Tolo Bay

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Tolo Bay or the Bay of Tolo may refer to either of:

Indonesian language language spoken in Indonesia

Indonesian is the official language of Indonesia. It is a standardized register of Malay, an Austronesian language that has been used as a lingua franca in the multilingual Indonesian archipelago for centuries. Indonesia is the fourth most populous nation in the world. Of its large population, the majority speak Indonesian, making it one of the most widely spoken languages in the world.

Greek language language spoken in Greece, Cyprus and Southern Albania

Greek is an independent branch of the Indo-European family of languages, native to Greece, Cyprus and other parts of the Eastern Mediterranean and the Black Sea. It has the longest documented history of any living Indo-European language, spanning more than 3000 years of written records. Its writing system has been the Greek alphabet for the major part of its history; other systems, such as Linear B and the Cypriot syllabary, were used previously. The alphabet arose from the Phoenician script and was in turn the basis of the Latin, Cyrillic, Armenian, Coptic, Gothic, and many other writing systems.

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Argolic Gulf A gulf of the Aegean Sea off the east coast of the Peloponnese, Greece

The Argolic Gulf is a gulf of the Aegean Sea off the east coast of the Peloponnese, Greece. It is about 50 km long and 30 km wide. Its main port is Nafplio, at its northwestern end. At the entrance to the gulf is the island Spetses. This gulf and its islands are sometimes combined with the Saronic Gulf and Saronic Islands, with the result called the Argo-Saronic Gulf and the Argo-Saronic Islands. It is surrounded by two regional units: Arcadia to the southwest and Argolis to the north and east. The river Inachos drains into the Argolic Gulf near Nea Kios. The main islands in the gulf are Psili, Plateia and Bourtzi, a small island with a Venetian fortress that protects the port of Nafplio. The surrounding mountains protect it from the strong summer Meltemi wind.

Tolo may refer to:

The Southeast Peninsula of Sulawesi (Celebes) is the peninsula of that Indonesian island that lies between the Bay of Tolo and the Gulf of Boni. It is mostly coterminous with the province of Southeast Sulawesi.

John Tolos Canadian professional wrestler

John Tolos, nicknamed "The Golden Greek", was a Greek-Canadian professional wrestler, and professional wrestling manager.

Tolo, Greece Place in Greece

Tolo, in Katharevousa known as Tolon (Τολόν) is a small village in Greece on the Peloponnese peninsula. It is part of the municipal unit Asini, in Argolis.

Tolo Channel or Chek Mun Hoi Hap is a channel south of Plover Cove in Hong Kong connecting Tolo Harbour to Mirs Bay. At Mirs Bay end, it is named North Channel.

The Portuguese were the first Europeans to establish a colonial presence in the East Indies. Their quest to dominate the source of the lucrative spice trade in the early 16th century through the Portuguese East India Company, and their simultaneous Roman Catholic missionary efforts, saw the establishment of trading posts and forts, and a Portuguese cultural element that remains in modern-day Indonesia, although not nearly as strong as in neighbouring East Timor.

Chris Tolos Canadian professional wrestler

Chris Tolos was a Greek-Canadian professional wrestler. Chris stayed close to Hamilton for much of his life, taking care of his mother—who lived to be 101 and died in 2001—and his disabled sister. He died of cancer on Saturday, August 13, 2005. He was 75.

Greece–Indonesia relations

Greece–Indonesia relations was established in 1960 and two nations enjoys good relations ever since. Greece has an embassy in Jakarta, while Indonesia has an embassy in Athens. Greece and Indonesia shares some similarities; both are democracies, archipelagic nations, as well as possessing notable archaeological sites. Therefore, cooperations in politics, maritime transportation and shipping, also culture and tourism are potential to be explored.

Gulf of Boni gulf surrounded by Indonesia

The Gulf of Boni, also known as the Bay of Boni, Bone Bay, and the Bone Gulf, is the gulf which divides the South and Southeast Peninsulas of the island of Sulawesi (Celebes) in Indonesia. It opens on the south into the Flores Sea.

Tolo, Oregon Unincorporated community in Oregon, United States

Tolo is an unincorporated community in Jackson County, Oregon, United States, located north of Interstate 5, between Central Point and Gold Hill, south of Sams Valley. Originally named Willow Springs, the town was envisioned to be one of the biggest cities of Southern Oregon. Tolo was platted in 1888, but was virtually abandoned by the year 1918. In 1986, the Jackson County Commission returned the plat to public ownership.

Banggai Islands Regency Regency in Sulawesi, Indonesia

The Banggai Archipelago is a group of islands, which are located at the far eastern end of Central Sulawesi, Indonesia. It makes up a newly established regency (kabupaten) of Central Sulawesi Province of Indonesia, created by splitting the existing Banggai Regency into a new Banggai Regency situated on the mainland of Sulawesi and a Banggai Islands Regency comprising the offshore islands. In December 2014 a further splitting of the Regency was the removal of seven districts to form a new Banggai Laut Regency. The archipelago is surrounded by the Banda Sea's Gulf of Tolo, and the Molucca Sea. The Peleng Straits separate it from mainland Sulawesi.

Tolos is the surname of the following people:


Lepet (Javanese), Leupeut (Sundanese) or Lepat (Malay/Indonesian) is a type of sticky rice dumpling mixed with peanuts cooked with coconut milk packed inside janur. It is a delicacy commonly found in Javanese and Sundanese cuisine of Java, Indonesia, and often consumed as snack. It is similar to lontong, but with stickier texture and richer flavour acquired from coconut milk and peanuts.

Gulf of Tolo

The Gulf or Bay of Tolo is the body of water lying between the eastern and south-eastern peninsulas of the island of Sulawesi (Celebes) in Indonesia.

Islam in Central Sulawesi

Islam in Central Sulawesi, a province of Indonesia, is the majority religion embraced by around 75% of the population, out of a total of 2,683,722 inhabitants . The propagators of Islam were thought to enter the Central Sulawesi through neighboring regions, namely Bone, Wajo, and Mandar from the south and west routes, and through Gorontalo and Ternate from the north and east routes via Tomini Bay and Tolo Bay.