Paz

Some articles on paz:

Adrián Paz
... Adrián Paz (born 9 September 1968 in Montevideo, Uruguay) is a professional footballer who, playing intermittently for Ipswich Town during the 1994–95 season ... Paz was sent to the Columbus Crew where he played 27 games ... On February 1, 1997, the Crew sent Paz to the Colorado Rapids in exchange for the first-round selection in the 1997 MLS Supplemental Draft ...
Luis Telmo Paz
... Luis Telmo Paz y Miño Estrella (1884–1962), more commonly known as Telmo Paz y Miño, was Presdient of the Supreme Military Junta of Ecuador in July 1925 ... Paz y Miño entered military school in 1902 ...
La Paz, Arizona
... La Paz was a short-lived, early gold mining town along the Colorado River in La Paz County on the western border of the U.S ... It was the location of the La Paz Incident in 1863, the westernmost confrontation of the American Civil War ... after the town was deserted, the name was adopted by the newly formed Arizona county of La Paz ...
La Paz County Sheriff's Office
... The La Paz County Sheriff's Office (LPCSO) is a local law enforcement agency that serves La Paz County, Arizona ... It provides general-service law enforcement to unincorporated areas of La Paz County, serving as the equivalent of the police for unincorporated areas of the county ... The La Paz County Sheriff's Office (LPCSO) is headquartered in Parker, Arizona ...
La Paz County Park
... La Paz County Park is a camping ground in La Paz County. ...

Famous quotes containing the word paz:

    Modern man likes to pretend that his thinking is wide-awake. But this wide-awake thinking has led us into the mazes of a nightmare in which the torture chambers are endlessly repeated in the mirrors of reason.
    —Octavio Paz (b. 1914)

    Wisdom lies neither in fixity nor in change, but in the dialectic between the two.
    —Octavio Paz (b. 1914)

    Technology is not an image of the world but a way of operating on reality. The nihilism of technology lies not only in the fact that it is the most perfect expression of the will to power ... but also in the fact that it lacks meaning.
    —Octavio Paz (b. 1914)