Overview

Kul


'Kul' can also refer to...

Kul-kul

Kul (Europe)

Issyk-Kul' (Kyrgyzstan)

Issyk-Kul' (Kyrgyzstan)

KUL [Airport Code]

Kul’bin, Nikolay (1868 - 1917), artist, theorist, army doctor

Allergen Specific Immunoglobulin E in Children Under 6 Years Old With Total Immunoglobulin E Below 10 kU/L

Mark M. Boguslavskii, Kul’turnye tsennosti v mezhunarodnom oborote. Pravovye aspekty (Cultural Goods in International Circulation. Legal Aspects), Jurist’, Moscow (2005), hard cover, pp. 427, ISBN 5–7975–0745–5.

Freiheit in der Offensive?: Der Kongreβ für kul turelle Freiheit und die Deutschen (Freedom on the offensive?: The Congress for Cultural Freedom and the Germans) and The Cultural Cold War: The CIA and the World of Arts and Letters

Rolf Torstendahl and Natal'ia Selunskaia. Zarozhdenie demokraticheskoi kul'tury: Rossiia v nachale XX veka (The Birth of a Democratic Culture: Russia at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century). Moscow: Rosspen. 2005. Pp. 335

Dzh. D. Klier. Rossiia sobiraet svoikh evreev: Proiskhozhdenie evreiskogo voprosa v Rossii; 1772–1825. [Russia Gathers Her Jews: The Origins of the “Jewish Question” in Russia; 1772–1825]. (Sovmestnyi izdatel'skii proekt; Bibliotheca Judaica; Seriia “Sovremennye Issledovaniia.”)Moscow: Mosty kul'tury. Gesharim, Jerusalem. 2000. Pp. 351

B. V. Kolonitskii. Simvoly vlasti i bor'ba za vlast': Kizucheniiu politicheskoi kul'tury rossiskoi revoliutsii 1917 goda. [Symbols of Power and the Struggle for Power: A Study of Political Culture of the Russian Revolution of 1917]. St. Petersburg: Rossiiskaia Akademiia Nauk. 2003. Pp. 350

PATIALA, Farzand-i-Khas, Daulat-i-Inglishia, Mansur-i-Zaman, Amir-ul-Umra, Maharaja Dhiraj Raj Rajeshwar Shree, Maharaja-i-Rajgan Maharaja Bhupindra Singh, Mohinder Bahadur, Yadu Vanshavatans Bhatti Kul Bhushan, Maharaja Dhiraj of (1891 - 1938), Extra Hon. ADC to the King since 1936

 

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Europe

The Siryan water spirit, an evil being living in deep waters. It had a human shape. Among neighbouring peoples, however, Kul-jungk or ‘fish spirit’ did not have a malevolent character, but was regarded as the genius of fishes. Immemorial custom decreed that on the breaking up of the ice on rivers, in late spring, a fish-like image made of wood or birch bark be taken along to the fishing place. Thus a portion of the first catch was dedicated to the fish god, who like the bear god Leib-olmai assisted northern men in their hard struggle for survival.

Subjects: Religion.


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