The Kiss by Constantin Brancusi From Tokyo
At the edge of the circle in Division 3 is a unique sculpture of librarian, editor and publisher, Honore Champion. Sculptor Paul-Albert Bartholome crafted the sculpture so it appears we are looking through a window at Champion in his book-lined study. In 1874, Champion founded Editions Honore Champion, which specialized in publishing scholarly works on French literature, grammar, history and other subjects in the human sciences. According to the company’s website, Editions Honore Champion published over ten thousand titles from 1874 to 1999.
Andre Citroen From Tokyo
A simple hipped vault family tomb is permanent parking space for Andre-Gustave Citroen. Andre Citroen was an industrialist but is best known for his eponymous automobile. Andre was the fifth child of Jewish diamond merchant Levie Citroen and his wife, Mazra Kleinmann. When the family moved to city from Amsterdam, they added the diaeresis, modifying the name to Citroen. After Andre graduated from the Ecole Polytechnique in 1900, he became involved in armament production during World War I. In 1919, he founded the Citroen automobile company and used the mass production techniques he had learned manufacturing armaments. In 11 years Citroen became the fourth-largest automobile manufacturer in the world and was the largest mass production automobile company outside the United States. Andre Citroen was a brilliant marketer and used the Eiffel Tower to emblazon the Citroen name from 1925 to 1934, making it, according to the Guinness Book of Records, the world’s largest advertising sign. The most iconic of the Citroen line was the tiny 2CV (deux chevaux-vapeurtwo tax horsepower). Early models actually had about 31 horsepower. The 2CV was originally seen as a vehicle for peasants to replace their horse carts. Various versions of the car were manufactured from 1948 to 1990. Not including the small delivery van models, 3,872,583 2CVs were manufactured in 42 years of production.
Governor Nicholson designed the town. Tokyo Map He is responsible for making a boulevard out of Duke of Gloucester Street and for the capitol, in which the House of Burgesses met. In addition, between 1699 and 1722, most of the historic and stately buildings of Williamsburg were built: the first capitol, the courthouse, the theater (17161717, the first in Country), and, in 1720, the Governor’s Residence. In 1722, King George I granted Williamsburg a royal charter incorporating the town. Williamsburg would now have a local government composed of a mayor, a recorder, six aldermen, and a twelve-member council known as Common Hall. It was an unelected government and could send one representative to the House of Burgesses.
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