Synonyms for carbonnel or Related words with carbonnel

boisse              caillot              moulinet              meulemeester              paumier              kerjean              fraisse              meyere              monceaux              monges              veigy              labatut              montalk              bonnal              ernault              bierre              boisson              dubost              bonnay              prume              minicis              guillame              roulet              taillard              brisset              jeanjean              croisille              dunoyer              fierens              marsac              katleen              kruijf              lacapelle              rognon              castang              massard              franqueville              calvez              caillet              monclar              daix              groodt              garrec              gensac              noux              lenglet              cheron              fumal              luart              romedenne             

Examples of "carbonnel"
Villers-Carbonnel is a commune in the Somme department in Hauts-de-France in northern France.
Carbonnel and Audry then went with the old general to the Hôtel de Ville, where he was welcomed and installed in command.
Moulins-le-Carbonnel is a commune in the Sarthe department in the region of Pays-de-la-Loire in north-western France.
Some months after her escape, Evangelina Cosio married one of her rescuers, Carlos Carbonnel, who was 28 years her senior. They had two daughters. Carbonnel died in 1916. In 1918, Evangelina remarried Miguel Romero, a Havana lawyer. Evangelina Cosio died May 29, 1970, and was given a full military funeral by the Cuban government, as one of the last heroes of the Cuban War of Independence.
Delillers Carbonnel was Governor of the Bank of England from 1740 to 1741. He had been Deputy Governor from 1738 to 1740. He replaced Thomas Cooke as Governor and was succeeded by Stamp Brooksbank.
In 1066, the Lord of Canisy was Hugues de Carbonnel. At that time there was a medieval chateau on the grounds and a fortified tower; only a portion of these remain.
Thomas Cooke (died 1752) was an English merchant and banker. He was Governor of the Bank of England from 1737 to 1740. He had been Deputy Governor from 1735 to 1737. He replaced Bryan Benson as Governor and was succeeded by Delillers Carbonnel.
The present Chateau de Canisy was mainly constructed between 1558 and 1625 during the time that Herve de Carbonnel was presiding owner of the estate. He commissioned the architect Francois Gabriel to oversee the renovation. Local stone used on the exterior of the castle has a purple hue which at times appears to change color in the sunlight.
In 1467 the situation in England had changed dramatically. York and the White Rose were in the ascendancy, Edward IV was on the throne, his rival, Henry VI, was in the Tower, and his wife, Marguerite, was an exile in France. Pierre de Brézé, meanwhile, had been killed in battle and Carbonnel had fallen from favour in his native country.
His younger brother (1783–1868), created 1st vicomte Decazes, married in 1816 , leaving issue: Sophie de Decazes (1817–1904), married in 1835 to François de Carbonnel de Canisy, and Élie de Decazes (1822–1851), married in 1850 to Elisabeth de Mauvise de Villars, parents of Raymond Decazes (1851–1913) who married in 1887 Marie-Louise Koechlin (having seven children).
In 1963 E. Saurin and J-P Carbonnel identified what they believed to be stone tools dating from c.600,000 BP at Sre Sbov in Kratie province; in 2009 a re-examination of the site indicated that the artefacts are results of prehistoric fluvial movement and do not indicate early stone technology.
The Saar Protectorate was headed by a military governor from 30 August 1945: Gilbert Yves Édmond Grandval (b. 1904 – d. 1981), who remained, on 1 January 1948, as High Commissioner, and January 1952 – June 1955 as the first of two French ambassadors, his successor being Eric de Carbonnel (b. 1910 – d. 1965) until 1956.
The young woman was taken to the home of one of the conspirators, Carlos Carbonnel, an American educated, Cuban banker. After three days of hiding from the police-conducted searches, Cosio, dressed as man, with her abundant hair stuffed under a large hat, and carrying an unlit cigar, walked through Havana to the dock, boarded a New York bound ship using false identification papers, and escaped to the United States.
After some months on home service, he returned to France at his own request to take part in the Allied offensive. Gonne was reported as missing on 8 August 1918; having last been seen flying over the Somme River at Brie, some 15 miles behind the German front lines. In "The Times" of 12 December 1918 it was reported that he had died in a German field hospital at Villers-Carbonnel. He is buried in Heath Cemetery in Harbonnières, France.
The 3 DIC : Generals Raffanel, Leblond, Goulet (1914), Gadel (1915), Puypéroux (1916-1918). Engaged in the same sectors as the 2nd Colonial Infantry Division 2 DIC (4, 8, 24 R.I.C), to the first battle of Champagne (Ville-sur-Tourbe) and the second battle of Champaign (Ville-sur-Tourbe and Massiges). In 1916, in the first Battle of the Somme: Becquincourt, Dompierre, Assevilliers, Flaucourt, Belloy-en-Santerre (juillet), Villers-Carbonnel, Barlaux (end of July).
Estrées was captured in the evening, then a German counter-attack in the early hours, retook half of the village before the French attacked again late on 5 July and took back most of the village. An attack on Barleux failed and supply shortages emerged, as guns and equipment were moved forward, clogging roads. Attacks to cross the Amiens–Vermand road towards Villers Carbonnel, after Barleux and Biaches were captured, began on 10 July, near Estrées but were repulsed.
At the time the Constable of Gorey Castle – which in the late 15th century became known as Mont Orgueil – was a Cornishman devoted to the Lancastrian cause. It is suggested that he may have co-operated with de Brézé in hatching a plot to give up the castle without a fight. In any event, in the summer of 1461 Jean de Carbonnel seized the old fortress without a fight.
On October 3, 2009 the Québec Saints co-coached by Shane Blight and Matthew Wood, and captained by Cameron Stark, defeated the Broadview Hawks by 19 points in the Grand Final at Humber College North in Toronto. They Saints were awarded Mike Pyke Cup, the trophy named after the Sydney Swans ruckman, the first Canadian to play in the AFL. The Best players on the day included forward Mick Lacy, on-ballers Luke Anderson and Ben Vawser, as well as defender Renaud Carbonnel. On-baller Cam Stark claimed best on ground honours for the match.
""For conspicuous bravery in attacking enemy aircraft. On 23 August 1918, while on offensive patrol, he attacked an enemy kite balloon near Ham. Closing to almost point blank range, he fired upon it so that it burst into flames and was destroyed. Shortly afterwards, he observed an enemy two-seater near Maricourt. He attacked it, shooting it down from a height of 500 feet so that it was completely crashed. On 22 August, he drove to its destruction, an enemy two-seater near Villers Carbonnel. In all, he has accounted for six enemy aircraft, five machines destroyed and one driven down completely out of control, and one kite balloon.""
In 2009 the ECAFL regular season was contested by two teams and consisted of 7 rounds. The team that finished with the best regular season record earned the right to challenge if they lost the Grand Final. The Laval Bombers finished with a 4-3 record claiming first position. The final played at CEGEP Montmorency in Laval saw the Laval Bombers 27.12 (174) defeat the Montréal Saints 2.6 (18). The final score, and winning margin both ECAFL records. Two Bomber's players, Ben Vawser (Australia) and Renaud Carbonnel (France) were awarded the best on ground medallions.