Synonyms for bordenave or Related words with bordenave

soulie              rouby              mermoud              legras              jouin              pignol              bordat              delloye              horcajada              caillot              rogez              gaborit              fourquet              grall              heurtault              pruvost              guilloteau              manchon              etchart              fournel              dusserre              finot              marguet              charpin              geneste              simoens              letessier              prevot              betbeder              lozach              etcheberry              lahitte              labatut              insausti              audebert              boitard              bouillot              toulza              caillet              guigon              flageul              piau              castang              dumay              giambiagi              canizares              colinet              archimbaud              debard              bouix             

Examples of "bordenave"
Philippe Bordenave (born March 4, 1969) is a French former professional cyclist.
Hogue and current live-in girlfriend Maréva Bordenave welcomed a baby girl on January 31, 2015.
Born in Barrero Guasu (Barrero Grande), Cordillera Department, Paraguay, on August 14, 1875. His parents were Abdón Bordenave and Casimira Ayala, an illiterate teenage girl aged 19, that had endured the hardships of the resident Paraguayan women. He was Juana Concepcion’s father’s brother, Enrique Bordenave, Rosa Elena and Maria Bordenave. He was married to the French Marcelle Durand, with whom he had a son called Roger Ayala Durand.
Other influential theorists include Juan Diaz Bordenave, Luis Ramiro Beltran, and Alfonso Gumucio Dagron (Manyozo 2006, Manyozo, 2005).
Villepigue was a descendent of Confederate States Army General John Bordenave Villepigue, and like John Bordenave Villepigue he was born and raised in Camden, South Carolina. Kershaw County, South Carolina, in which Camden is located, has a rich military history, and was home to several war heroes from different wars.
He married Andrea Bordenave in 1996. They have five children (Dontae DeBarge, Cheyanne DeBarge, Chicoco DeBarge, Manny DeBarge and Abrielle DeBarge). They separated in 2005, and later filed for divorce (citing irreconcilable differences) in 2012.
Born in Bordenave, Alberta, the son of the very Rev. William and Pearl Hochachka, he obtained his B.Sc. from the University of Alberta in 1959. He received his M.Sc. from Dalhousie University and a Ph.D. from Duke University in 1964.
Finally, in 1945, Lacombe and the missions were made into a separate parish once more with definite boundaries, and Father Bordenave as pastor. On Sept. 17, 1947, Pearl River was assigned to Slidell, and at the same time permission was given to Father Bordenave to begin a drive for funds for a new church at Bayou Liberty or Bonfouca. Part of the original brick church of 1852–1853 still stands as does part of the original rectory. Still seen are the wooden pegs used instead of nails, and the sills with V-shaped grooves as was customary in those days.
He was trained in medicine at the Hôtel-Dieu, Pitié and the Bicêtre hospitals. In 1771 he became a professor of practical surgery at the "École pratique" in Paris, and in 1782 succeeded Toussaint Bordenave (1728–1782) as chair of physiology.
Colin and Kim Bordenave became parents of a son, born in 2003, in Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles. In October 2007 he said his son has Angelman syndrome, a rare genetic disorder characterised by intellectual and developmental delay, lack of speech and a happy, excitable demeanor.
Father Balay continued to look after St. Genevieve's chapel even after he became pastor of Slidell in 1929. Then on Sept. 3, 1933, the Rev. Joseph Bordenave, O.S.B. was sent to Bayou Lacombe as assistant to Father Balay to take charge of all the missions attached to Slidell. These included Lacombe and Bayou Liberty (St. Genevieve).
Founded by the Rev. E. A. de Bordenave in 1993, one thing notable about AFM is that it uses a non-denominational approach to missions, recruiting from any denomination or Christian faith tradition in order to reach the 29% of the world's population who have not heard the Christian message. This approach was new within Anglicanism.
John Bordenave Villepigue (July 2, 1830 – November 9, 1862) was a career U.S. Army officer who served on the Western Frontier and became a Confederate general in the American Civil War. One of his descendants would later be World War I Medal of Honor recipient John Canty Villepigue.
During World War I, two Kershaw County men were awarded the Medal of Honor in two separate actions while fighting in France in October 1918. The first was Richmond Hobson Hilton, awarded his medal for actions taking place on October 11, 1918, during which he lost an arm. The second was John Canty Villepigue on October 15, 1918, in an action that resulted in his death months later from injuries received. Villepigue was a descendant of General John Bordenave Villepigue mentioned above.
In the Judiciary order Dr. Cecilio Báez was appointed to the Superior Court, Federico Chaves was appointed prosecutor of crime and Luis Ruffinelli defender of poor inmates in 1914, and in August 1915 Dr. Enrique Bordenave assumed the general secretariat of the presidency. In the same year he adopted the curriculum of the School of Commerce and it was expanded the law of regulation of secondary and higher education.
After the Supreme Court ruling, Plessy faded back into relative anonymity. He fathered children, continued to participate in the religious and social life of his community, and later sold and collected insurance premiums for the People’s Life Insurance Company. Plessy died in 1925 at the age of sixty-two, with his obituary reading, "Homer Plessy — on Sunday, March 1, 1925, at 5:10 a.m. beloved husband of Louise Bordenave." He was buried in the Debergue-Blanco family tomb in St. Louis Cemetery #1.
Kershaw County has a rich military history, producing several notable soldiers. The county produced six men who served in the American Civil War as Confederate generals: Joseph Brevard Kershaw (1822-1894), James Chesnut (1815-1885), James Cantey (1818-1873), Zachariah C. Deas (1819-1882), John Bordenave Villepigue (1830-1862), and John Doby Kennedy (1840-1896). Confederate soldier, and hero at the Battle of Fredericksburg, Richard Rowland Kirkland was also from Kershaw County, and served under General Kershaw. Union troops under Gen. William T. Sherman burned parts of Camden in February 1865.
By 1887, Plessy had become vice-president of the Justice, Protective, Educational, and Social Club, a group dedicated to reforming public education in New Orleans. In 1888, Plessy, then twenty-five years old, was married to nineteen-year-old Louise Bordenave by Father Joseph Subileau at St. Augustine Church which is located at 1210 Gov. Nicholls Street in New Orleans. Plessy’s employer Brito served as a witness. In 1889, the Plessys moved to Faubourg Tremé at 1108 North Claiborne Avenue. He registered to vote in the Sixth Ward’s Third Precinct.
His body was returned home to Kershaw County, South Carolina, and he was buried in the "Old Quaker Cemetery" in Camden. A friend who visited the gravesite years later was said to have commented that it was one of the most sequestered, unfrequented, and inaccessible spots for a grave he'd ever seen. General Kershaw would later be buried in that same cemetery, which also maintains the graves of Civil War General John Bordenave Villepigue and his descendant, World War I Medal of Honor recipient John Canty Villepigue, in addition to World War I Medal of Honor recipient Richmond Hobson Hilton. In 1965, sculptor Felix de Weldon unveiled a statue in front of the stone wall at the Fredericksburg battlefield in Kirkland's honor.
His organization, which later became part of the Union Bureau of Military Information, helped Dodge in short order defeat General John Bordenave Villepigue near the Hatchie River, capture Colonel W.W. Faulkner's command of partisan rangers near Island Number Ten and defeat General Earl Van Dorn at the Battle of Tuscumbia during his service with the Army of the Mississippi, and was later vital in the capture of Vicksburg under Grant. Dodge's network also led to the capture of Confederate spy Sam Davis, who was known as the "Nathan Hale of the Confederacy" and also as the "Boy Hero of the Confederacy." Efforts were led from his "war room" in Corinth, and one of the unit’s major successes was the discovery and disruption of Coleman’s Scouts, the elite secret service unit of rebel General Braxton Bragg.