Synonyms for yenge or Related words with yenge
Examples of "yenge"
In 1998, USL contributed "Hailwa
Oike Mbela" to the AIDS benefit compilation album "" produced by the Red Hot Organization.
Both palms of the bride are tied with a white or red handkerchief under which they put money, which was taken by the groom and bride’s
. The bride's hands are untied before the wedding night.
Río Campo sits 125 feet above sea level. The nearest large open bodies of water are the Gulf of Guinea and the Atlantic Ocean. The small town borders the country of Cameroon to the east. To the east there is a river that runs from the town
and drains into the Atlantic Ocean.
Ingatestone was established in Saxon times on the Essex Great Road (A12) that runs between the two Roman towns of London and Colchester. The name, derived from the Middle English "
-atte-Stone", and also Latinised as "Ginge ad Petram", means "parcel of land at the stone", also seen as 'Gynge atte Stone' in 1430.
Incidentally, Ingatestone Hall, noted for its Roman Catholic connections through the Petres, is a 16th-century manor house built by Sir William Petre at
-atte-Stone. The staunch Petres played a significant role in the preservation of the Catholic faith in England. Sir William was assistant to Thomas Cromwell when Henry VIII sought to dissolve the monasteries and ascended to the confidential post of Secretary of State, throughout the revolutionary changes of four Tudor monarchs: Henry VIII, Edward VI, Mary I, and Elizabeth I. Queen Mary, in 1553, on her way to claim her crown in London, stopped at Ingatestone Hall; later, Queen Elizabeth I spent several nights at the hall on her royal progress of 1561.
Adel Bagrou, Aere Mbar, Aghchorguitt, Ain Ehel Taya, Aioun, Ajar, Aleg, Amourj, Aoueinat Zbel, Aoujeft, Arr, Atar, Azgueilem Tiyab, Bababe, Bagrou, Barkeol, Bassiknou, Bethet Meit, Boghé, Bokkol, Bou Lahrath, Bougadoum, Bouheida, Bouhdida, Boulenoir, Bouly, Boumdeid, Bousteila, Boutilimitt, Cheggar, Chinguitti, Dafor, Daghveg, Dar El Barka, Dionaba, Djeol, Djiguenni, El Ghabra, El Ghaire, Fassala, Foum Gleita, Ghabou, Gouraye, Gueller, Guerou, Hamod, Hassichegar, Jidr-El Mouhguen, Kaédi, Kamour, Kankossa, Keur-Macene, Kobeni, Koumbi Saleh, Lahraj, Legrane, Leouossy, Lexeiba, Maghama, Magta-Lahjar, Male, Mbagne, Mbalal, Mbout, Mederdra, Monguel, Moudjeria, Nbeika, Ndiago, Néma, Niabina, Noual, Ouad Naga, Ouadane, Oualata, Oueid Jrid, Ould
, Rdheidhi, Rkiz, Sangrave, Sélibaby, Soudoud, Tachott, Tamchekett, Tawaz, Tekane, Tichit, Tidjikja, Tiguent, Timbedra, Timzinn, Tintane, Touil, Tufunde Cive, Wahatt, Woumpou.
The local administration is adoped from French local administration framework with a Ministry of Internal Control governing the local bodies. The original administration was held by Governors of each district, but after the municipal elections in 1994, the powers has been decentralized from the district bodies. Mauritania has been divided into 13 "wilayas" (regions), including the Nouakchott Capital District. The smallest administrative division in the country is the commune and the country has 216 of them. A group of communes form a "moughataa" (department) and the group of "moughataa" form a district. There are total of 53 "moughataa" for the 13 districts in the country. The executive power of the district is vested on a district chief, while it is on "hakem" for "moughataa". Out of the 216 communes, 53 classified as urban and rest 163 are rural. The communes are responsible for overseeing and coordinating development activities and are financed by the state. The Local Governments have their own legal jurisdiction, financial autonomy, an annual budget, staff, and an office. The elections for the local government are conducted every five years along with Senate and Parliamentary elections. On account of the political instability, the last elections were held in 2006. Guidimaka is divided into two departments, namely, Ould
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