Synonyms for lavielle or Related words with lavielle

ledent              fievet              benichou              bourquin              schiltz              declercq              bouillot              ploix              artiguenave              charrier              mothes              cruaud              amrein              cloarec              delacourte              creminon              kedinger              millasseau              guilloteau              duyckaerts              gueguen              corvol              maurage              grard              matile              boquet              bertho              nebigil              marguet              peschanski              tardivel              huerre              saeland              porchet              heitz              zamponi              marquet              darimont              auffray              puzzo              denzer              vassart              brochier              cognet              layergne              micheau              drobecq              vaufrey              schmitter              pichard             



Examples of "lavielle"
"Back in the Day" was created and is produced by Dale Earnhardt Jr.’s Hammerhead Entertainment. The firm is headed by former New York marketing executive Thayer Lavielle. Prior to working with Earnhardt, Lavielle worked as a producer for ABC’s "Good Morning America". Hammerhead also produces Dale Jr.’s Unresricted, a loosely formatted radio show on XM.
It was designed by the firm of Lavielle and Morton, which also designed the early buildings at Jefferson Barracks as well as the Old Cathedral. Lavielle and Morton was the first architecture firm west of the Mississippi River above New Orleans. As street commissioner in 1823–26 Joseph Laveille devised the city's street name grid, with ordinal numbers for north-south streets and arboreal names for the east-west streets.
In France, variant spellings include: Lavalle, Lavallie, Laval, Lavall, Deval, Lavell, Lavelle and Lavielle. The Duvall surname has also been spelled some other ways including DeVall, Devoll, DeVol, DeValle and Devaulle.
In 1931, chemists M. Bridel and R. Lavielle isolated the glycosides stevioside and rebaudioside that give the leaves their sweet taste. The exact structure of the aglycone steviol and its glycoside were published in 1955.
Connecticut's 143rd House district is one of 151 Connecticut House of Representatives districts. It is represented by Gail Lavielle. The district consists of Redding, Ridgefield, Westport, and parts of Bethel, New Canaan, Norwalk, Weston, and Wilton
In France, variant spellings include: Lavalle, Lavallie, Lavall, Deval, Lavell, Lavelle and Lavielle. The Laval surname has also been spelled some other ways including Duvall, DuVall, DeVall, Devoll, DeVol, DeValle and Devaulle.
In France, variant spellings include: Lavalle, Lavallie, Laval, Lavall, Deval, Lavell, Lavelle and Lavielle. The Duval surname has also been spelled some other ways including DeVall, Devoll, DeVol, Duvall, DeValle and Devaulle.
Lavielle was first elected to the House on November 2, 2010, defeating the incumbent Democrat and winning the election in both the Wilton and Norwalk parts of the 143rd District.
Lavielle worked for more than 25 years in finance, marketing, and communication, holding executive leadership positions with Fortune 500 corporations, including chief executive of a subsidiary of the Interpublic Group and Senior Vice President of Suez Environment.
The river begins at Inez Lake in the geographic township of Freswick and flows south into Bower geographic township to Redrock Lake, then east to Proulx Lake and then northwest to Little Squirrel Lake and Big Squirrel Lake. It heads northeast over a series of rapids, enters Anglin geographic township and reaches Crow Bay on Lavielle Lake. The river leaves northeast over the Lake Lavielle Dam, enters White geographic township, passes over a series of rapids, turns northwest, then heads north and reaches its mouth at the Petawawa River. The Petawawa River flows via the Ottawa River to the Saint Lawrence River.
Gail Lavielle (born April 19, 1957) is a Republican member of the Connecticut House of Representatives, where she represents the 143rd Assembly District. The district includes parts of Wilton, Norwalk, and, following redistricting in 2012, Westport. Representative Lavielle, who is an Assistant Republican Leader, is the House Ranking Member of the Connecticut General Assembly's Education Committee, and serves on the Transportation and Finance, Revenue, and Bonding Committees. She served previously on the Appropriations and Higher Education Committees and as House Ranking Member of the Commerce Committee.
Stevioside and rebaudioside A were first isolated in 1931 by French chemists, Bridel and Lavielle. Both compounds have only glucose subgroups: stevioside has two linked glucose molecules at the hydroxyl site, whereas rebaudioside A has three, with the middle glucose of the triplet connected to the central steviol structure.
In France, the surname is derived from 'de Val' meaning 'of the valley.' Variant spellings include: Lavalle, Lavallie, Laval, Lavall, Deval, Duval, Lavell, Lavelle and Lavielle. The Devall surname has also been spelled some other ways including Devoll, DeVol, Duvall, DeValle and Devaulle.
The Calaboose Museum is located on East Lavielle Street in Kirbyville, Texas. The museum was built in 1910 as the city jail. It houses many artifacts and photographs, as well as an abundance of historical facts about Kirbyville and the surrounding area.
Lavielle has served on the Connecticut Public Transportation Commission, the Connecticut Advisory Council for Professional Standards for School Administrators, and the Governor’s task force on rail station parking and access, as well as the Wilton Board of Finance, the Wilton Energy Commission, and the Norwalk River Valley Trail steering committee. She is a member of the Board of Directors of the Norwalk Senior Center and the Child Guidance Center of Mid-Fairfield County, and is an Advisory Board member of Wilton Go Green, ITN Coastal CT, and Norwalk Hospital.
According to the Laws of Oléron the whalemen of Biarritz, Saint-Jean-de-Luz, and the rest of the French Basque country were exempt from taxation, although they voluntarily gave the whales' tongues to the church as a gift. It wasn't until the kings of England, acting as the Dukes of Guyenne, that charges began to be enacted against them. In 1197, the future King John of England (r. 1199–1216) gave Vital de Biole and his heirs and successors the right to levy a tax of 50 angevin livres on the first two whales taken annually at Biarritz, in exchange for the rent of the fishery at Guernsey. In 1257, William Lavielle gave the bishop and chapter of Bayonne a tithe of the whales caught by the men of the same port. This was paid until 1498. In 1261, an act of the Abbey of Honce announced, as a continuation of the tradition of giving the tongue as a gift to the church, a tithe was to be paid on the whales landed at Bayonne. Under a 1324 edict known as "De Praerogativa Regis" (The Royal Prerogative), Edward II (r. 1307–27) collected a duty on the whales caught in British waters, which included the French Basque coast. His successor, Edward III (r. 1327–77), continued this tradition by collecting a £6 tax for each whale taken and landed at Biarritz. In 1338, this was relinquished to Peter de Puyanne, admiral of the English fleet stationed at Bayonne.