoyaki (literally fried or baked octopus) is a popular Japanese dumpling made of batter, diced octopus, tempura scraps (tenkasu), pickled ginger, konnyaku, and green onion, topped with okonomiyaki sauce, green laver (aonori), mayonnaise, and katsuobushi (fish shavings), originated in Osaka. Making takoyaki requires a takoyaki pan, a special frying pan made of cast iron with hemispherical molds.
Takraw Takraw (Thai: "ball" or "basket"), also thuck thay (Lao: "twine" and "kick"), or sepak takraw (Malay: "kick" and "takraw" from Thai) is a sport native to Thailand and Laos, resembling volleyball, except that it uses a rattan ball and only allows players to use their feet and head to touch the ball.
Takrur Takrur was one of the minor Iron Age states of West Africa, which flourished roughly parallel to the Kingdom of Ghana. Located in the Senegal Valley, along the border of present-day Senegal and Mauritania, it was a trading center, where gold from the Bambuk region, salt from the Awlil, Sahel grain, and slaves from the south all passed.
Takshashila University Takshashila University (also known as the Hellenized Taxila) is considered to be the world's oldest university by the Guiness Book of records and is revered in India, especially by Hindus and Buddhists. It was an important institution of learning in Ancient India.
Taksim Square Taksim Square () situated in the European part of Istanbul, Turkey, is a major shopping, tourist and leisure district famed for its restaurants, shops and hotels. It is considered the heart of modern Istanbul, and is the location of the Cumhuriyet Aniti (Republic Monument), which was built in 1928 and that commemorates the formation of the Turkish Republic.
TaktsĂ© Castle TaktsĂ© Castle () was a castle located in the Chingwa () district of ChonggyĂ¤ () in central Tibet. According to legend, it was home to the kings of Tibet before Songtsen Gampo (604â€“650) moved his capital to Lhasa.
Taku Forts The Taku Forts (), also called the Peiho Forts (Chinese:ç™˝ć˛łç˘‰ĺ ˇ; pinyin: BĂˇihĂ© DiÄobÇŽo) are forts located by the Hai River (Peiho River) estuary, in Tanggu District, Tianjin municipality, in northeastern China. They are located 60 km southeast of Tianjin City.
Taku Indians The Taku are an American Native people, now generally included with or known as the Tlingit. The Taku lived along the northwestern coast of North America, in the area that is now the Alexander Archipelago of Alaska.
Taku Sakakibara Taku Isaac Sakakibara, better known as TaQ (pronounced Ta-KU, not tack), is a musician who works for Konami, producing songs for Bemani games (though he is no longer affiliated with beatmania IIDX as of 10th style; he has pursued other musical interest outside of Bemani). His productions are mainly electronic music.
Takuhatsu Takuhatsu (ć‰é‰˘) is a traditional form of begging, common to Buddhist monks in Japan. In the practice of takuhatsu, monks travel to various businesses and residences in order to receive donations of food and money.
Takuji Yamashita Takuji Yamashita (1874-1959), born in Yawatahama on Ehime,Shikoku, Japan, is considered as an early 20th century civil rights pioneer. In spite of imposing social and legal barriers, he directly challenged three of America's major barriers against Asians: citizenship, joining a profession, and owning land.
Takuma, Kagawa Takuma (č©«é–“ç”ş; -cho) was a town located in the former Mitoyo District, Kagawa, Japan. On January 1, 2006 the town merged with six other towns from the district forming the city of Mitoyo and no longer exists as an independent municipality.
Takumar Takumar is the name that Asahi Optical gave to its lenses, notably but not exclusively those for its own SLR cameras. Named after the Japanese craftsman ,Â Niimi Kahee (ć–°č¦‹ĺ‰ĺ…µčˇ›), Kamera-mei no gogen sanpo (ă‚«ăˇă©ĺŤă®čŞžćşć•Łć©, Strolls in the etymology of camera names), 2nd ed.
Takumi Ichinose Takumi Ichinose (ä¸€ăŽç€¬ĺ·§ Ichinose Takumi, also referred to as ă‚żă‚Żăź Takumi) is a fictional character in the manga/anime series Nana by Yazawa Ai. He's the leader and bassist of Trapnest, a highly popular rock band in the series.
Takuro Ishii Takuro Ishii (Ishii Takuro, çźłäş•ç˘ćś—; born August 25, 1970, came from Sano, Tochigi Japan) is a professional baseball player, and husband of former J-Pop singer Azusa Senou. He plays with the Yokohama BayStars as well as the Japanese national team.
Takushoku University Takushoku University (ć‹“ć®–ĺ¤§ĺ¦ Takushoku Daigaku, abbreviated as ć‹“ĺ¤§ Takudai) was founded in 1900 by Prince Taro Katsura. Originally it was named the Taiwan Association School, and was founded to produce graduates to contribute to the development of Taiwan.
Takutea Takutea, in the Cook Islands, is a small uninhabited island 9 miles northwest of Atiu. Because it is only one-half square mile in size and has a very dangerous landing at the northwest corner of the reef, it has been designated a wildlife sanctuary, mainly for the red-tailed tropic birds and red-footed Boobies.
Takuto Meyers The character Takuto Meyers (ă‚żă‚Żă ăžă‚¤ă¤ăĽă‚ş, Takuto Maiyaazu) is the protagonist of the series Galaxy Angel. He was introduced in the first Galaxy Angel game (entitled simply Galaxy Angel) that was released in 2003.
Takutu River The Takutu River, once owned by the prestigious Sir Charles Leslie Kyte family of Guyana and the USA, is a river in the Upper Takutu-Upper Essequibo Region of Guyana. It forms part of the boundary with Brazil, and is a tributary of the Branco River.
Takuya Kurosawa Takuya Kurosawa (born June 7, 1962) is a Japanese former race car driver born in Ibaraki. He raced in Japanese Formula Three from 1988 to 1989, Japanese Formula 3000 from 1990 to 1995 and the JGTC series from 1994 to 1999, also driving in the 1998 24 Hours of Le Mans, finishing 10th.
Takuya Sugi Takuya Sugi (ćť‰ĺŤ“äąź) is a Japanese professional wrestler from Shizuoka. He is a current member of the El Dorado roster, under the alias of El Blazer, of the Michinoku Pro Wrestling roster as Yoshitsune, of the AJPW as AHII and of the HUSTLE roster as HUSTLE Kamen Ranger Red.
Takydromus sexlineatus The Asian grass lizard, six-striped long-tailed lizard, or long-tailed grass lizard (Takydromus sexlineatus) is an arboreal, diurnal species of lizard. The tail length is usually over three times the body (snout to vent) length in this species.
Tal Afar Tal Afar (pronounced /ta/ /la/ /fer/) (also Tal'Afar, Tal Afar, Tall Afar, Tell Afar, Tel Afar) (in Arabic: ŘŞŮ„ŘąŮŘ± or ŘŞŮ„ ŘąŮŘ±, in Kurdish: Telehfer) is a city in northwestern Iraq in the Ninawa Governorate. While no official census data exists, the city has been assessed to have a population of approximately 220,000 people, nearly all of whom are Iraqi Turkmen.
Tal Bachman Tal Bachman (born August 13, 1968 in Winnipeg, Manitoba) is a Canadian singer-songwriter from Vancouver, British Columbia. He is best known for his late 1999 hit, "She's So High" on his self-titled 1999 album.
Tal Brooke Tal Brooke (born as Robert Taliaferro Brooke) is the chairperson of the Spiritual Counterfeits Project, a Christian countercult and apologetics organization. He is the author of several books concerning the phenomena of Indian gurus, New Age spirituality, and the occult.
Tal Chayon Tal Chayon is a one time freestyle rollerblader within the New York City skating community. He became well known in 2001 after footage of many New York skaters was incorporated in Videogroove Videomagazine, an industry staple of the skate video market.
Tal Law In Israel, Tal Law, a temporary law set to expire in 2007, is a special exemption to the required military service in the Israel Defense Forces. It is provided only for Israelis meeting very specific criteria; Haredi men and women born in the Land of Israel (Eretz Yisrael) that have lived there up until their 18th birthday.
Tal Menashe Tal Menashe (), is an Israeli settlement located on Mount Amir in the Samarian hills on the northwestern edge of the of the West Bank. The village, under the administrative municipal government of the Shomron Regional Council, is adjacent to Hinanit and Shaked.
Tal Shiar In the Star Trek fictional universe, the Tal Shiar is a Romulan intelligence organization, comparable to the KGB. The name possibly refers to the Tal Shaya, or Vulcan 'death grip' (actually an erroneous term) as seen on the original Star Trek series.
Tal Stricker Tal Stricker (born May 29, 1979 in Ramat Gan, Tel Aviv) is a breaststroke swimmer from Israel, who competed for his native country at the 2000 Summer Olympics in Sydney, Australia. There he swam in three events.