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Vajiravhud
Phra Bat Somdet Phra Poramenthra Maha Vajiravudh
Vajiravudh
Phra Mongkut
Mongkut
Klao Chao Yu Hua (Thai: พระบาทสมเด็จพระปรเมนทรมหาวชิราวุธฯ พระมงกุฎเกล้าเจ้าอยู่หัว), or Phra Bat Somdet Phra Ramathibodi Si Sinthra Maha Vajiravudh
Vajiravudh
Phra Mongkut
Mongkut
Klao Chao Yu Hua (Thai: พระบาทสมเด็จพระรามาธิบดีศรีสินทรมหาวชิราวุธฯ พระมงกุฎเกล้าเจ้าอยู่หัว), or Rama
Rama
VI (1 January 1880 – 26 November 1925), was the sixth monarch of Siam under the Chakri dynasty, ruling from 1910 until his death. King Vajiravudh
Vajiravudh
is known for his efforts to create and promote Siamese nationalism
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Mongkut
Phra Bat Somdet Phra Poramenthra Maha Mongkut
Mongkut
Phra Chom Klao Chao Yu Hua (Thai: พระบาทสมเด็จพระปรเมนทรมหามงกุฎ พระจอมเกล้าเจ้าอยู่หัว), or Rama IV, known in English-speaking countries
English-speaking countries
as King Mongkut
Mongkut
(18 October 1804 – 1 October 1868), was the fourth monarch of Siam (Thailand) under the House of Chakri, ruling from 1851 to 1868. Outside Thailand, he is best known as the King in the 1951 musical and 1956 film The King and I, based on the 1946 film Anna and the King
Anna and the King
of Siam – in turn based on a 1944 novel by an American missionary about Anna Leonowens' years at his court, from 1862 to 1867.[1][2][3][4][5] During his reign, the pressure of Western expansionism was felt for the first time in Siam
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Vajiravudh College
Vajiravudh
Vajiravudh
College is a private all-boys boarding school located at 197 Rajvithi Road, Dusit, Bangkok
Bangkok
10300 Thailand. The school was established by Phra Mongkut Klao Chaoyuhua - King Rama VI who is also known as King Vajiravudh. It was originally named the Royal Pages College (in Thai:Ma-had-lek-luang) then the king shifted Thai King College students to Royal Pages College and rename as Vajiravudh College. In the college, the students are accommodated in houses (Ka-na) which are generally in primary and secondly education houses. The primary students stay in 3 houses called Sanamchan, Nandhauthayan and Saranrom. The secondary students are divided into 6 houses called School House, Dusit House, Chitlada House, Phyathai House, Chongruk-Bhakdi House and Saksri-Mongkol House. Overall, the college support students to balance sports and music or arts activities with academic education
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Royal Military College, Sandhurst
The Royal Military College (RMC), founded in 1801 and established in 1802 at Great Marlow
Great Marlow
and High Wycombe
High Wycombe
in Buckinghamshire, England, but moved in October 1812 to Sandhurst, Berkshire, was a British Army military academy for training infantry and cavalry officers of the British and Indian Armies. The RMC was reorganised at the outbreak of the Second World War, but some of its units remained operational at Sandhurst and Aldershot
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Durham Light Infantry
2 Regular battalions First World War
First World War
– 42 battalions Second World War
Second World War
– 15 battalionsGarrison/HQ
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Christ Church, Oxford
Christ Church (Latin: Ædes Christi, the temple or house, ædēs, of Christ, and thus sometimes known as "The House") is a constituent college of the University of Oxford
University of Oxford
in England
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Bullingdon Club
The Bullingdon Club
Bullingdon Club
is an exclusive all-male dining club for Oxford University undergraduates, though it is not officially recognised by that institution. It is noted for its wealthy members, grand banquets, boisterous rituals and destructive behaviour, such as the vandalising ("trashing") of restaurants and students' rooms. Many local outlets refuse to host these events. The Bullingdon was originally a sporting club, dedicated to cricket and horse-racing, although club dinners gradually became its principal activity. Membership is expensive, with tailor-made uniforms, regular gourmet hospitality, and a tradition of on-the-spot payment for damages. The club has attracted controversy, as some members have gone on to become part of Britain’s political establishment
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Appendicitis
Appendicitis
Appendicitis
is inflammation of the appendix.[2] Symptoms commonly include right lower abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, and decreased appetite.[2] However, approximately 40% of people do not have these typical symptoms.[2] Severe complications of a ruptured appendix include widespread, painful inflammation of the inner lining of the abdominal wall and sepsis.[3] Appendicitis
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King Edward VII
Edward VII
Edward VII
(Albert Edward; 9 November 1841 – 6 May 1910) was King of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions
British Dominions
and Emperor of India from 22 January 1901 until his death in 1910. The eldest son of Queen Victoria
Queen Victoria
and Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, Edward was related to royalty throughout Europe. Before his accession to the throne, he was heir apparent and held the title of Prince of Wales
Prince of Wales
for longer than any of his predecessors. During the long reign of his mother, he was largely excluded from political power, and came to personify the fashionable, leisured elite. He travelled throughout Britain performing ceremonial public duties, and represented Britain on visits abroad
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Regent Of Thailand
In Thailand, the regent (Thai: ผู้สำเร็จราชการแทนพระองค์) is a person who exercises the official functions of a monarch of Thailand
Thailand
when the monarch is incapable of functioning or during a period of interregnum.Contents1 Appointment1.1 Incapacity of monarch 1.2 Interregnum2 Flag 3 List of regents <
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Equestrian Statue Of King Chulalongkorn
Equestrian statue of Chulalongkorn the Great is an outdoor sculpture in cast bronze at the center of the Royal Plaza in Bangkok, Thailand, honoring King Chulalongkorn. It was erected on 11 November 1908 to commemorate his 40th anniversary of his accession to the throne, the longest-reigning monarch in Siamese history at that time.Contents1 Description and location 2 History 3 See also 4 ReferencesDescription and location[edit]The Equestrian statue at night.The Royal Plaza and the Equestrian statueThe statue is cast in bronze. It is 5 meters in height and weighs 6 tons. It is attached to a 25-centimeter thick bronze base on top of a 2-meter-wide, 5-meter-long and 6-meter-tall marble pedestal. The statue itself depicts Chulalongkorn in military uniform of Field marshal, wearing his decorations; he holds the reins in his left hand and a baton in his right. The statue stands at the center of the Royal Plaza, facing southwest towards Ratchadamnoen Avenue
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Bhanurangsi Savangwongse
Bhanurangsi Savangwongse, the Prince Bhanubandhu Vongsevoradej (11 January 1859 – 13 June 1928) (Thai: สมเด็จพระราชปิตุลาบรมพงศาภิมุข เจ้าฟ้าภาณุรังษีสว่างวงศ์ กรมพระยาภาณุพันธุวงศ์วรเดช) was a son of HM King Mongkut
Mongkut
of Siam
Siam
and HM Queen Debsirindra. Although the Prince held a number of posts in the government of his elder brother, King Chulalongkorn, including the post of Commander-in-Chief of the Royal Siamese Army, he is best remembered as the founder of the Thai postal service. He was the best known as founder of the Thai postal service
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Field Marshal (Thailand)
Marshal
Marshal
is a term used in several official titles in various branches of society. As marshals became trusted members of the courts of Medieval Europe, the title grew in reputation. During the last few centuries, it has been used for elevated offices, such as in military rank and civilian law enforcement.Contents1 Etymology 2 Military2.1 Marshal
Marshal
ranks by country 2.2 Marshal
Marshal
equivalents 2.3 Military police3 Ceremonial and protocol 4 Civilian 5 Political5.1 Dignitaries of Poland 5.2 Demonstration marshal6 Sports6.1 Racing and other competitions7 Games 8 Law enforcement 9 United States9.1 Federal marshals 9.2 State and local marshals10 United Kingdom10.1 England 10.2 Scotland11 France 12 Netherlands 13 See also 14 ReferencesEtymology[edit] "Marshal" is an ancient loanword from Old (Norman) French (cf
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Eton College
Eton College
Eton College
/iːtən/[1] is an English independent boarding school for boys in Eton, Berkshire, near Windsor. It educates more than 1,300 pupils, aged 13 to 18 years. It was founded in 1440 by King Henry VI as "The King's College of Our Lady of Eton besides Wyndsor",[2] making it the 18th-oldest Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference
Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference
(HMC) school. Eton is one of the original seven public schools as defined by the Public Schools Act 1868. Following the public school tradition, Eton is a full boarding school, which means all pupils live at the school, and it is one of four such remaining single-sex boys' public schools in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
(the others being Harrow, Radley, and Winchester) to continue this practice. The three other public schools have since become co-educational; Rugby (1976), Charterhouse (1971), and Shrewsbury (2008)
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Ayutthaya Kingdom
Phitsanulok
Phitsanulok
(1463–1488) Ayutthaya (1488–1666) Lopburi
Lopburi
(1666–1688) Ayutthaya (1688–1767)Languages Ayutthayan ThaiReligion Majority:
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Harrow School
Harrow
Harrow
School /ˈhæroʊ/[2] is an independent boarding school for boys in Harrow, London, England.[3] The School was founded in 1572 by John Lyon under a Royal Charter
Royal Charter
of Elizabeth I, and is one of the original seven public schools that were regulated by the Public Schools Act 1868. Harrow
Harrow
charges up to £12,850 per term, with three terms per academic year (2017/18).[4] Harrow
Harrow
is the fourth most expensive boarding school in the Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference.[5] The school has an enrolment of 821 boys[6] all of whom board full-time, in twelve boarding houses.[7] It remains one of four all-boys, full-boarding schools in Britain, the others being Eton College, Radley College
Radley College
and Winchester College.[citation needed] Harrow's uniform includes straw hats, morning suits, top hats and canes
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