Synonyms for aronis or Related words with aronis

kalogeropoulos              michailidis              triantafillidis              diakoulas              labros              kastrinakis              brougos              lavrentis              xenofon              gikas              polychronis              makridis              dimosthenis              livaditis              chaikalis              maslarinos              miltos              mavropoulos              tzanis              lambrou              stavrou              valtinos              stavrakakis              koulis              mihalopoulos              michalakis              markaris              tsakiris              tzavaras              sinopoulos              peristeris              fyssoun              emmanouilidis              periklis              vasileiou              petropoulakis              thodoros              gagaloudis              iliopoulou              pelekanakis              aristeidis              georgalis              anthoula              demetis              gousios              hadjikyriakos              stergiou              kaloudis              diamantis              neofytos             

Examples of "aronis"
Aronis donated many of his paintings to the parish of Longos, Paxos, where he is buried.
Christodoulos Aronis was born in 1884 in the village of Dendiatika, on the island of Paxos, Greece (see Paxi).
Christodoulos Aronis was a Greek fine artist, professor and priest who lived and worked in Greece, England and Scotland and was born in Paxi.
Antonios Aronis (born 17 March 1957) is a Greek former water polo player who competed in the 1980 Summer Olympics, in the 1984 Summer Olympics, and in the 1988 Summer Olympics.
Lydia Venieri - Andonis Kioukas - George Tsokopoulos - Maria Papadaki - Andonis Volonakis - Dimitris Vassilakis - Ana Pangalou - Tassos Verttos - Sylvia Macci Varotsos - Michael Skafidas - Fotis Sagonas - Elefteria Kotzaki - Christina Spanos - Demeter Stamatopoulou - Alexis Fideztis - Yannis Voliotis - Lydia Andrioti - Panos Kostouros - Annable Aronis - Nikos Asimomytis - Thanos Vassilakis - Katie Peyton - Lee Wells - Tina Psalida - Babis Amoiridis
Aroney was the only child, born on 31 August 1932, of Dimitrios and Stamatina Aronis (Aroney) who both were born in Aroniadika, Kythera, Greece. They met up again in Sydney, married in 1926 in Townsville and then opened the Central Cafe in Mackay, north Queensland, in 1928.
Aronis specialised in religious painting, the figure, and landscapes. Many of his commissions can be found in churches on Paxos and Corfu, and also the Greek Orthodox Cathedral of St Luke in Glasgow . One of his most famous icons is located in the left wing of The Greek Orthodox Cathedral of Saint Sophia of Divine Wisdom in London.
Egaleo was founded in 1931 by Demetrios Haniotis and Georgios Aronis, as "Athletic Union of Ierapolis" (Αθλητική Ένωση Ιεραπόλεως – Athlitiki Enosis Ieropoleos). In 1946, four clubs in the district merged with Ierapoleos to form "Athletic Club Egaleo" (Αθλητικός Όμιλος Αιγάλεω – Athlitikos Omilos Egaleo), which managed to reach for the first time the first division in 1961.
At the same time with the painting, he works from 1970 for a time in the editing of the Historical Dictionary of the Academy of Athens. He donates a small part of his linguistic research regarding the dialect of Mani in the Linguistic Company of the Academy of Athens and earns the first award (1968–1971). He was fired from there in 1973, while the dictatorial regime still existed. Afterwards, he worked at the advertising company “Aronis-Eythymiadis”, illustrating animation. It was then that he began assembling systematically the Greek comics and the Greek popular literature, in a collection that turned out the first and bigger in Greece until today.
She was born in Russia, a student of Veaki and Rontiris, she changed, with some times, in a characteristic role with laughs, she began with Marika Kotopouli's company, employed with Katerona of Manolidou-Aronis-Horn company, she enlisted herself for a decade in the power of the National Theatre and played with Lambeti - Horn, Moussouri, Katrakis, Vergis, Myrat (Murat), Vougiouklaki, Alexandrakis, Galineas, Dandoulaki, Ferti, Denissis, Kalogeropoulou and many others, received her little stone in the history of Greek theatre. She presented for many years (from 1939) on stage, on screen and on television.
Transcription of "rpoS" in "E. coli" is mainly regulated by the chromosomal rpoSp promoter. rpoSp promotes transcription of "rpoS" mRNA, and is induced upon entry into stationary phase in cells growing on rich media via an unknown mechanism. Flanking rpoSp are two putative cAMP-CRP (cyclic AMP-cAMP receptor protein) binding sites that seem to control "rpoS" transcription in an antagonistic manner. The position of the first site upstream of the major "rpoS" promoter corresponds to a “classical activator” similarly found in the "lac" promoter thereby suggesting that its effects on transcription are activating (Lange and Hengge-Aronis, 1994); in contrast, the location of the second cAMP-CRP site is indicative of inhibitory action. In exponential phase, "crp" mutants exhibit high levels of "rpoS" expression, suggesting that cAMP-CRP inhibits "rpoS" transcription. Upon entry into stationary phase, on the other hand, cAMP-CRP may upregulate "rpoS" transcription (Hengge-Aronis, 2002). While these observations may explain the seemingly dual nature of the cAMP-CRP binding sites, they require an explanation of phase-dependent selection of cAMP-CRP site activation to fully account for the contradictory data. Additional regulatory controls for "rpoS" transcription include: BarA, a Histidine sensor kinase which can activate OmpR and thereby promote porin synthesis; levels of small molecules such as ppGppp which may hinder transcriptional elongation or stability in response to amino acid limitation, or carbon, nitrogen or phosphorus starvation (Gentry "et al.", 1993). Despite the numerous controls on "rpoS" transcription, cellular "rpoS" mRNA levels remain high during exponential phase and the majority of extracellular stimuli do not significantly affect "rpoS" transcription.
Brian Bolland (United Kingdom), Jean-Marc Thevenet (France), Adrian Smith (United Kingdom), Olivier Ledroit (France), John Higgins (United Kingdom), Igor Kordey (Croatia), David Lloyd (United Kingdom), Esad T. Ribić (Croatia), Matt Hollingsworth (USA), Gyorgy Palfi (Hungary), Kostas Aronis (Greece), Gregg Cox (USA), Aleksandar Sotirovski (Macedonia), Tihomir Tikulin (Croatia), Darijo Antunović (Croatia), Marko Šunjić (Croatia), Iztok Sitar (Slovenia), Bart Nauwelaerts (Belgium), Rufus Dayglo (United Kingdom), R.M. Guéra (Serbia/Spain), Enrique Sanchez Abuli (Spain), Marco Nizzoli (Italy), Luca Enoch (Italy), Paul Gravett (United Kingdom), Robert Crumb, Aline Kominsky-Crumb, Gilbert Shelton, Roberto Diso (Italy), Borivoj Dovniković (Croatia), Manuele Fior, Moreno Burattini, Walter Venturi (Italy), Pat Moriarity (USA), Paolo Monteiro (Portugal), Bryan Talbot, Mary M. Talbot, Petar Meseldžija, Helena Klakocar.
She was the only ship of the quartet to survive unaltered into the Caledonian MacBrayne era with the new livery. This only lasted one season and she made her last Clyde sailing on 12 September 1973. After a lay-up through the winter, she was sold to Cycladic Cruises of Piraeus on 1 March 1974. As "City of Piraeus", she sailed from Flisvos marina on day cruises to the Saronic Islands, Aegina, Poros and Hydra. Her landing platform was extended to make a little upper deck and by 1978, it ran almost to the stern, serving as a sun deck. She was relieving "City of Hydra", the former MacBrayne's . About 1989, she moved to Corfu, sailing for Aronis Coastal Cruises. As "City of Corfu", she ran excursions to the island of Paxos, and the port of Parga on the Greek mainland. In 1997, "City of Corfu" suffered a serious fire and did not sail again. In 2002, she was partially submerged and decomposing at her berth.
The Greek armies have waited for what seems an eternity for the winds to rise, blow eastward and carry their boats to Troy. The men are tired, bored, hungry, as well as anxious to go into battle. In a public relations gesture intended to placate the men, Agamemnon (Costa Kazakos) directs them to go and help themselves to a flock of sheep that belong to the nearby temple dedicated to Artemis. In the ensuing mayhem, Artemis' sacred deer is accidentally slain. Calchas (Dimitris Aronis), high priest of Artemis' temple, is incensed by the sacrilege. He delivers an oracle to Agamemnon, with Menelaus (Kostas Karras) and Odysseus (Christos Tsagas) also present. The oracle, according to Calchas emanating from Artemis herself, demands that Agamemnon offers a sacrifice to atone for the defiling of the holy ground and the killing of the sacred stag. Once the sacrifice is made, Artemis will consent for the armies to sail to Troy by allowing the winds to blow eastward. The sacrifice is to be Agamemnon's first-born daughter, Iphigenia (Tatiana Papamoschou). The news of "the deal" soon spreads through the armies' ranks, although the nature of the sacrifice remains temporarily unknown to them.