Anette Bøe - Cross-country skiing results - World Cup

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. World Cup Season standings Season standings 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Individual podiums Individual podiums

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 7 Number of Data rows : 12
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge

Dataset

Data row number No. Season Date Location Race Level Place

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Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
No. integer
Season text
Date text
Location text
Race text
Level text
Place text

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- Distinctions - Récompenses

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Récompenses

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Minister for Health and Medical Research (New South Wales) - Former ministerial titles - Healthy lifestyles

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Healthy lifestyles

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Tumulus - Sites - Western and Central Europe

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Western and Central Europe Austria Austria better source needed better source needed Belgium Belgium who? who? United Kingdom United Kingdom In the United Kingdom, barrows of a wide range of types were in widespread use for burying the dead from the late Neolithic until the end of the Bronze Age, 2900 800 BC. Square barrows were occasionally used in the Iron Age (800 BC 43 AD) in the east of England. The traditional round barrow experienced a brief resurgence following the Anglo Saxon conquests, with the introduction of northern Germanic burial practices from continental Europe. These later barrows were often built near older Bronze Age barrows. They included a few instances of ship burial. Barrow burial fell out of use during the 7th century as a result of the spread of Christianity.Early scholarly investigation of tumuli and theorising as to their origins was undertaken from the 17th century by antiquaries, notably John Aubrey, and William Stukeley. During the 19th century in England the excavation of tumuli was a popular pastime amongst the educated and wealthy upper classes, who became known as 'barrow diggers'. This leisure activity played a key role in laying the foundations for the scientific study of the past in Britain but also resulted in untold damage to the sites. Notable British barrows include: Czech Republic Czech Republic During the early Middle Ages, Slavic tribesmen inhabiting what is now the Czech Republic used to bury their dead under barrows. This practice has been widespread in southern and eastern Bohemia and some neighbouring regions, like Upper Austria and Lusatia, which at that time have been also populated with Slavic people. There are no known Slavic barrows in the central part of the country (around Prague), nor are they found in Moravia. This has led some of the archaeologists to speculations about at least three distinct waves of Slavic settlers, who colonized Czech lands separately from each other, each wave bringing its customs with it (including burial rituals). At places where barrows have been constructed, they are usually found in groups (10 to 100 together), often forming several clearly distinct lines going from the west to the east. Only a few of them have been studied scientifically so far; in them, both burials by fire (with burnt ashes) and unburned skeletons have been found, even on the same site. It seems that builders of the barrows have at some time switched from burials by fire to burying of unburned corpses; the reason for such change is unknown. The barrows date too far back in history (700 AD to 800 AD) to contain any Christian influences. As Czech barrows usually served for burials of poor villagers, only a few objects are found in them except for cheap pottery. Only one Slavic barrow is known to have contained gold. Most of the Czech burial barrows have been damaged or destroyed by intense agriculture in the densely populated region. Those that remain are usually in forests, especially at hilltops in remote places. Therefore, there is no general knowledge about burial barrows among Czech population. The best Slavic barrow sites can be found near to Vitín, a small village close to České Budějovice. There are two groups of barrows close to Vitín, each containing about 80 barrows ordered in lines. Some of the barrows are as much as 2 metres high. There are also some prehistoric burial barrows in Czech Republic, built by unknown people. Unlike Slavic barrows, they can be found all across the country, though they are scarce. Distinguishing them from Slavic ones is not an easy task for the unskilled eye. Perhaps the most famous of them forms the top of the Žuráň hill near Slavkov u Brna; it is from here that Napoleon commanded his forces during the Battle of Austerlitz. France France         Bergerie de Panissière     Germany Germany Hügelgrab ('barrow', 'burial mound' or 'tumulus') sites in Germany dating to the Early and Middle Bronze Age. Hügelgrab                 Barrows or tumuli sites in Germany dating to the Late Bronze and Iron Age.

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