British Guiana


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  • noun

Synonyms for British Guiana

a republic in northeastern South America

References in periodicals archive ?
There are a few limitations of this article, however, since the focus is exclusively on three domains for leadership roles among indentured women in British Guiana.
The NSC task force's deliberations took place during a period when the administration was destabilizing the governments of President Joao Goulart of Brazil (1961-1964) and Prime Minister Cheddi Jagan of British Guiana (1957-1964) by having the CIA instigate a series of demonstrations, strikes, and riots in urban areas.
On the research center's second floor are encased documents ranging from the authoritarian to the sentimental--such as a 1953 decree from the governor of British Guiana suspending the Constitution, and a very touching 1957 letter from Chicago businessman George L.
She arrived in British Guiana just before Christmas that year.
South American cedar, Brazilian cedar, British Guiana cedar, Peruvian cedar, Nicaraguan cedar, Mexican cedar, Honduras cedar, Tabasco cedar, cigar box cedar, cedro, cedro batata, cedro rosa, cedro vermelho, acajou rouge, cedre rouge and cedar.
Amy was born in British Guiana in 1870 to a government official called William Pollard and his wife,Elizab eth, who died two years later.
They went to British Guiana as overseers on sugar plantations?
Barbados had one of the region's first cricket clubs in 1806, and Trinidad followed in 1840; others sprang up from the 1850s to the 1890s in Barbados, Jamaica, and British Guiana (present-day Guyana).
in 1962, and in 1970 was the auctioneer of the world's most famous stamp, the unique 1 penny Magenta British Guiana stamp.
My grandfather came over from Jamaica in the 50s while my grandmother came from what was then British Guiana.
Then it will be worthy of the memory of James Clarke, who stowed away on a timber boat in his native Georgetown in British Guiana in 1900.
Before winning its independence from Great Britain in 1966, however, the former British Guiana was a relatively prosperous colony, its wealth derived from sugar, bauxite and rice exports.
It was then explored and mined by British Guiana Consolidated Goldfields up to 1953 who calculated reserves at that time to be 431,494 ounces of gold.
Although Arthur Wharton was the first black professional footballer in England, the first in Britain was Andrew Watson, from British Guiana, who played for Queen's Park as early as 1875, and was capped three times for Scotland between 1881 and 1882 (Page 10, August 21).
Elizabeth Imrie was born in British Guiana in 1870 to the government official William Pollard and his wife, Elizabeth, who died two years later, and she was formally adopted by her uncle William Imrie, a partner in the White Star Line, who left her pounds 264,378 in his will.
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