Synonyms for oudenburg or Related words with oudenburg

wervik              veurne              warneton              spiere              wortegem              temse              rijkevorsel              diksmuide              wuustwezel              tielt              jodoigne              boortmeerbeek              lontzen              olne              middelkerke              ruiselede              zoutleeuw              oostrozebeke              waremme              laarne              vorselaar              helkijn              tournay              houffalize              florenville              waarschoot              soignies              wemmel              kortemark              florennes              ternat              walcourt              raeren              nijlen              wingene              oostmalle              helchteren              waimes              lessines              drongen              borgloon              rumbeke              liedekerke              lichtervelde              clervaux              zingem              waasmunster              doiceau              kraainem              avelgem             

Examples of "oudenburg"
To this group also belongs the Roman fort at Oudenburg.
Oudenburg () is a municipality located in the Belgian province of West Flanders. The municipality comprises the city of Oudenburg itself and the towns of Ettelgem, Roksem and Westkerke. On January 1, 2006 Oudenburg had a total population of 8,929. The total area is 35.38 km² which gives a population density of 252 inhabitants per km².
2013/2014: "Sabine Moritz: Concrete and Dust", Foundation de 11 Lijnen, Oudenburg, Belgium
The forward played previously for K.W.S. Oudenburg, Cercle Brugge K.S.V., K.A.A. Gent, FCV Dender EH and KV Oostende.
The Abbey of St. Peter in Oudenburg was an abbey established in 1070 by Arnold of Soissons.
The twinning of Limburg with Oudenburg, Belgium had its origin in an initiative of the municipality of Dietkirchen shortly before its incorporation into Limburg.
In Europe during the Middle Ages, a brewers' guild might adopt a patron saint of brewing. Arnulf of Metz (c. 582–640) and Arnulf of Oudenburg (c. 1040–1087) were recognized by some French and Flemish brewers. Belgian brewers, too, venerated Arnulf of Oudenburg (aka Arnold of Soissons), who is also recognized as the patron saint of hop-pickers. Christian monks built breweries, to provide food, drink, and shelter to travelers and pilgrims.
Arnold (Arnoul) of Soissons or Arnold or Arnulf of Oudenburg (ca 1040–1087) is a saint of the Roman Catholic Church, the patron saint of hop-pickers and Belgian brewers.
Gillis was the son of Walter IV Berthout and Goda of Loon, daughter of Louis I, Count of Loon. The Berthout family held lands in Grimbergen and in the Campine, but as a younger son he did not stand to inherit. Around 1205 he married the Flemish noble widow Catherina of Bailleul, daughter of Gerard, viscount of Oudenburg. They had two sons, Gillis and Louis, and at least two daughters, Elizabeth and Oda. In 1227 he founded Roosendael Abbey for his daughters. On behalf of his wife and step-children, Gillis from 1206 held the chamberlaincy of Flanders and lordships of Leffinge, Lichtervelde, and Oudenburg.
After the Armistice, the cemetery was enlarged with the concentration of graves from the battlefield, smaller cemeteries in the area (Brussels General, Ghistelles Churchyard, Oudenburg Churchyard, Wervik Communal) and Commonwealth troops buried in from German war cemeteries (America Cross Roads, Kortemark, Eernegem, Groenenberg, Handzaame, Ichtegem, Leffinghe, Marckhove, Tenbrielen Communal, Tourhout No 2, Vladsloo, Warneton Sud-et-Bas, Wijnendaele, Zantvoorde).
John Cordier (Oudenburg, 1 September 1941-Bonheiden, 22 January 2002) was a Belgian businessman. He founded Telindus in 1969, a modem and network component company. In October 1999 he succeeded Julien De Wilde as President of the board of directors of Agoria.
Official Journal (Belgium) - Old University of Leuven - Olen - Oliveira, Luis - Oosterzele - Oostkamp - Oostrozebeke - Opglabbeek - Orangism (Belgium) - Order of Flemish Militants - Order of Queen Elisabeth of Belgium - Ordinance (Belgium) - Ortelius, Abraham - Ostend - Ostend Company - Oudenaarde - Oudenburg - Oudergem / Auderghem - Oud-Turnhout - Ourthe (department) - Outline of Belgium - Overpelt
Arnold founded the abbey at Oudenburg in West Flanders, Belgium. Arnold founded the abbey after he was removed from his position as Bishop of Soissons and at the abbey Arnold began to brew beer to remove pathogens from the water and encouraged the locals to drink it.
Guidoboni et al. (1994) also proposed a Flemish text as an account of a sighting of the supernova. The text, from Saint Paul's church—no longer extant—in the Flemish town of Oudenburg, describes the death of Pope Leo IX in Spring 1054 (the date described corresponds to 14 April 1054).
Maurits Gysseling (Oudenburg, 7 September 1919 – Ghent, 24 November 1997) was an influential Belgian researcher into historical linguistics and paleography. He was especially well known for his editions and studies of old texts relevant to the history of the Dutch language, and also for his very detailed analyses of historical place names and their probable origins.
Wyon was the son of Amé Wion, a tax attorney of Douai and studied in his hometown, before joining the Benedictine Abbey Saint-Pierre of Oudenburg near Bruges. In the religious wars that took place in the Netherlands, he was forced to take refuge in the Abbey at Marchiennes in 1578.
It was announced that Cercle Brugge would play ten matches in preparation for the 2014-15 season, with games against Damme, Oudenburg, Deinze, Sterk Door Combinatie Putten, Vitesse Arnhem, Mechelen, Roeselare, Westerlo, Eendracht Aalst and Al Shabab with the pre-season matches starting from 21 June 2014 and ending on 20 July 2014.
In the coastal and Scheldt areas Saxon tribes gradually appeared. For the Romans, "Saxon" was a general term, and included Angles, Saxons, Jutes and Erules. The coastal defense around Boulogne and Oudenburg, the 'Litus Saxonicum', remained functional until about 420. These forts were manned by Saxon soldiers.
There was a Roman Castellum on this location, built in the 4th century, whose outline is still visible in the city's streetplan. Some of the stones of the former walls were later used in the construction of the abbey. The former abbey of St. Peter at Oudenburg, founded by Arnold of Soissons, was destroyed during the French Revolution.
Webb was aware of the advancing French army and knew a confrontation was unavoidable. He drew up a plan to compensate for his numerical disadvantage. Using the wooded landscape around Wijnendale, he chose an open spot, flanked on both sides by woods and hedges. He placed his troops in two long lines, closing off this open space. Later a third line was formed with reinforcements coming from Oudenburg. Meanwhile, behind these lines, the convoy continued slowly towards Lille.