Thomé and Thome are French or German variants of the name Thomas which now appears as a surname and in placenames.
Thomas is a common surname of English, Welsh, Scottish, French, German, Dutch, and Danish origin.
Saint-Thomé is a commune in the Ardèche department in southern France.
São Thomé das Letras is a municipality in the south of Minas Gerais state in southeastern Brazil, 35 kilometres (22 mi) east of Três Corações city. It has a population of 6,655 (2010) with a population density of 18 inhabitants per square kilometer. São Thomé das Letras covers 369.75 square kilometres (142.76 sq mi).
Ithome was a town of Histiaeotis in ancient Thessaly, described by Homer as the "rocky Ithome", is placed by Strabo within a quadrangle formed by the four cities, Tricca, Metropolis, Pelinnaeum, and Gomphi. It occupied the site of the castle which stands on the summit above the modern village of Fanari. Visiting the place in the nineteenth century, William Martin Leake observed, near the north-western face of the castle, some remains of a very ancient Hellenic wall, consisting of a few large masses of stone, roughly hewn on the outside, but accurately joined to one another without cement.
André Thome was a French politician. He served as a member of the Chamber of Deputies from 1914 to 1916, representing Seine-et-Oise.
Diane Thome is an American composer. She studied piano with Dorothy Taubman and composition with Robert Strassburg, Roy Harris, Darius Milhaud, A.U. Boscovich, and Milton Babbitt. She graduated with undergraduate degrees from Eastman School of Music, a Master of Arts in theory and composition from the University of Pennsylvania and a Master of Fine Arts and Ph.D in composition from Princeton University. She was the first woman to receive a Ph.D. in music from Princeton University.
Emerson Augusto Thome, also known as Paredão, is a Brazilian retired footballer who played as a central defender.
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April 6 is the 96th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. There are 269 days remaining until the end of the year.
December 24 is the 358th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. There are seven days remaining until the end of the year.
January 24 is the 24th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. There are 341 days remaining until the end of the year.
March 16 is the 75th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. There are 290 days remaining until the end of the year.
March 30 is the 89th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. There are 276 days remaining until the end of the year.
The 18th century lasted from January 1, 1701 to December 31, 1800 in the Gregorian calendar. During the 18th century, elements of Enlightenment thinking culminated in the American, French, and Haitian revolutions. This was an age of violent slave trading, and global human trafficking. The reactions against monarchical and aristocratic power helped fuel the revolutionary responses against it throughout the century.
1910 (MCMX) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar and a common year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar, the 1910th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 910th year of the 2nd millennium, the 10th year of the 20th century, and the 1st year of the 1910s decade. As of the start of 1910, the Gregorian calendar was 13 days ahead of the Julian calendar, which remained in localized use until 1923.
Bianchi, a plural of bianco, is an Italian surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Bloch is a surname. Notable people with this surname include:
Schmidt is a common German occupational surname derived from the German word "Schmied" meaning "blacksmith" and/or "metalworker". This surname is the German equivalent of "Smith" in the English-speaking world.
Angelo is an Italian masculine given name meaning "angel", or "messenger". Angelo is also an Italian surname that has many variations: Angeli (disambiguation), Angela (disambiguation), De Angelis, D'Angelo, Angelini, Angelino (disambiguation), Angelina (disambiguation), Angelucci, Angeloni, Angeletti (disambiguation).
Antonio is a Greek, Italian, Spanish, and Portuguese first name of Latin origin. In the English language it is translated as Anthony, and has some female derivatives: Antonia, Antónia, Antonieta, Antonietta, and Antonella. It also has some male derivatives, such as Anthonio, Antò, Antonis, Antoñito, Antonino, Antonello, Tonio, Tono, Toño, Toñín, Tonino, Nantonio, Ninni, Totò, Tó, Tonini, Tony, Toni, Toninho, Toñito, and Tonis.
Becker is one of the German-language surnames, along with Bäcker and Baecker, that derive from the [baːk]~[bɛk] root, which refers to baking. The surname began as a name for a baker. In northern Germany it can also derive from the word Beck for Bach to denote origin.
Oscar or Oskar is a masculine given name derived from Irish.
Hugo is a surname and male given name of Germanic origin Hugo, meaning "mind". The English version of the name is Hugh, the Italian version is Ugo. For detailed history and etymology of the name, see Hugh.
Renatus is a first name of Latin origin which means "born again". In countries of Italian, Portuguese and Spanish languages it exists in a masculine and feminine form i.e., Renato and Renata. In the French language they have been translated to René and Renée. The feminine form Renate is also common in Norwegian, Dutch and German language-speaking countries. Renata is a common female name in Poland, Czech Republic, Croatia, Lithuania and Slovakia. In Russia the names Renat and Renata are widespread among the Tatar population. In some Spanish speaking countries, the name has taken on a different meaning: as a contraction for Rey (king) and Nato (birth), it has come to mean "born a king".
Raphael is a name of Hebrew origin meaning "God has healed", from rāp̄ā and ēl. Depending on the language it can be spelled Raphael, Raphaël, Rafael, Raffael, Raffaello, Raffiel, Raffaele, or Refael.
Ferrari is an Italian surname meaning blacksmith. Notable people with the surname include:
The original Decor for Satie's "Socrate" was designed by mobile artist Alexander Calder for a touring performance of Erik Satie’s symphonic drama Socrate in 1936. It was a mobile set considered by Virgil Thomson as one of the masterpieces of twentieth-century theatre design. It consisted of three elements: a red disc, interlocking steel hoops, and a vertical rectangle, black on one side and white on the other, against a blue backdrop. Destroyed in a fire in 1936, the decor was recreated by Walter Hatke in 1976 for a performance in New York.