Synonyms for mouy or Related words with mouy

chrey              khpos              lvea              doung              pongro              thmei              thnal              knong              samraong              muoy              chrum              trapeang              preaek              angk              tuek              chambak              knhom              ruessei              khnar              kouk              andoung              teuk              boeng              sangkae              doun              thlok              chlangden              sambour              damnak              krouch              praek              tumnob              paung              phnum              srey              kakaoh              yerng              kbal              neang              ponley              kaoh              khsach              chhuk              chuor              sophat              ampil              jau              trabaek              kraom              ngay             



Examples of "mouy"
The Gare de Mouy-Bury (Mouy-Bury station) is a railway station located in the communes of Angy and Mouy near Bury in the Oise department, France. The station is served by TER Picardie trains from Creil to Beauvais.
Louis Ah Mouy (182628 April 1918; also known as Louey Amoy and Louey Ah Mouy) was a Chinese–Australian community leader and businessperson.
Louis Ah Mouy was born circa 1826, in Guangzhou, China, and grew up in Singapore.
Mouy is a commune in the Oise department in northern France. This commune is located 85 kilometers from Paris.
Ah Mouy also married Ang Chuck in 1861. At the time of this marriage, Ang was only sixteen. They had eleven children, eight sons and three daughters. Ah Mouy died on 28 April 1918 at his home in Middle Park, aged 92.
Mouy-sur-Seine is a commune in the Seine-et-Marne department in the Île-de-France region in north-central France.
Ah Mouy emigrated to Victoria before the Victorian gold rush period, and served as a community leader of Melbourne's Chinese community. Considered as one of Melbourne's earliest Chinese immigrant, he also worked as a house constructor and a carpenter. It is claimed that the very first houses in South Melbourne and Williamstown were built by Ah Mouy, who at that time was working under contract for Captain Glendining. When gold was discovered in Yea, Ah Mouy decided to take up gold mining, at the same time urging his family back in China to join him; it was through gold mining that his wealth increased significantly, making him one of Melbourne's richest merchants of that time. He went on to open several gold mines across Australia. A letter addressed to his brother on the issue of gold in Victoria is claimed to have attracted some 37,000 Chinese compatriots to Victoria. As such, he is also called the "Father of the Chinese of Victoria". Ah Mouy was also the co-founder and a major shareholder of the Commercial Bank of Australia. Ah Mouy was an active campaigner against racism in Australia, when, it is said, that "racism had too strong a foothold".
Ah Mouy married Mary Rogers, a teenage Irish orphan, in Melbourne Victoria on 13 November 1855, with whom he had a daughter and a son. She died in Melbourne Victoria on 22 July 1862 at the age of 23 years.
The Thérain is a river in France, tributary of the Oise. It rises between Saint-Michel-d'Halescourt and Grumesnil in Seine-Maritime at 175 meters elevation. It flows generally southeast, through Songeons, Milly-sur-Thérain, Beauvais, Hermes and Mouy, and joins the Oise at Creil.
The bank was known as the CBA, but that should not be confused with the Commonwealth Bank which is called the CBA today. According to the Chinese Museum in Melbourne, two of the largest shareholders in the Commercial Bank of Australia were Louis Ah Mouy and Lowe Kong Meng. As banks could issue their own paper currency in those days, the bank printed Chinese text on their pound note to encourage Chinese custom.
The Prince's lifelong resentment of his forced marriage to a social inferior persisted, and found unchivalrous expression in a bitter letter, his last to the king, in which he begged that his wife never be released from her exile to the countryside. Nonetheless, Claire-Clémence de Maillé had brought the Prince of Condé a dowry of 600,000 livres, the manors of Ansac, Mouy, Cambronne, Plessis-Billebault, Galissonnière and Brézé, and, on one occasion, liberation from the King's dungeon.
Peter de Lamotte formed his division into square formation and began to retreat, followed by Bordesoulle. At some point during the withdrawal, the two Austrian mounted regiments were attacked by a large force of French cavalry and suffered 200 casualties in the melee. After Lamotte marched about toward Donnemarie, Gérard's infantry burst out of the woods and nearly broke up Lamotte's division. However, the French cavalry was absent this time, allowing the Bavarians to reform their battalions and resume their retreat. That evening, Wrede got the V Corps across the Seine at Bray, except for a rearguard at Mouy-sur-Seine.
The foundation of a house at Charleville in 1622 by the Marquise Claudine de Mouy, widow of Henri de Lorraine, the Count of Chaligny (1570–1600), was the catalyst for a great revival of the Order. New constitutions, drawn up by a Jesuit and approved by Pope Urban VIII in 1631, bound the canonesses to the recitation of the Divine Office, rigorous fasts, the use of the discipline, and a strict interpretation of the rule of poverty. Twelve was established as the minimum number of professed canonesses necessary for the canonical election of a prioress. All the monasteries of the Order in that country were swept away by the French Revolution, and the canonesses have not returned.
Mining remained one of the biggest industries for Chinese in Australia but it was becoming more of a risky endeavor as the alluvial fields petered out. Chinese in the country towns either established themselves in other industries there or moved to the cities. Many of those opened stores and became merchants and hawkers. In 1890 in NSW alone there were nearly 800 shops owned and run by the Chinese. Fishing and fish curing industries were operating in Melbourne and north and south of Sydney in the 1850s, 1860s and 1870s. This provided Chinese people throughout New South Wales and Victoria with valuable seafood. By the 1890s Chinese people in Australia were represented in a wide variety of occupations including scrub cutters, interpreters, cooks, tobacco farmers, launderers, market gardeners, cabinet-makers, storekeepers and drapers, though by this time the Chinese operated fishing industry seems to have disappeared. In this period Sydney and Melbourne's proportion of the Chinese residents of Australia had steadily increased. One prominent Chinese Australian at this time was Mei Quong Tart, who ran a popular tea house in the Queen Victoria Building in Sydney. In Melbourne Lowe Kong Meng and Louis Ah Mouy were two prominent merchants.