Synonyms for bohorquez or Related words with bohorquez

gavira              condori              vilchez              villatoro              carcamo              morillas              figuerola              antelo              saldarriaga              munguia              penalver              echeverry              exposito              aravena              arancibia              zalba              rencoret              barrado              bertomeu              edesio              zambrana              badulescu              mollinedo              yarza              aguerre              asensi              tellechea              olarte              alzate              escandon              cancino              zapater              balderrama              isaza              centeno              rivadeneira              luengo              brillembourg              molero              revenga              espinola              olallajuan              giannattasio              ibarrola              bellido              miguez              comellas              zabalza              balcells              bergallo             

Examples of "bohorquez"
In 1618, he was consecrated bishop by Juan Bartolomé de Bohorquez e Hinojosa, Bishop of Antequera.
Doha: "Music to Benefit the Great Stupa at Shambhala Mountain Center" (with Claudio Bohorquez and Gareth Lubbe), 2005 (Padma Media)
Sasaima () is a municipality and town of Colombia in the department of Cundinamarca. The municipality was established in 1605 by Alonso Vasquez de Cisneros. The mayor is Gonzalo Parra Bohorquez.
Ecuadorian Vice Chief, General Rodrigo Bohorquez, attended Aero India in February 2007 and Brigadier General Raúl Banderas Dueñas attended the Defence Expo in February 2010. Ecuador and India signed an MoU on defence co-operation in 2011.
The fort was taken by assault by 3 groups of 200 men led by Sargento mayor Porcell, Don Diego de Bohorquez and Mateo de Torres, and the Sargento mayor of the Regiment Rouvroy. Each group was provided of a scale and wood to fill the gap. After receiving orders to take no prisoners and with artillery support, the 3 groups attacked and climbed the parapets. The man who opened the march, Captain de Bohorquez, was wounded by a musket shot, but was able to continue commanding his soldiers. Sergeant Manuel Mudarra was the first officer who entered the fort, being followed by de Bohorquez, Mateo de Torres and Saavedra. The Maestre de Campo was shot twice, but was almost unscathed. An Irish captain and 6 soldiers were also wounded, and 2 Spaniards and a German died. The French soldiers, caught by surprise, could fire scarcely a shot. 135 were killed, a few managed to escape, and 4 were captured, among them a captain.
During his studies in Cologne he met many musicians he still collaborates with today including Marcus Schmickler, Nils Wogram, John Taylor, Felix Fan, Adrian Brendel, Burnt Friedman, Jochen Rückert, Burnt Friedman, Antonis Anissegos, Jaki Liebezeit, Claudio Bohorquez. He also worked under Mauricio Kagel who was then professor for composition.
Carlos Apolinar was born on 23 October 1933 in Popayán, Cauca to Antonio José Lemos Guzmán and María Antonia Simmonds Pardo. He married María Victoria Perez y Soto Bohorquez, with whom he had four children: María Eugenia, Carlos José, María Victoria, and Adriana. He later divorced Perez y Soto, and in 1985 married Martha Blanco Guauque.
The conceptual architecture of open-source warfare has been studied quantitatively. A recent study by Juan Camilo Bohorquez, Sean Gourley, Alexander R. Dixon, Michael Spagat, and Neil F. Johnson entitled "Common Ecology Quantifies Human Insurgency" explored dynamics of open-source insurgencies. It was published as the cover story for "Nature" magazine. Abstract:
"El Pajaro Picón Picón" was a Colombian song written by Eliseo Herrera which was very popular in El Salvador during the qualifying stages of the 1970 World Cup. During a radio show, Mauricio Bohorquez parodied the song, which he named "Arriba con la Selección". That parody became so famous that it became the official anthem of the El Salvador national football team.
Francisco de la Cámara y Raya was ordained a priest in the Order of Preachers. On November 27, 1612, Pope Paul V, appointed him Bishop of Panamá. In 1614, he was consecrated bishop by Juan Bartolomé de Bohorquez e Hinojosa, Bishop of Coro where he served until his death on August 18, 1624
"E. laurillardi", sometimes called the Panamerican ground sloth, was named by Lund (1842). It was previously considered a "nomen dubium" by Hoffstetter (1952), Gazin (1957) and Paula Couto (1979); it was recombined as "Eremotherium laurillardi" by Hoffstetter (1954), Cartelle and Bohorquez (1982), Cartelle and De Iuliis (1995) and Hulbert and Pratt (1998). Fossil distribution was from the southern U.S. to Brazil. It lived from 780,000—11,000 years ago ().
Recent studies have tried to model the conceptual architecture of insurgent warfare using computational and mathematical modelling. A recent study by Juan Camilo Bohorquez, Sean Gourley, Alexander R. Dixon, Michael Spagat, and Neil F. Johnson entitled "Common Ecology Quantifies Human Insurgency", suggests a common structure for 9 contemporary insurgent wars, supported on statistical data of more than 50,000 insurgent attacks. The model explains the recurrent statistical pattern found in the distribution of deaths in insurgent and terrorist events.
The winning song was decided on "The Late Late Show Eurosong 2013" on 22 February. The five songs were performed live, with the winner determined by a combination of public televote and regional jury vote. Two former Irish Eurovision representatives also made appearances: 1994 winner Paul Harrington accompanied Aimee Fitzpatrick on piano, and 2005 representative Donna McCaul provided backing vocals for Zoe Alexis Bohorquez. Finnish band Lordi, winners of Eurovision 2006, also made a special appearance on the show, performing their winning song "Hard Rock Hallelujah".
The three magistrates who deliberated on the Cassez case are: Ricardo Ojeda Bohorquez, President of the Collegiate Tribunal. Having received a doctorate of law of the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM), he is a federal judge since 1992 and a circuit judge since 1997; Carlos Hugo Luna Ramos, judge rapporteur. He has been a judge of a circuit tribunal since 1987; Manuel Barcena Villanueava is a specialist in penal and constitutional law, who was appointed circuit judge in 2000 through an opposition competition.
An April 2012 article in the "New York Times" reported that a former executive of Walmart de México y Centroamérica alleged in September 2005 that Walmart de Mexico had paid bribes to officials throughout Mexico in order to obtain construction permits, that Walmart investigators found credible evidence that Mexican and American laws had been broken, and that Walmart executives in the U.S. "hushed up" the allegations. According to an article in Bloomberg, Wal-Mart's "probe of possible bribery in Mexico may prompt executive departures and steep U.S. government fines if it reveals senior managers knew about the payments and didn't take strong enough action, corporate governance experts said." Eduardo Bohorquez, the director of Transparencia Mexicana, a "watchdog" group in Mexico, urged the Mexican government to investigate the allegations. Wal-Mart and the US Chamber of Commerce had participated in a campaign to amend FCPA; according to proponents, the changes would clarify the law, while according to opponents, the changes would weaken the law.
"Waiting for Tonight" was written by Maria Christiansen, Michael Garvin, and Phil Temple. Ric Wake provided the production for Lopez's version, which according to Garvin, differs from the "very German-sounding" Europop version that was recorded by 3rd Party. Additional production was provided by Richie Jones, who arranged the song alongside Wake. Additional programming and arranging was provided by Jones and "Young" Dave Scheuer. Background vocals were performed by Christensen, Jane Barrett, and Margaret Dorn. Eric Kupper played the keyboards, while Jones played the drums and percussion. Scheuer, Franklyn Grant, and Thomas R. Yezzi provided engineering for the song, with assistance from Juan Bohorquez and Robb Williams, while the production was coordinated by David Barrett. The song was recorded at various recording locations in New York City, including Cove City Sound Studios, The Dream Factory, Hit Factory, and Sony Music Studios. The song was later mixed by Dan Hetzel at Cove City Sound Studios.
Agnes Stevens; USA, Ana María Marañon de Bohorquez, Bolivia; Anna Mollel, Tanzania; Anne Frank (posthumeously); Ann Skelton, South Africa; AOCM, Rwanda; Asfaw Yemiru, Ethiopia; Barefoot College (Bunker Roy), India; Betty Makoni, Zimbabwe; Casa Alianza, South America; The Children's Peace Movement, Colombia; Cecilia Flores-Oebanda, The Philippines; Craig Kielburger, Canada; Cynthia Maung, Thailand /Burma/Myanmar); Dunga Mothers, Kenya; Emani Davis, USA; Graça Machel; Hector Pieterson, South Africa (posthumeously); Inderjit Khurana, India; Indira Ranamagar, Nepal; Iqbal Masih, Pakistan (posthumeously); James Aguer Alic, South Sudan; James Kofi Annan, Ghana; Jetsun Pema, India (Tibet); Josefina Condori, Peru; John Wood, USA; Kimmie Weeks, Liberia; Liz Gaynes, USA; Maggy Barankitse, Burundi; Maiti Nepal (Anuradha Koirala), Nepal; Malala Yousafzai, Pakistan; Monira Rahman, Bangladesh; Murhabazi Namegebe, D.R. Congo; Nelson Mandela, South Africa; Nkosi Johnson, South Africa; Pastoral da Crianças, Brazil; Paul and Mercy Baskar, India; Prateep Ungsongtham Hata, Thailand; Sakena Yacoobi, Afghanistan; Somaly Mam, Cambodia; Sompop Jantraka, Thailand
Arriving at the prison they are received by Lucas (Jorge Cardenas), the Messenger of the prison who being an intermediary between the new inmates and Hugo Escobar (Waldo Urrego), cruel captain of the guard in the jail. Escobar a thick amount of money required to put them in a good courtyard; the fifth. Carlos Alberto and Victor gives the money to Escobar from their bank accounts but this only complies to Carlos Alberto; makes it the first in the fifth courtyard of the jail (first-time criminals) and Victor (repeat criminals). Although Carlos Alberto is not bothered by anyone, Victor meanwhile is harassed by criminals, even one who is gay but is protected by Rigoberto Bernal (Fabio Rubiano), former high school teammate. Escobar asked the family of Carlos Alberto and the father of Victor one million pesos to change Victor of courtyard, however Alfonso Valdés (Rafael Bohorquez), Carlos Alberto's Attorney and family friend later asked by scruples not to pay him the captain, given Colombia history of the trafficking of influences and extortion. Carlos Alberto cleverly hides the money and uses for Bernal to protect Victor.
Following the crash of one of the Dhruvs in October 2009, Ecuador reportedly considered returning their six helicopters to HAL amid claims of being unfit for service; EAF commander Genl. Rodrigo Bohorquez stated ""If it is a major problem that can't be easily remedied, we would have to return [the Dhruv]."" HAL assisted the crash investigation, which found the cause to be pilot error. In February 2011, the EAF were reported to be satisfied with the Dhruv's performance and was considering further orders. By October 2015, a total of four Ecuadorian Dhruvs had crashed reportedly due to mechanical equipment and Ecuador grounded the type. In October 2015 Ecuador cancelled the contract and withdrew the surviving helicopters from service, non-delivery of parts and high accident rate were cited. In 2016, the Ecuadorian Minister of Defence Ricardo Patiño announced that the remainder of the HAL Dhruv helicopters of the Ecuadorian Air Force, which are stored at the Guayaquil Air Base are for sale and that the Air Force is looking for potential buyers.