Queen of Hungary

Some articles on queen, queen of hungary, of hungary:

Queen's Award For Export Achievement
... The Queen's Awards for Enterprise is an awards programme for British businesses and other organizations who excel at international trade, innovation or sustainable ... The scheme was established as The Queen's Award to Industry by a royal warrant of 30 November 1965, and individual categories have been known in the past as The Queen's Awards for ... The scheme also includes an award for individuals, The Queen's Award for Enterprise Promotion ...
Queen - Other
... Queen (slang), a slang term for a gay man Queen bed, a size of bed Queen (TTC), a subway station in Toronto, Ontario, Canada Queen (convict ship), a sailing ship used as a ...
Queen's Award For Export Achievement - History
... The Queen's Award to Industry, the scheme's original title, was instituted by Royal Warrant in 1965, and first awarded in 1966, and it was only offered to organizations ... in 1975 led to the scheme becoming The Queen's Awards for Export and Technology, with separate awards for outstanding achievement in each of the two fields ... The Queen's Award for Environmental Achievement was added in 1992 ...
Judith Of Swabia - Life - Queen of Hungary
... Henry IV concluded a peace treaty with Andrew I, King of Hungary as a part of the alliance, she was engaged to the Hungarian King's son and heir, Solomon ... to be unsuccessful, and apparently both the King and Queen had love affairs ... on the occasion of the canonization of István I, the first King of Hungary, Solomon was released ...

Famous quotes containing the words queen of and/or queen:

    They’re here, though; not a creature failed,
    No blossom stayed away
    In gentle deference to me,
    The Queen of Calvary.

    Each one salutes me as he goes,
    Emily Dickinson (1830–1886)

    Just as the queen bee, the highest-ranking, peerless creature of her hive, is surrounded by lowly drones to please her, whereas the workers produce honey, the same way is the one who sits on the throne an equal only to himself, and no one’s companion.
    Franz Grillparzer (1791–1872)