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SOBORSociété Belge d’Orthodontie (Belgian Orthodontic Society)
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Abstract: After a brief introduction to the historical context that led the Russian Orthodox Church to convene the Sobor, the Council of 1917, this paper deals with Aleksiey Khomiakov's concept of sobornost' by placing it in the context of the SchmittPeterson debate.
Exponents of the Russian homophobic group Narodny Sobor (People's Council) said they will picket shops selling Happy Milkman milk products because the rainbow violates local laws banning homosexual "propaganda".
Ac er gwaetha'r ffaith ei bod hi wedi bod yn haf sobor i'r gwenyn, roedd 'na griw mawr wedi cystadlu: 13 yn fy nghategori i o fl golau.
Although there was considerable ambiguity in understanding how these different elements combined, they were cobbled together in such a way that they provided a notion of legitimacy that encapsulated the principles of divine selection (acceptance by the Church), hereditary succession (the formal acknowledgement of the right to rule by a leading female member of the dynasty), and popular approval (usually envisaged as being embodied in the deliberations of a Zemskii Sobor, or Assembly of the Land, a quasi-representative body convened from time to time by the tsar).
Similar discrepancies arose regarding literature (Honchar's Sobor, pp.
A fascinating portrayal of the social and intellectual turmoil can be found in dissident's memoirs, such as those of Levko Luk'janenko, the leader of the jurists' uprising, Leonid Pljusc, a mathematician who flew to France after conviction in a mad-house, and obviously Oles' Honcar, the head of the Ukrainian Writers' Union and the author of the short novel Sobor' (The cathedral), which became a symbol of the intellectual revolt .
Ambros, T.; Arion, V.; Gutu, A.; Sobor, I.; Todos, P.
The work was to be evaluated by representatives from the Tsar's appointed advisory group (Zemskii Sobor) to ensure that it was conducted efficiently, i.e.
In the new post-Imperial era its tsarist statuary was replaced by Bolshevik heroes; its magnificent eighteenth-century Ekaterininsky Sobor torn down.
On one occasion in 1629, Priest Markel Konstantinovich asked the monastery to explain the recent decision of a council of elders (sobor startsa [sic]) about the number of days a woman must be secluded after giving birth.