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Paine (DE-578), USS Robinson (DD-562), USS Roche, USS Rochester (CA-124), USS Ross (DD-563), USS Sacramento (PG-19), USS Salem (CL-3), USS Salem (CM-11), USS Salerno Bay, USS San Pablo (AVP-30), USS Sands (DD-243), USS Sara Thompson (AO-8), USS Saturn (AG-4), USS Seer (AM-112), USS Sellstrom (DE-255), USS Sentinel (AM-113), USS Siboney (ID-2999), USS Sigourney (DD-643), USS Smalley (DD-565), USS Snowden (DE-246), USS Soley, USS Spark (1813), USS Spitfire (1803), USS Spokane (CL-120), USS St. Louis (C-20), USS Stickell (DD-888), USS Stormes, USS Stribling (DD-96), USS Strickland (DE-333), USS Strong (DD-758), USS Sturdy (MSO-494), USS Sturtevant (DD-240), USS Sturtevant (DE-239), USS Supply (1846), USS Surveyor (1917), USS Swasey (DE-248), USS Swatara (1865), USS Swerve (AM-121), USS Sylvania (AFS-2), USS Syren (1803), USS Tanager (AM-385), USS Tappahannock (AO-43), USS Tarawa (CV-40), USS Tarbell (DD-142), USS Taylor (DD-468), USS Tercel (AM-386), USS Texas (BB-35), USS Thomas S. Gates, USS Threat (AM-124), USS Ticonderoga (CV-14), USS Token (AM-126), USS Tomich (DE-242), USS Topeka (PG-35), USS Tracy (DD-214), USS Traw, USS Trenton (1876), USS Trinity (AO-13), USS Trumpeter, USS Truxtun (1842), USS Truxtun (DD-14), USS Turner (DD-648), USS Tuscarora (1861), USS Valcour (AVP-55), USS Van Valkenburgh (DD-656), USS Van Voorhis (DE-1028), USS Vanderbilt (1862), USS Venetia, USS Vermont (BB-20), USS Virginia (BB-13), USS Vixen (1803), USS Voge (FF-1047), USS Vogelgesang (DD-862), USS Volador (SS-490), USS Vulcan (AC-5), USS W. S. Sims (FF-1059), USS Wabash (1855), USS Wachusett (ID-1840), USS Wadena (SP-158), USS Waldo County (LST-1163), USS Walter A. Luckenbach (ID-3171), USS Walter S. Brown (DE-258), USS Washington (1814), USS Wasp (CV-18), USS Watonwan (ID-4296), USS Weber (DE-675), USS Weeden (DE-797), USS Weehawken (CM-12), USS Wenonah (SP-165), USS West Compo (ID-3912), USS West Corum (ID-3982), USS West Elcasco (ID-3661), USS Western Belle (ID-3551), USS Western Hope (ID-3771), USS Westerner (ID-2890), USS Westport (ID-3548), USS Wheeling (PG-14), USS Whipple (DD-217), USS Wilhoite (DE-397), USS Willard Keith (DD-775), USS William C. Lawe (DD-763), USS William M. Wood (DD-715), USS William R. 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motorcycle racing season, 1957 New Year Honours, 1962 Grand Prix motorcycle racing season, 1963 Grand Prix motorcycle racing season, 1964 Birthday Honours, 1966, 1966 in the United Kingdom, 1967, 1967 in the United Kingdom, 1968–69 Colchester United F.C. season, 1969, 1969 in British music, 1969 in music, 1969 in the United Kingdom, 1972 Moroccan coup attempt, 1973 enlargement of the European Communities, 1980, 1980 in the United Kingdom, 1982, 1982 in the United Kingdom, 1985, 1988, 1988 in British television, 1988 in Ireland, 1988 in Northern Ireland, 1988 in the Irish Republican Army, 1988 in the United Kingdom, 1988 IRA attacks in the Netherlands, 1988–94 British broadcasting voice restrictions, 1990 Downpatrick roadside bomb, 1990 Solheim Cup, 1991 in British television, 1992 Solheim Cup, 1994 Solheim Cup, 1995 Island Games, 1996 Solheim Cup, 1997 ICC Trophy, 1998 European Promotion Cup for Men, 1998 Solheim Cup, 1998 WDF Europe Cup, 1st Devonshire Artillery Volunteers, 1st 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Foot, 65th (2nd Yorkshire, North Riding) Regiment of Foot, 66th (Berkshire) Regiment of Foot, 67th (2nd Home Counties) Division, 67th (South Hampshire) Regiment of Foot, 68th (Durham) Regiment of Foot (Light Infantry), 70000 Tons of Metal, 70th (Surrey) Regiment of Foot, 711, 71st (Highland) Regiment of Foot, 72nd Regiment of Foot (Royal Manchester Volunteers), 72nd Regiment, Duke of Albany's Own Highlanders, 73rd (Perthshire) Regiment of Foot, 74th (Highland) Regiment of Foot, 75th (Stirlingshire) Regiment of Foot, 78th (Highlanders) Regiment of Foot, 7th Heavy Anti-Aircraft Regiment, Royal Artillery, 7th World Scout Jamboree, 800 Naval Air Squadron, 807 Naval Air Squadron, 80th Regiment of Foot (Staffordshire Volunteers), 810 Naval Air Squadron, 811 Naval Air Squadron, 812 Naval Air Squadron, 818 Naval Air Squadron, 81st Regiment of Foot (Loyal Lincoln Volunteers), 821 Naval Air Squadron, 825 Naval Air Squadron, 828 Naval Air Squadron, 82nd Regiment of Foot (Prince of Wales's Volunteers), 846 Naval Air Squadron, 85th Regiment of Foot (Bucks Volunteers), 86th (Royal County Down) Regiment of Foot, 87th (Royal Irish Fusiliers) Regiment of Foot, 888 Holdings, 888casino, 888poker, 888sport, 89th (Princess Victoria's) Regiment of Foot, 8th (The King's) Regiment of Foot, 9 Parachute Squadron RE, 92nd (Gordon Highlanders) Regiment of Foot, 93rd (Sutherland Highlanders) Regiment of Foot, 94th Regiment of Foot, 96th Regiment of Foot, 97 Battery (Lawson's Company) Royal Artillery. 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The "And" theory of conservatism is a political neologism that was coined in the 2000s conservativism for the notion of holistic policy, bringing together traditional conservativism with some aspects of liberalism (right-libertarianism), and combining policies like low taxation with traditionally liberal solutions to issues such as poverty and global warming.
Sailing yacht A is a sailing yacht launched in 2015.
A Delicate Truth is a 2013 spy novel by John le Carré.
A Fork in the Road is an Australian travel television series airing on SBS and hosted by Pria Viswalingam.
A Lume Spento (translated by the author as With Tapers Quenched) is a 1908 poetry collection by Ezra Pound.
A Vision of Battlements is a 1965 novel by Anthony Burgess based on his experiences during World War II in Gibraltar, where he was serving with the British army.
A&P Group Ltd is the largest ship repair and conversion company in the UK, with three shipyards located in Hebburn, Middlesbrough and Falmouth.
Sir Alan Patrick Herbert CH (24 September 1890 – 11 November 1971), usually known as A. P. Herbert or simply A. P. H., was an English humorist, novelist, playwright and law reform activist who served as an Independent Member of Parliament (MP) for Oxford University from the 1935 general election to the 1950 general election, when university constituencies were abolished.
Aaron Asquez (born 20 September 1978) is a Gibraltarian retired football player, current coach and manager.
Don Aaron Nunez Cardozo, GMH (1762–1834) was a Jewish English businessman, who established in Gibraltar and was consul for Tunis and Algiers in Gibraltar around 1805.
Aaron Edwards (born 1969) is a Gibraltarian football manager.
Aaron Payas (born 24 May 1985) is a Gibraltarian footballer who last played for Manchester 62 and the Gibraltar national team, where he played as a midfielder.
Abbé Pierre, OFM Cap, (born Henri Marie Joseph Grouès; 5 August 1912 – 22 January 2007) was a French Catholic priest, member of the Resistance during World War II, and deputy of the Popular Republican Movement (MRP).
Abd al-Malik Abd al-Wahid (died 1339) (also known as Abomelique or Abu Malik) was a son of the Marinid sultan of Morocco, Abu al-Hasan Ali ibn Othman.
Abortion in Gibraltar is illegal under Section 16 of the 2011 Crime Act, it states that abortion in Gibraltar is punishable by life imprisonment including anyone assisting in the abortion.
Abraham Cresques (1325–1387), whose real name was Cresques (son of) Abraham, was a 14th-century Jewish cartographer from Palma, Majorca (then part of the Crown of Aragon).
Abraham William Serfaty CBE, JP, was a Gibraltarian architect and politician.
Abu Al-Hasan 'Ali ibn 'Othman (c. 1297 – May 24, 1351) was a sultan of the Marinid dynasty who reigned in Morocco between 1331 and 1348.
Abu Faris Abd al-Aziz bin Ali, al-Mustansir was the Marinid Sultan of Morocco from 1366 until his death in 1372.
Abu Sa'id Uthman II (Abū Sa'īd 'Abdullāh 'Uthmān ibn Yūsuf Abū Ya'qūb) (December 1276 - August 1331) was the 10th Marinid sultan of Morocco, reigning from 1310 to 1331.
Abu Said Uthman III (Abu Said Uthman ibn Abi l-Abbas ibn Abi Salim) (died 1420) was Marinid ruler of Morocco from 19 March 1398 to 1420, the last effective ruler of that dynasty.
The Abwehr was the German military intelligence service for the Reichswehr and Wehrmacht from 1920 to 1945.
Abyla (called also Ad Septem Fratres or simply "Septem") was a Roman colony in Mauretania Tingitana.
Acanthodactylus erythrurus, commonly known as the spiny-footed lizard, is a species of lacertid lizard endemic to northwestern Africa and the Iberian Peninsula.
This is a partial list of accidents and incidents involving the Consolidated-designed B-24 Liberator.
ACCOBAMS, the Agreement on the Conservation of Cetaceans in the Black Sea, Mediterranean Sea and contiguous Atlantic area is ‘a cooperative tool for the conservation of marine biodiversity in the Mediterranean and Black Seas’.
Acicula norrisi is a species of land snail in the family Aciculidae.
The Action of 10 December 1800 was a minor engagement of the Napoleonic Wars in which the Spanish privateer gunboat San Francisco Javier, alias Poderoso, under Don Miguel Villalba, captured a hired brig of the Royal Navy commanded by Lieutenant Charles Niven (or Nevin).
The Action of 13 October 1796 was a minor naval engagement of the French Revolutionary Wars, fought off the Mediterranean coast of Spain near Cartagena between the British Royal Navy 32-gun frigate under Captain Richard Bowen and the Spanish Navy 34-gun frigate ''Mahonesa'' under Captain Tomás de Ayalde.
The Action of 16 March 1782 was a minor naval engagement between a British Royal Naval frigate HMS ''Success'' and a Spanish frigate ''Santa Catalina'' in the Strait of Gibraltar during the American War of Independence.
The Action of 16 October 1799 was a minor naval engagement during the French Revolutionary Wars between a squadron of British Royal Navy frigates and two frigates of the Spanish Navy close to the Spanish naval port of Vigo in Galicia.
The Action of 17 July 1761 was a naval engagement fought off the Spanish port of Cádiz between a British Royal Navy squadron and a smaller French Navy squadron during the Seven Years' War.
The Action of 19 December 1796 was a minor naval engagement of the French Revolutionary Wars, fought in the last stages of the Mediterranean campaign between two British Royal Navy frigates and two Spanish Navy frigates off the coast of Murcia.
The Action of 19 February 1801 was a minor naval battle fought off Ceuta in Spanish North Africa in February 1801 between frigates of the French and Royal Navies during the French Revolutionary Wars.
The Action of 19 January 1799 was a minor naval battle of the French Revolutionary Wars fought in waters of the Strait of Gibraltar, off Punta Europa.
The Action of 24 February 1780 was a minor naval battle that took place off the island of Madeira during the American Revolutionary war.
The Action of 24 June 1795 was a minor naval engagement fought in the Western Basin of the Mediterranean Sea on 24 June 1795 during the French Revolutionary Wars.
The Action of 25 January 1797 was a minor naval battle of the French Revolutionary Wars, fought in the Gulf of Cádiz.
The Action of 30 May 1781 was a naval battle fought between two frigates of the Royal Navy and two of the Dutch Republic off the Barbary Coast.
The Action of 31 May 1762 was a minor naval engagement that took place off the Spanish coast off Cadiz, between a British Royal Naval frigate and a sloop against a Spanish frigate during the recently declared Anglo-Spanish War (1762–63).
The Battle of Cape Santa Maria (also known as the "Battle of Cape St Mary"; in Spanish Batalla del Cabo de Santa María) was a naval action of 5 October 1804 that took place off the southern Portuguese coast, in which a British squadron under the command of Commodore Graham Moore attacked a Spanish squadron commanded by Brigadier Don José de Bustamante y Guerra, in time of peace, without declaration of war between the UK and Spain.
The Action of 7 April 1800 was a minor naval engagement fought between a British squadron blockading the Spanish naval base of Cádiz and a convoy of 13 Spanish merchant vessels escorted by three frigates, bound for the Spanish colonies in the Americas.
The Action of 7 July 1799 was a minor naval engagement of the Napoleonic Wars in which the Spanish 34-gun frigate Nuestra Señora del Carmen captured the Royal Navy's 18-gun Hired armed cutter ''Penelope'', which was under the command of Sir Frederick Maitland.
The Action of 8 January 1780 was a naval encounter off Cape Finisterre between a British Royal Naval fleet under Admiral Sir George Rodney, and a fleet of Spanish merchants sailing in convoy with seven warships of the Caracas Company, under the command of Commodore Don Juan Augustin de Yardi.
The Action of 8 May 1918 was a small naval engagement which occurred off Algiers, North Africa during World War I. In the action, an American armed yacht and a British destroyer encountered the German U-boat.
The Action off Cape Bougaroun, or the Attack on Convoy KMF-25A was a Luftwaffe action against an Allied naval convoy off the coast of Algeria during World War II.
The Active-class cruisers were a trio of scout cruisers built for the Royal Navy shortly before the First World War.
An ad valorem tax (Latin for "according to value") is a tax whose amount is based on the value of a transaction or of property.
Adam Duncan, 1st Viscount Duncan (1 July 17314 August 1804) was a British admiral who defeated the Dutch fleet off Camperdown (north of Haarlem) on 11 October 1797.
Adam John Hollioake (born 5 September 1971) is a professional athlete who is the only international cricketer to compete professionally as a Mixed Martial Artist.
Adam Priestley (born 14 August 1990) is a Gibraltarian footballer who plays for English club Ossett Albion of the Northern Premier League Division One North, and the Gibraltar national team as a forward.
Adam Willaerts (21 July 1577 – 4 April 1664) was a Dutch Golden Age painter.
Adelaide of Saxe-Meiningen (Adelaide Louise Theresa Caroline Amelia;; 13 August 1792 – 2 December 1849) was the queen consort of the United Kingdom and of Hanover as spouse of William IV of the United Kingdom.
The field forces of the British Army after the Army 2020 Refine reforms are organised, in garrison, as.
The Admiral-class battlecruisers were to have been a class of four British Royal Navy battlecruisers designed near the end of World War I. Their design began as an improved version of the s, but it was recast as a battlecruiser after Admiral John Jellicoe, commander of the Grand Fleet, pointed out that there was no real need for more battleships, but that a number of German battlecruisers had been laid down that were superior to the bulk of the Grand Fleet's battlecruisers and the design was revised to counter these.
The Glorious Revolution of 1688 rearranged the political map of Europe, and led to a series of wars with France that lasted well over a century.
Admiralty Tunnel is a tunnel in Gibraltar.
Adolf Pietrasiak was a Polish fighter ace of the Polish Air Force in World War II with 8 confirmed kills and one shared.
Adolfo John Canepa, CMG OBE, GMH (17 December 1940) is a Gibraltarian politician.
Adolphus Frederick Alexander Woodford (1821–1887) was the eldest son of Alexander George Woodford, a career soldier who was already a hero of Waterloo, and would rise to Field Marshal, ending his days in command of Chelsea Hospital.
Vice Admiral Sir Adrian James Johns, (born 1 September 1951) is a former senior officer in the Royal Navy, serving as Second Sea Lord between 2005 and 2008.
Adrian Pisarello is a Gibraltarian rock, punk and folk musician and songwriter.
Adriana Trigiani is an Italian American best-selling author of sixteen books, television writer, film director, and entrepreneur based in Greenwich Village, New York City.
The Adriatic Campaign of World War I was a naval campaign fought between the Central Powers and the Mediterranean squadrons of Great Britain, France, the Kingdom of Italy, Australia and the United States.
The Adua-class submarine was the fourth sub-class of the 600 Series of coastal submarines built for the Royal Italian Navy (Regia Marina) during the 1930s.
Aegean Marine Petroleum Network Inc. known as just Aegean Marine Petroleum or AMPNI is a Greek company focusing on petroleum refining and trading.
The Cypriot football club AEK Larnaca F.C. has taken part in various European competitions over the years, notably taking part in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup in 1996-97, and reaching the group stage in the UEFA Europa League in 2011-12.
Aethes rubiginana is a species of moth of the family Tortricidae.
Infante D. Afonso, Duke of Porto (31 July 1865 in Palace of Ajuda, Lisbon – 21 February 1920 in Naples, Italy) was a Portuguese Infante of the House of Braganza,"While remaining patrilineal dynasts of the duchy of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha according to pp.
Afro-Jamaicans are Jamaicans who are entirely or of partial African descent.
After the UK EU membership referendum held on 23 June 2016, in which a majority voted to leave the European Union, the United Kingdom experienced political and economic upsets, with spillover effects across the rest of the European Union and the wider world.
Agabus bipustulatus is a species of beetle native to the Palearctic (including Europe), the Afro-tropical region, the Near East and North Africa.
The Agadir Crisis or Second Moroccan Crisis (also known as the Panthersprung in German) was a brief international crisis sparked by the deployment of a substantial force of French troops in the interior of Morocco in April 1911.
The age of majority is the threshold of adulthood as recognized or declared in law.
The ages of consent vary by jurisdiction across Europe.
Aglossa dimidiatus is a species of snout moth in the genus Aglossa.
Agostino Straulino (October 10, 1914 – December 14, 2004) was an Italian sailor and sailboat racer, who won one Olympic gold medal and one silver medal in the Star class, and eight consecutive European championships and two world championships in this class and was world champion in the 5.5m-class.
The Agreement on the Privileges and Immunities of the International Criminal Court is a treaty that was adopted by the Assembly of States Parties to the International Criminal Court on 9 September 2002.
Agustín Fuentes is an American primatologist and biological anthropologist whose work focuses largely on human and non-human primate interaction, pathogen transfer, communication, cooperation, and human social evolution.
Aharon Yehuda Leib Shteinman (אהרן יהודה לייב שטינמן), also Shtainman or Steinman (1913 – December 12, 2017), was a Haredi rabbi in Bnei Brak, Israel.
Air Headquarters Malta (AHQ Malta or Air H.Q. Malta) was an overseas command of the Royal Air Force (RAF) established on 28 December 1941, by renaming RAF Mediterranean under Air Vice Marshal Hugh Lloyd.
The Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) investigates civil aircraft accidents and serious incidents within the United Kingdom, its overseas territories and crown dependencies.
Air Europe was a wholly privately owned, independentindependent from government-owned corporations British airline, established in 1978 under the working title Inter European Airways.
The Air Training Corps (ATC) is a British volunteer-military youth organisation, sponsored by the Ministry of Defence and the Royal Air Force.
Airborne Military parachuting or gliding form of inserting personnel or supplies.
Airey Middleton Sheffield Neave, (23 January 1916 – 30 March 1979) was a British Army officer, barrister and politician.
Airplay40 is a syndicated radio-based Top 40 chart show broadcast around the globe on English speaking radio stations.
Al Greene (born 5 May 1978) is a Gibraltarian footballer who plays as a forward for Lions Gibraltar and Gibraltar.
Al-Andalus (الأنْدَلُس, trans.; al-Ándalus; al-Ândalus; al-Àndalus; Berber: Andalus), also known as Muslim Spain, Muslim Iberia, or Islamic Iberia, was a medieval Muslim territory and cultural domain occupying at its peak most of what are today Spain and Portugal.
Sūrat al-Fīl (سورة الفيل, "Chapter of the Elephant") is the 105th chapter (surah) of the Quran.
Sūrat al-Qalam (سورة القلم, “The Pen”) is the sixty-eighth sura of the Qur'an with 52 ayat.
Al-Zubayr Rahma Mansur (الزبير رحمة منصور) (also Sebehr Rahma, Rahama ZobeirHake, Alfred Egmont. "", 1884.) was a slave trader in the late 19th century.
Alain-Emmanuel de Coëtlogon (4 December 1646 at Rennes – 6 June 1730 in Paris), was a Marshal of France during the reign of Louis XIV and Louis XV.
Alain Jacques Georges Marie Gerbault (1893 – 1941) was a French aviator and tennis champion, who made a circumnavigation of the world as a single-handed sailor.
Alain Pons (born 16 September 1995) is a Gibraltarian football defender who currently plays for Lincoln Red Imps and the Gibraltar national football team.
Alameda Grotto is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Alameda Wildlife Conservation Park (AWCP) is a small wildlife park situated in the Botanic Gardens in Gibraltar.
Sir Alan James Carter Duncan (born 31 March 1957) is a British Conservative Party politician.
Sir Alan Armstrong Huggins (Traditional Chinese: 赫健士爵士, 15 May 1921 – 10 December 2009) was a British colonial judge serving in places including Uganda, Hong Kong and Brunei.
Alan Priddy (born 7 April 1953) is a British power boat sailor and adventurer who has set several boating world records.
Alan Geoffrey Woods (born 18 July 1942) is a retired Anglican priest.
Sir Alastair Forbes (3 January 1908–August 2001) served with the Colonial Legal Service and ended his career as President of the Courts of Appeal for St Helena, the Falkland Islands and British Antarctic Territories from 1965 until 1988.
Alba Purificación López Vila (born 26 November 1991) is an Andorran footballer who plays as a forward.
Albert Leroy David (July 18, 1902 – September 17, 1945) was an officer in the United States Navy during World War II and a recipient of two Navy Crosses as well as the Medal of Honor.
Albert Louis Hammond OBE (born 18 May 1944) is a Gibraltarian singer, songwriter, and record producer.
Albert Parody is a Gibraltarian former association football player, and current owner, chairman and interim manager of Gibraltar Premier Division side Lynx.
Albert Pierrepoint (30 March 1905 – 10 July 1992) was a long-serving hangman in England.
Albert Andrew Poggio GMH, OBE, is a Gibraltarian businessman and political consultant.
Albert J. Risso, GMH was a Gibraltarian trade unionist and politician.
Alberto Pizzarello was a Gibraltarian poet who wrote mainly in Spanish.
The Alboran Sea is the westernmost portion of the Mediterranean Sea, lying between the Iberian Peninsula and the north of Africa (Spain on the north and Morocco and Algeria on the south).
Albrecht Brandi (20 June 1914 – 6 January 1966) was a German U-boat commander in Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
The alcabala or alcavala was a sales tax of up to fourteen percent,Joaquín Escriche, Diccionario razonado de legislacion y jurisprudencia, Volume 1, Third Edition, Viuda e hijos de A. Calleja, 1847.
The Alcazaba of Antequera is a fortress in Antequera, Spain.
Aleida Greve (1670–1742) was an 18th-century painter from the Northern Netherlands known for founding the Vrouwenhuis, Zwolle.
Aleksejs Višņakovs (born 3 February 1984 in Riga) is a Latvian football midfielder, who currently plays for RFS in Latvian Higher League.
Alethea Catharine Hayter (7 November 1911 – 10 January 2006) was an English author and British Council Representative.
Lieutenant-General Alexander Adams (died 1835) was a British army officer.
Sir Alexander John Ball, 1st Baronet (Alessandro Giovanni Ball, 1757 – 20 October 1809) was a British Admiral and Civil Commissioner of Malta.
Lieutenant-Colonel Alexander Elder Beattie CMG CBE MC (25 January 1888 – 15 April 1951) was a British Army officer and colonial administrator.
General Sir Alexander Duff GCH (1777 – 21 March 1851) was a British Army officer of the Napoleonic era.
Alexander Forbes Group Holdings, commonly referred to as Alexander Forbes is a specialized financial services group with its head office in Sandton, South Africa and business interests in Africa, Europe and the Middle East.
Field Marshal Sir Alexander George Woodford, GCB, KCMG (15 June 1782 – 26 August 1870), was a British Army officer.
General Sir Alexander John Godley, (4 February 1867 – 6 March 1957) was a senior British Army officer.
Admiral Alexander Hood, 1st Viscount Bridport, KB (2 December 17262 May 1814) was an officer of the British Royal Navy during the French Revolutionary Wars and Napoleonic Wars, and the brother of Admiral Samuel Hood, 1st Viscount Hood.
Alexander Ioannou (born 30 November 1988) is an English Cypriot rugby player who plays for the Cyprus national rugby union team as of 2012.
Alexander Jardine (died 1799) was a Scottish artillery officer, spy, and writer on travel and politics.
Alexander Kircher (Trieste, 26 February 1867 – 16 September 1939, Berlin) was an Austrian-German marine and landscape painter and illustrator.
Lieutenant General Sir Alexander Abercromby Nelson KCB JP (30 June 1814 – 28 September 1893) was a British Army officer who became Lieutenant Governor of Guernsey.
Alexander James John Wallace (1874 – 1899) was an English professional footballer who played as a goalkeeper.
Alexandra Battery is a coastal artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Alfonso XI of Castile (13 August 131126/27 March 1350), called the Avenger (el Justiciero), was the king of Castile, León and Galicia.
Colonel Alfred Capel-Cure (8 December 1826 − 29 July 1896) was an officer in the British Army and a pioneer of photography.
General Sir (Alfred) Dudley Ward, (27 January 1905 – 28 December 1991) was a senior British Army officer who saw distinguished active service during the Second World War and later became Governor of Gibraltar.
Alfred (Alfred Ernest Albert; 6 August 184430 July 1900) reigned as Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha from 1893 to 1900.
Alfredo Kindelán y Duany, 1st Marquess of Kindelán (13 March 1879, in Santiago de Cuba – 14 December 1962, in Madrid) was a Spanish general and politician.
Alfredo Rossi (15 August 1906 – 5 September 1986) was an Italian pianist who specialized in chamber music and was notably famous at his time because of his ability to accompany soloist artists.
This is a chronological list of live performances by Alfredo Rossi from 1919 to 1983.
Algeciras (translit) is a port city in the south of Spain, and is the largest city on the Bay of Gibraltar (in Spanish, the Bahía de Algeciras).
The Algeciras campaign (sometimes known as the Battle or Battles of Algeciras) was an attempt by a French naval squadron from Toulon under Contre-Admiral Charles Linois to join a French and Spanish fleet at Cadiz during June and July 1801 during the French Revolutionary War prior to a planned operation against either Egypt or Portugal.
Algeciras Club de Fútbol is a Spanish football team based in Algeciras, in the autonomous community of Andalusia.
Algeciras Gate was a city gate in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Algeciras Heliport (Helipuerto de Algeciras) is a public heliport in Algeciras (Cádiz, Spain).
The Algeicras-Bobadilla railway was built by the Algeciras Gibraltar Railway Company, the first section of track was laid on 1 September 1888.
The Alhambra was an iron steamer screw built in 1853 by Samuda Brothers at Cubitt Town, London.
Alias the Jester is a British animated series created by Cosgrove Hall Films, airing in 13 episodes on ITV starting on 13 November 1985.
Alison Nicholas MBE (born 6 March 1962) is an English professional golfer.
Alize Lily Mounter (born 29 September 1988) is a Welsh actress, journalist, model and beauty queen who was crowned Miss England in 2011.
An All-Red Route was, originally, a steamship route used by Royal Mail Ships during the heyday of the British Empire.
Allan Grimson (born 1958) is a convicted British murderer who is responsible for murdering at least two men and is suspected of killing others, possibly up to another 20 undiscovered victims.
Allegory of the victory of the Dutch on the Spanish fleet in Gibraltar, 25 April 1607 (Dutch: Allegorie op de overwinning van de Hollandse op de Spaanse vloot bij Gibraltar) is an oil painting on panel of the Dutch painter Adam Willaerts.
Allen Bula Uefa Pro Licence coach (born 4 January 1965) is a former Gibraltarian football player and former head coach/manager of the Gibraltar national football team.
Allied Joint Force Command (JFC) Naples (JFC Naples) is a NATO military command based in Lago Patria, in the Metropolitan City of Naples, Italy—the base was formerly located in the Bagnoli quarter of Naples.
The Allied leaders of World War II listed below comprise the important political and military figures who fought for or supported the Allies during World War II.
Allied Naval Forces Southern Europe (NAVSOUTH) was a Component Command in NATO's Allied Forces Southern Europe (AFSOUTH).
The Allies of World War I, or Entente Powers, were the countries that opposed the Central Powers in the First World War.
The Almirante Latorre class consisted of two super-dreadnought battleships designed by the British company Armstrong Whitworth for the Chilean Navy.
Alois Vašátko DFC (25 August 1908 – 23 June 1942) was a Czechoslovak artillery officer who became an air force pilot.
Alonso Hernández del Portillo (1543–1624) was a Spanish local politician and historian, remembered for being the first chronicler of the city of Gibraltar.
Alonso Pérez de Guzmán y de Zúñiga-Sotomayor, 7th Duke of Medina Sidonia, GE, KOGF (10 September 155026 July 1615), was a Spanish navy officer who was most noted for his role as commander-in-chief of the Spanish Armada.
The Alpine chough, or yellow-billed chough (Pyrrhocorax graculus), is a bird in the crow family, one of only two species in the genus Pyrrhocorax.
The Alps (Alpes; Alpen; Alpi; Alps; Alpe) are the highest and most extensive mountain range system that lies entirely in Europe,The Caucasus Mountains are higher, and the Urals longer, but both lie partly in Asia.
Altimo (alt. Alfa Telecom International Mobile) is the telecoms investment arm of Russia's Alfa Group Consortium, controlled by Russian oligarch Mikhail Fridman.
Amanda Carreras (born 16 May 1990 in Gibraltar) is a British tennis player.
Ambrose Avellano (born 1951) is an artist from Gibraltar.
The American Palestine Line was a steamship company, formed in 1924 in the U.S., for the purpose of providing direct passenger service from New York to Palestine.
The American Revolutionary War (17751783), also known as the American War of Independence, was a global war that began as a conflict between Great Britain and its Thirteen Colonies which declared independence as the United States of America. After 1765, growing philosophical and political differences strained the relationship between Great Britain and its colonies. Patriot protests against taxation without representation followed the Stamp Act and escalated into boycotts, which culminated in 1773 with the Sons of Liberty destroying a shipment of tea in Boston Harbor. Britain responded by closing Boston Harbor and passing a series of punitive measures against Massachusetts Bay Colony. Massachusetts colonists responded with the Suffolk Resolves, and they established a shadow government which wrested control of the countryside from the Crown. Twelve colonies formed a Continental Congress to coordinate their resistance, establishing committees and conventions that effectively seized power. British attempts to disarm the Massachusetts militia at Concord, Massachusetts in April 1775 led to open combat. Militia forces then besieged Boston, forcing a British evacuation in March 1776, and Congress appointed George Washington to command the Continental Army. Concurrently, an American attempt to invade Quebec and raise rebellion against the British failed decisively. On July 2, 1776, the Continental Congress voted for independence, issuing its declaration on July 4. Sir William Howe launched a British counter-offensive, capturing New York City and leaving American morale at a low ebb. However, victories at Trenton and Princeton restored American confidence. In 1777, the British launched an invasion from Quebec under John Burgoyne, intending to isolate the New England Colonies. Instead of assisting this effort, Howe took his army on a separate campaign against Philadelphia, and Burgoyne was decisively defeated at Saratoga in October 1777. Burgoyne's defeat had drastic consequences. France formally allied with the Americans and entered the war in 1778, and Spain joined the war the following year as an ally of France but not as an ally of the United States. In 1780, the Kingdom of Mysore attacked the British in India, and tensions between Great Britain and the Netherlands erupted into open war. In North America, the British mounted a "Southern strategy" led by Charles Cornwallis which hinged upon a Loyalist uprising, but too few came forward. Cornwallis suffered reversals at King's Mountain and Cowpens. He retreated to Yorktown, Virginia, intending an evacuation, but a decisive French naval victory deprived him of an escape. A Franco-American army led by the Comte de Rochambeau and Washington then besieged Cornwallis' army and, with no sign of relief, he surrendered in October 1781. Whigs in Britain had long opposed the pro-war Tories in Parliament, and the surrender gave them the upper hand. In early 1782, Parliament voted to end all offensive operations in North America, but the war continued in Europe and India. Britain remained under siege in Gibraltar but scored a major victory over the French navy. On September 3, 1783, the belligerent parties signed the Treaty of Paris in which Great Britain agreed to recognize the sovereignty of the United States and formally end the war. French involvement had proven decisive,Brooks, Richard (editor). Atlas of World Military History. HarperCollins, 2000, p. 101 "Washington's success in keeping the army together deprived the British of victory, but French intervention won the war." but France made few gains and incurred crippling debts. Spain made some minor territorial gains but failed in its primary aim of recovering Gibraltar. The Dutch were defeated on all counts and were compelled to cede territory to Great Britain. In India, the war against Mysore and its allies concluded in 1784 without any territorial changes.
The American War Memorial (also known as the American Steps or more formally the Naval Monument at Gibraltar) is a World War I memorial in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
María del Pilar Cuesta Acosta (born 27 May 1951, Madrid) better known by her stage name Ana Belén is a Spanish actress and singer.
Anchor Line was a Scottish merchant shipping company that was founded in 1855 and dissolved in 1980.
Andalusia (Andalucía) is an autonomous community in southern Spain.
Andalusian Liberation (in Spanish: Liberación Andaluza; LA) was an Andalusian nationalist and independentist political party in Andalusia.
The Andalusian varieties of Spanish (Spanish: andaluz; Andalusian: andalú) are spoken in Andalusia, Ceuta, Melilla, and Gibraltar.
The Andorra national football team (Selecció de futbol d'Andorra) represents Andorra in association football and is controlled by the Andorran Football Federation, the governing body for football in Andorra.
The Andorra women's national football team (Selecció femenina de futbol d'Andorra) represents Andorra in women's association football and is controlled by the Andorran Football Federation, the governing body for football in Andorra.
André-Georges Lemonnier (born February 23, 1896 in Guingamp, died on May 30, 1963 at La Glacerie) was a French admiral.
Andrea Gabriel "Andy" Corbellari (born 28 June 1974) is a former Italian international cricketer who represented the Italian national team between 1999 and 2008.
Andrew Belton (17 April 1882 – 1970) was a British Army officer and veteran of campaigns in South Africa and Morocco.
Admiral of the Fleet Andrew Browne Cunningham, 1st Viscount Cunningham of Hyndhope, (7 January 1883 – 12 June 1963) was a senior officer of the British Royal Navy during the Second World War.
Andrew Leith Adams FRSE, FRS (21 March 1827 – 29 July 1882) was a Scottish physician, naturalist and geologist.
Andrew Stuart MacKinlay (born 24 April 1949) is a British Labour Party politician, who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Thurrock from 1992 until he stepped down at the 2010 general election.
Sir Andrew Marley Wood GCMG (born 2 January 1940) is a former British diplomat.
Andy Hamilton (born 16 March 1967 in Stoke-on-Trent) is an English professional darts player who plays in British Darts Organisation tournaments.
Steven Billy Mitchell, (born 28 December 1959), usually known by the pseudonym and pen-name of Andy McNab, is an English novelist and former British Army infantry soldier.
Angels F.C. is a football team from Gibraltar.
Angela Lavinia Bray (born 13 October 1953) is a British Conservative Party politician who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Ealing Central and Acton from 2010 to 2015.
The Anglican Church was a religious building of the Church of England in via Regina Vittoria in Bordighera on the Riviera, Province of Imperia.
The Anglo-Austrian Alliance connected the Kingdom of Great Britain and the Habsburg Monarchy during the first half of the 18th century.
The Anglo-Egyptian Bank was a British overseas bank established in 1864.
The Anglo-French Supreme War Council (SWC) was established to oversee joint military strategy at the start of the Second World War.
The Anglo-French War was a military conflict fought between France and Great Britain with their respective allies as part of the American Revolutionary War between 1778 and 1783.
The Anglo-Spanish War of 1727–1729 was a limited war that took place between Great Britain and Spain during the late 1720s, and consisted of a failed British attempt to blockade Porto Bello and a failed Spanish attempt to capture Gibraltar.
The Anglo–Spanish War (Spanish: Guerra Anglo-Española) was a military conflict fought between Britain and Spain as part of the Seven Years' War.
The Ann Alexander was a whaling ship from New Bedford, Massachusetts, notable for being rammed and sunk by a wounded sperm whale in the South Pacific on August 20, 1851, some 30 years after the famous incident in which the ''Essex'' was stove in and sunk by a whale in the same area.
Anne O'Garra FRS FMedSci (born 1954) is a British immunologist who has made important discoveries on the mechanism of action of Interleukin 10.
Anne C. Zeller is a physical anthropologist who specializes in the study of primates.
Anse de Sablettes is a fortified bay near Toulon in France, immediately to the south of the port entrance.
Anthony Armstrong Emery (born September 1977) is a British real estate entrepreneur based in Natal, Rio Grande do Norte, Brazil.
Major Anthony Morris "Tony" Brooks (4 April 1922 – 19 April 2007) was a British undercover agent in World War II.
John Anthony Burgess Wilson, (25 February 1917 – 22 November 1993), who published under the name Anthony Burgess, was an English writer and composer.
Anthony Edward Dudley (1967) is a Gibraltarian barrister, and one of the two judges of the Supreme Court of Gibraltar.
Lieutenant-Colonel Anthony William Durnford (24 June 1830 – 22 January 1879) was an Irish career British Army officer of the Royal Engineers who served in the Anglo-Zulu War.
General Sir Anthony Farrington, 1st Baronet (6 February 1742 – 3 November 1823) was a British Army officer of the Royal Artillery.
Anthony Hernandez (born 3 February 1995) is a Gibraltarian footballer who plays as a forward for Lincoln Red Imps.
Anthony Hurt Wolley-Dod (17 November 1861, in Eton College, Buckinghamshire – 21 June 1948, in Mayfield Sussex) was a British soldier and botanist.
Anthony "Tony" Lima MBE (born 17 January 1946) is a Gibraltarian politician, and former Mayor of Gibraltar.
Anthony J P Lombard LL.B., served as Mayor of Gibraltar from 1 August 2010 to 31 July 2011.
Rear Admiral Sir Anthony Cecil Capel Miers, VC, KBE, CB, DSO & Bar (11 November 1906 – 30 June 1985) (known as "Crap Miers" and "Gamp") was a Royal Navy officer, who served in the submarine service during the Second World War.
Sir John Anthony Quayle, (7 September 1913 – 20 October 1989) was an English actor and theatre director.
Anthony Martin Giffard Wells (born 1942) was Archdeacon of France from 2002 to 2006.
Anti-British sentiment is prejudice, fear or hatred against the British Government, the culture or the people of the United Kingdom, or its Overseas territories usually because of British Imperial past.
In geography, the antipode of any spot on Earth is the point on Earth's surface diametrically opposite to it; the antipodes of a region similarly represent the area opposite it.
Anton van den Wyngaerde (Span.: Antonio de las Viñas; 1525 - 1571) was a prolific Flemish topographical artist who made panoramic sketches and paintings of towns in the southern Netherlands, northern France, England, Italy, and Spain.
Antonino Toscano (October 6, 1883 – December 13, 1941) was an Italian admiral during World War II.
Antonio Calderón Vallejo (born 31 March 1984) is a Spanish professional footballer who plays for Lincoln Red Imps in Gibraltar.
Antonio Claudio Álvarez de Quiñones (1670s – 21 October 1736) was a Spanish-born prelate of the Roman Catholic Church in what is now the Dominican Republic and Colombia.
Antonio José Amar y Borbón Arguedas (1742 in Zaragoza, Spain – 1826? in Zaragoza) was a Spanish military officer and colonial official.
Antonio Marceglia (28 July 1915, Pirano - 13 July 1992, Venice) was a Captain in the Naval Engineers during World War II.
Antonio Videgain García (March 10, 1869 in Jerez Cadiz – February 9, 1944 in Argentina) was a Spanish conductor and composer, who dedicated his career to writing zarzuelas, such as A vuela Pluma and El vals coqueto.
Antonio Abraham Zinny (October 1821 – September 1890) was an Argentine lawyer, journalist and historian originally from Gibraltar.
Antonis Oikonomou (Αντώνης Οικονόμου; 1785 – 16 December 1821) was a Greek naval captain in the Greek War of Independence against the Ottoman Empire.
Antony Lopez (born 14 February 1987) is a Gibraltarian darts player who plays in Professional Darts Corporation events.
Anurag Dikshit (born 1973 in Dhanbad, Bihar (now in Jharkhand)), is an Indian businessman who, in connection with the online poker company PartyGaming, entered a guilty plea to one count of online gambling in violation of the Federal Wire Act and received a $300 million fine.
The cardinalfish (Apogon imberbis), also known as the Mediterranean cardinalfish or king of the mullets, is a species in the family of Apogonidae (cardinalfishes).
Apple Maps (or simply Maps) is a web mapping service developed by Apple Inc. It is the default map system of iOS, macOS, and watchOS.
The following events occurred in April 1924.
The following events occurred in April 1931.
AquaGib is the national utility company responsible for water supply and distribution in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The MV Aquarius is a former German coast-guard and fishery protection vessel (then named Meerkatze, 1977) operated since February 2016 by SOS Méditerranée and Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) as a rescue vessel for migrants and refugees making the Mediterranean crossing in makeshift craft from Libya to Italy as part of the European migrant crisis.
Aquí y Ahora is the 4th studio album by Gibraltarian pop rock band Taxi released on May 25, 2010.
The Aqueduct of Algeciras (Acueducto de Algeciras) is one of the most important buildings in Algeciras, Spain.
This list of Arabic exonyms includes names which are significantly different from the names of the same places in other languages, as well as names of Arabic origin in countries (especially Spain) where Arabic is no longer spoken.
Arabic influence on the Spanish language overwhelmingly dates from the Muslim rule in the Iberian Peninsula between 711 and 1492.
General Sir Archibald Hunter, (6 September 1856 – 28 June 1936) was a senior officer in the British Army who distinguished himself during the Boer War.
Colonel Archibald Macneill 5th laird of Colonsay (1773–1805), was a Scottish laird who served as an officer in the British Army during the Napoleonic Wars.
Air Commodore Sir Archibald Little 'Archie' Winskill (24 January 1917 – 9 August 2005) was a British Royal Air Force officer.
An area is an administrative unit of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), which typically is composed of multiple stakes and missions.
This is a list of countries and territories in Europe by population density.
Argentina–Spain relations refers to the bilateral relationship between the Argentine Republic and the Kingdom of Spain.
The Armada of 1779 was a combined Franco-Spanish naval enterprise intended to divert British military assets, primarily of the Royal Navy, from other war theatres by invading the Kingdom of Great Britain during the American Revolutionary War.
Armand Trousseau (14 October 1801 – 23 June 1867) was a French internist.
The Armstrong Whitworth A.W.38 Whitley was one of three British twin-engined, front line medium bomber types that were in service with the Royal Air Force (RAF) at the outbreak of the Second World War.
The Army Reserve is the active-duty volunteer reserve force and integrated element of the British Army.
Edward Arnold Fitch, OBE was Archdeacon of Taunton from 1938 to 1950.
AROW Street is a tunnel in Gibraltar that was excavated in 1942.
Arron Fraser Andrew Banks (born 22 March 1966) is a British businessman and political donor.
Arson in royal dockyards was a criminal offence in the United Kingdom and the British Empire.
Arthur Francis Emilius Forman (26 July 1850 – 13 February 1905) was an English schoolmaster and cricketer who played for Derbyshire between 1877 and 1882.
Sir Arthur Elibank Havelock (21 February 1844 – 25 June 1908) was a career British colonial governor, serving as Governor of Sierra Leone from 1880, of Natal, of Madras, of Ceylon from 1890 to 1895, and of Tasmania from 1901 to 1904.
General Sir Arthur James Lyon Fremantle (11 November 1835 – 25 September 1901) was a British Army officer and a notable British witness to the Battle of Gettysburg during the American Civil War.
Admiral Sir Arthur Murray Farquhar, KCB, CVO (19 January 1855 – 16 November 1937) was a British Royal Navy officer in the years before the First World War.
Arthur Victor Oglesby (21 December 1923 – 2 December 2000) was a British writer, photographer, filmmaker, broadcaster and fisherman.
Lieutenant-General Arthur Ernest Percival, (26 December 1887 – 31 January 1966) was a senior British Army officer.
Arthur Rose Eldred (August 16, 1895 – January 4, 1951) was an American agricultural and railroad industry executive, civic leader, and the first Eagle Scout in the Boy Scouts of America (BSA).
Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington, (1 May 1769 – 14 September 1852) was an Anglo-Irish soldier and statesman who was one of the leading military and political figures of 19th-century Britain, serving twice as Prime Minister.
As I Walked Out One Midsummer Morning (1969) is a memoir by Laurie Lee, a British poet.
Asensio Nebot, known as "The Friar" and born in Nules, Spain in 1779, was a guerrilla in the Kingdom of Valencia during the Peninsular War.
Ashton Gifford House is a Grade II listed country house in the hamlet of Ashton Gifford, part of the civil parish of Codford in the English county of Wiltshire.
Asmodea or Fantastic Vision (Spanish: Visión fantástica) are names given to a fresco painting likely completed between 1820–1823Licht, 159 by the Spanish artist Francisco Goya.
Associated Humber Lines (A.H.L.) was created in 1935 to manage the services of various railway controlled shipping lines including port activities in the Humber area of the United Kingdom.
Association was a 90-gun second-rate ship of the line of the Royal Navy, launched at Portsmouth Dockyard in 1697.
The Association for the Advancement of Civil Rights (AACR) was a political party in Gibraltar.
he Assos Castle (translit) is a Venetian fortification on Cephalonia island in western Greece.
Pre-Romanesque architecture in Asturias is framed between the years 711 and 910, the period of the creation and expansion of the kingdom of Asturias.
Athletics at the 2015 European Games took place at the Baku National Stadium and on the streets of Baku, Azerbaijan.
The Atlantic campaign of 1806 was a complicated series of manoeuvrees and counter-manoeuveres conducted by squadrons of the French Navy and the British Royal Navy across the Atlantic Ocean during the spring and summer of 1806, as part of the Napoleonic Wars.
The Atlantic puffin (Fratercula arctica), also known as the common puffin, is a species of seabird in the auk family.
The Atrevida-class was a class of six corvettes built for the Spanish Navy in the 1950s.
Addac or Attaces (died 418) was king of the western Alans in Hispania (the Iberian Peninsula, modern Spain and Portugal).
The Attack on Mers-el-Kébir (3 July 1940) also known as the Battle of Mers-el-Kébir, was part of Operation Catapult.
The following events occurred in August 1914.
The following events occurred in August 1947.
August de la Motte (17 November 1713 – 29 August 1788) was a Hanoverian general who notably served in the Great Siege of Gibraltar.
Admiral Sir Augustus Phillimore KCB (24 May 1822 – 25 November 1897) was a Royal Navy officer who went on to be Commander-in-Chief, Plymouth.
The Austro-Hungarian Navy (German: kaiserliche und königliche Kriegsmarine, Hungarian: Császári és Királyi Haditengerészet "Imperial and Royal War Navy") was the naval force of Austria-Hungary.
An autonomous administrative division (also referred to as an autonomous area, entity, unit, region, subdivision, or territory) is a subdivision or dependent territory of a country that has a degree of self-governance, or autonomy, from an external authority.
The Autovía CA-34 is an autovía in the province of Cádiz, Andalusia, Spain, providing a link between the Autovía A-7 and Gibraltar.
Axis and Soviet air operations during Operation Barbarossa took place over a six-month period, 22 June – December, 1941.
The Axis powers (Achsenmächte; Potenze dell'Asse; 枢軸国 Sūjikukoku), also known as the Axis and the Rome–Berlin–Tokyo Axis, were the nations that fought in World War II against the Allied forces.
Don Álvaro de Bazán, called the Elder (1506–1558) was a Spanish naval commander from an old navarrese noble family who received several nobilary titles such as the rank of Admiral of Castile, Marquis del Viso, and General-Captain of the Galleys of Spain.
Álvaro de Bazán, 1st Marquis of Santa Cruz de Mudela (12 December 15269 February 1588), was a Spanish admiral.
Émile Allegret (24 April 1907 at Dijon – 22 November 1990 at Vaux-sur-Mer) was a French soldier and member of the French Resistance during World War II.
The B-Dienst (Beobachtungsdienst, observation service), also called xB-Dienst, X-B-Dienst and χB-Dienst, was a Department of the German Naval Intelligence Service (Marinenachrichtendienst, MND III) of the OKM, that dealt with the interception and recording, decoding and analysis of the enemy, in particular British radio communications before and during World War II.
Badge of Glory is a nautical historical novel by Douglas Reeman.
The Badge of Honour or Queen's Certificate and Badge of Honour is a civil award presented by the governments of British Overseas Territories.
The Baetic System (Sistema Bético) is one of the main systems of mountain ranges in Spain.
The Balearic Islands (Illes Balears,; Islas Baleares) are an archipelago of Spain in the western Mediterranean Sea, near the eastern coast of the Iberian Peninsula.
Ballymena is a large town in County Antrim, and the eighth largest in Northern Ireland.
In 2003 Banco Atlántico became part of the Banco Sabadell Group.
Banco Galliano was the oldest bank in the British overseas territory of Gibraltar.
John Blake (1890 – 2 September 1960), better known as Bandsman Jack Blake, was a British boxer who became British middleweight champion in 1916.
Bang Bang You're Dead is a one-act play written by William Mastrosimone, with the assistance Michael Fisher, Director of the Thurston High School Drama Department, Springfield, Oregon.
Bank Jacob Safra (Suisse) AG was a full-service commercial banking institution headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland.
Bank "MENATEP", Bank "MENATEP SPb" (Russian: Банк "МЕНАТЕП Санкт-Петербург" / Банк «МЕНАТЕП СПб») and "Group Menatep Limited" were financial companies, created by Russian businessman Mikhail Khodorkovsky.
Sterling banknotes are the banknotes in circulation in the United Kingdom and its related territories, denominated in pounds sterling (symbol: £; ISO 4217 currency code GBP). Sterling banknotes are official currency in the United Kingdom, Jersey, Guernsey, the Isle of Man, British Antarctic Territory, South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands, and Tristan da Cunha in St Helena, Ascension and Tristan da Cunha.
La Banque Centrale Populaire is a major bank in Morocco.
The Barbarossa class was a class of ocean liners of North German Lloyd and the Hamburg America Line of the German Empire.
The Barbary macaque (Macaca sylvanus), also known as Barbary ape or magot, is a species of macaque unique for its distribution outside Asia.
The Barbary Macaque population in Gibraltar is the only wild monkey population in the European continent.
The Barbary partridge (Alectoris barbara), is a gamebird in the pheasant family Phasianidae of the order Galliformes, gallinaceous birds Native to North Africa.
Barcina Gate was a city gate in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Bardengesang auf Gibraltar: O Calpe! Dir donnert's am Fuße (K. Anh. 25 / 386d) is the title of a fragment for voice and piano composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in 1782.
Lord Heathfield, Baron Heathfield of Gibraltar, was a title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
In admiralty law, barratry is an act of gross misconduct committed by a master or crew of a vessel which damages the vessel or its cargo.
A barrister (also known as barrister-at-law or bar-at-law) is a type of lawyer in common law jurisdictions.
Barron Field (23 October 1786 – 11 April 1846) was an English-born Australian judge and poet.
Barry Azzopardi (1947–2017) was a professor of chemical engineering specialising in multiphase flow research.
Baruch Tenembaum was born in Argentina on 9 July 1933 at the Las Palmeras colony, a Santa Fe provincial settlement for Jewish immigrants escaping from the Russian pogroms of 1880.
Air Chief Marshal Sir Basil Edward Embry, (28 February 1902 – 7 December 1977) was a senior Royal Air Force commander.
Basketball is a popular sport in Spain, second in popularity only to association football.
The Batería de la Atunara (Atunara Battery) was a battery in La Línea de la Concepción, Spain.
"Batman and Son" is a 2006 comic book story arc featuring the DC Comics character Batman.
The Battle for the Río San Juan de Nicaragua was one of several important battles that took place during the Anglo-Spanish War, a subconflict of the Seven Years' War, which lasted from December 1761 until February 1763.
The battle of Alboran (batalla de Alborán) took place on 1 October 1540 off the isle of Alboran during the Ottoman-Habsburg struggle for the control of the Mediterranean when a Spanish fleet under the command of Bernardino de Mendoza destroyed an Ottoman fleet commanded by Ali Hamet, sinking a galley and capturing 10 other ships.
The Battle of Bornos on 5 November 1811 saw a Spanish force led by Francisco Ballesteros attack an Imperial French column under Jean-Baptiste Pierre de Semellé.
The Battle of Bornos on 31 May 1812, saw a Spanish force led by Francisco Ballesteros attack an Imperial French division under Nicolas François Conroux.
The Battle of Cabrita Point, sometimes referred to as the Battle of Marbella, was a naval battle that took place while a combined Spanish-French force besieged Gibraltar on 10 March 1705 (21 March 1705 in the New Calendar) during the War of Spanish Succession.
The Battle of Cape Passero (1940), was a Second World War naval engagement between the British light cruiser and seven torpedo boats and destroyers of the Italian Regia Marina, southeast of Sicily, in the early hours of 12 October 1940.
The Battle of Cape Spartel was an indecisive naval battle between a Franco-Spanish fleet under Admiral Luis de Córdova y Córdova and a British fleet under Admiral Richard Howe.
The Battle of Cape Spartivento, known as the Battle of Cape Teulada in Italy, was a naval battle during the Battle of the Mediterranean in the Second World War, fought between naval forces of the British Royal Navy and the Italian Regia Marina on 27 November 1940.
The Battle of Cape St Vincent was a minor naval engagement of the War of the Quadruple Alliance, fought on 21 December 1719 near Cape St. Vincent between a squadron of three British ships of line under Commodore Philip Cavendish and a squadron of the Spanish ships of line Tolosa, Hermiona and Guadalupe under Don Rodrigo de Torres sent from Santander to Cádiz to avoid its capture by the Anglo-French forces patrolling the Bay of Biscay.
The Battle of Cape St.
The Battle of Cartagena took place on 28 February 1758 off the Spanish port of Cartagena during the Seven Years' War.
The Battle of Cartagena 209 BC was a successful Roman assault on the Carthaginian stronghold New Carthage (Cartagena) in Iberia took place in late January to early February of 209 BC.
The Battle of Corregidor (Filipino: Labanan sa Corregidor), fought May 5–6, 1942, was the culmination of the Japanese campaign for the conquest of the Commonwealth of the Philippines during World War II.
The Battle of Fuengirola (October 15, 1810) was an engagement between a small Army of the Duchy of Warsaw garrison of a medieval Moorish fortress in Fuengirola against a much larger Anglo-Spanish expeditionary corps under Andrew Blayney.
The naval Battle of Gibraltar took place on 25 April 1607 during the Eighty Years' War when a Dutch fleet surprised and engaged a Spanish fleet anchored at the Bay of Gibraltar.
The Battle of Gibraltar (Spanish: Combate naval de Gibraltar, Dutch: Zeeslag bij Gibraltar 1621) took place on 10 August 1621 during the Eighty Years' War.
The Battle of Greece (also known as Operation Marita, Unternehmen Marita) is the common name for the invasion of Allied Greece by Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany in April 1941 during World War II.
The Battle of Guadalete was fought in 711 or 712 at an unidentified location between the Christian Visigoths of Hispania under their king, Roderic, and the invading forces of the Muslim Umayyad Caliphate, comprising Arabs and Berbers under the commander Ṭāriq ibn Ziyad.
The Battle of Jerez took place in 1231 near the south Spanish city of Jerez de la Frontera during the Reconquista.
The Battle of Jersey (6 January 1781) was an attempt by French forces to invade Jersey and remove the threat the island posed to French and American shipping in the Anglo-French War.
The naval Battle of Lagos between Britain and France took place over two days, on 18 and 19 August 1759, during the Seven Years' War off the coasts of Spain and Portugal, and is named after Lagos, Portugal.
In the Battle of Maguilla (11 June 1812) a British cavalry brigade led by Major General John Slade attacked a similar-sized French cavalry brigade commanded by General of Brigade Charles Lallemand.
The Battle of Málaga (or Vélez-Málaga) was the largest naval battle in the War of the Spanish Succession.
The Battle of Minorca (20 May 1756) was a naval battle between French and British fleets.
The Battle of Murcia or Battle of the Huerto de las Bombas was a battle on 4 September 1706, between the Bourbons under bishop Luis de Belluga and a combined British and Dutch force.
The Battle of Port Lyautey began on 8 November 1942 for the city of Port Lyautey, today known as Kenitra, in French Morocco.
The Battle of Pozières (23 July – 3 September 1916) took place in France around the village of Pozières, during the Battle of the Somme.
The Battle of Río Salado, also known as the Battle of Tarifa (30 October 1340) was a battle of the armies of King Afonso IV of Portugal and King Alfonso XI of Castile against those of sultan Abu al-Hasan 'Ali of the Marinid dynasty and Yusuf I of Granada.
The Battle of Santa Cruz de Tenerife was a minor military action of the War of the Spanish Succession during which an English fleet of 13 ships under the command of Admiral John Jennings attempted unsuccessfully to seize the city of Santa Cruz de Tenerife.
The Battle of Singapore, also known as the Fall of Singapore, was fought in the South-East Asian theatre of World War II when the Empire of Japan invaded the British stronghold of Singapore—nicknamed the "Gibraltar of the East".
The Battle of Stony Point took place on July 16, 1779, during the American Revolutionary War.
The Battle of Taranto took place on the night of 11–12 November 1940 during the Second World War between British naval forces, under Admiral Andrew Cunningham, and Italian naval forces, under Admiral Inigo Campioni.
The Battle of Teba took place in August 1330, in the valley below the fortress of Teba, now a town in the province of Málaga in Andalusia, southern Spain.
The Battle of the Atlantic was the longest continuous military campaign in World War II, running from 1939 to the defeat of Germany in 1945.
The Battle of the Bay of Biscay was a naval action that took place on 28 December 1943 during World War II as part of the Atlantic campaign.
The Battle of the Levant Convoy was a naval engagement of the French Revolutionary Wars fought on 7 October 1795.
The Battle of the Mediterranean was the name given to the naval campaign fought in the Mediterranean Sea during World War II, from 10 June 1940 to 2 May 1945.
The Battle of the Nile (also known as the Battle of Aboukir Bay; Bataille d'Aboukir) was a major naval battle fought between the British Royal Navy and the Navy of the French Republic at Aboukir Bay on the Mediterranean coast off the Nile Delta of Egypt from 1 to 3 August 1798.
The Battle of Trafalgar (21 October 1805) was a naval engagement fought by the British Royal Navy against the combined fleets of the French and Spanish Navies, during the War of the Third Coalition (August–December 1805) of the Napoleonic Wars (1796–1815).
The Battle of Tres Forcas was a battle on 7 August 1856 between boat crews from the Prussian Navy corvette SMS ''Danzig'' (then on a foreign cruise, commanded by Prince Adalbert of Prussia) and the Riffians, a Moroccan tribe of Berbers.
The Battle of Vega de Pagana (Winter, 1339) was a battle between forces loyal to the King Alfonso XI of Castile against those mainly of the Maranid sultan Abu al-Hasan 'Ali of Morocco.
The Seven Years' War, 1754–1763, spanned five continents, affecting Europe, the Americas, West Africa, India, and the Philippines.
The Bay of Gibraltar (also known as Gibraltar Bay or Bay of Algeciras) is a bay at the southern end of the Iberian Peninsula.
Bayfield Hall is a Grade II* listed building which stands in a small estate close to the village of Letheringsett and the hamlet of Glandford in the English county of Norfolk within the United Kingdom.
Bayside Comprehensive School, or simply Bayside, is a boys' comprehensive school in the British overseas territory of Gibraltar.
BBC Prime was the BBC's general entertainment TV channel in Europe and the Middle East from 30 January 1995 until 11 November 2009, when it was replaced by BBC Entertainment.
Beachy Head is a Chalk headland in East Sussex, England.
The Bedfordshire and Hertfordshire Regiment was the final title of a line infantry regiment of the British Army that was originally formed in 1688.
Beefsteak Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Beehive is the original terminal building at Gatwick Airport, England.
Despite being neutral at the start of World War II, Belgium and its colonial possessions found themselves at war after the country was invaded by German forces on 10 May 1940.
Belgium-United Kingdom relations, or Anglo-Belgian relations, are foreign relations between Belgium and the United Kingdom.
Bell's Backyard Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Belle Rock Entertainment is a global gaming and entertainment group, licensed in Gibraltar, operating seven online casinos, online poker rooms and an online sportsbook.
Bellman's Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Belonger status is a legal classification normally associated with British Overseas Territories.
Frederick Benjamin "Ben" Carlin (27 July 1912 – 7 March 1981) was an Australian adventurer who was the first and only person to circumnavigate the world in an amphibious vehicle.
Benalmádena is a town in Andalusia in southern Spain, 12 km west of Málaga, on the Costa del Sol between Torremolinos and Fuengirola.
Benjamin Belcher (July 17, 1743 – May 14, 1802) was a merchant, militia leader and political figure in Nova Scotia.
Lieutenant General Benjamin Bloomfield, 1st Baron Bloomfield (13 April 1768 – 15 August 1846) a British Army officer who saw action at the Battle of Vinegar Hill in June 1798 during the Irish Rebellion.
Admiral Sir Benjamin Hallowell Carew (born Benjamin Hallowell; ?1 January 1761 – 2 September 1834) was a senior officer in the Royal Navy.
Benjamin Rawlinson Faulkner (1787–1849) was an English portrait-painter.
Benjamin Tallmadge (February 25, 1754 – March 7, 1835) was an American military officer, spymaster, and politician.
Benjamin White or Ben White (c. 1725 – March 9, 1794) was a successful Fleet Street publisher.
Bennet's Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Bennett's Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Benzú is a small settlement within the Spanish autonomous city of Ceuta.
Berbers or Amazighs (Berber: Imaziɣen, ⵉⵎⴰⵣⵉⵗⴻⵏ; singular: Amaziɣ, ⴰⵎⴰⵣⵉⵗ) are an ethnic group indigenous to North Africa, primarily inhabiting Algeria, northern Mali, Mauritania, Morocco, northern Niger, Tunisia, Libya, and a part of western Egypt.
Admiral Bernard Currey (11 May 1862 - 6 June 1936) was a Royal Navy officer who commanded the 5th Battle Squadron.
Bernard Desjean, Baron de Pointis (7 October 1645 – 24 April 1707) was a French admiral and privateer.
Bernard of Clairvaux, O.Cist (Bernardus Claraevallensis; 109020 August 1153) was a French abbot and a major leader in the reform of Benedictine monasticism that caused the formation of the Cistercian order.
Bernard Patrick Devlin, KC*HS, CMG, GMH (10 March 1921, Youghal — 15 December 2010, Gibraltar) was an Irish clergyman of the Roman Catholic Church.
Bernard Spear (11 September 1919 – 9 May 2003) was an English actor.
Bet365 Group Ltd (Trading as "bet365") is a British online gambling company based in the United Kingdom.
Betfair is an online gambling company which operates the world's largest online betting exchange.
Betsy and the Great World (1952) is the ninth volume in the Betsy-Tacy series of children's fiction by Maud Hart Lovelace.
Betvictor Ltd (formerly Victor Chandler International Limited), is an independent bookmaker.
Bevis Marks Synagogue, officially Qahal Kadosh Sha'ar ha-Shamayim (קהל קדוש שער השמים, "Holy Congregation Gate of Heaven") is the oldest synagogue in the United Kingdom.
An incomplete bibliography of Gibraltar.
Big Big World (Chinese: 世界零距離) is a travel series produced and broadcast by Hong Kong's TVB.
A BIGOT list (or bigot list) is a list of personnel possessing appropriate security clearance and who are cleared to know details of a particular operation, or other sensitive information.
William Edward "Bill" Sparks DSM (5 September 1922 – 1 December 2002) was a British Royal Marine Commando in World War II.
Bird migration is the regular seasonal movement, often north and south along a flyway, between breeding and wintering grounds.
Birgitte, Duchess of Gloucester, (born Birgitte Eva Henriksen, later van Deurs; 20 June 1946), is the wife of Prince Richard, Duke of Gloucester, a first cousin of Queen Elizabeth II.
The Bishop in Europe (full title: Bishop of Gibraltar in Europe) is the ordinary of the Church of England's Diocese in Europe in the Province of Canterbury.
Bishop & Sons' Depositories Limited, more commonly known as Bishop's Move, was founded by J.J. Bishop in 1854 as a general cartage and removals business in Pimlico, London, and has grown into an international removals, storage, and shipping company.
The BL 9.2 inch guns Mk IX and Mk XMk IX.
"Black Magic" is a song by British girl group Little Mix.
The Black Swan Project is the project name given by Odyssey Marine Exploration for its discovery and recovery of an estimated US$500 million (£314 million) worth of silver and gold coins from the ocean floor.
The Black Watch, 3rd Battalion, Royal Regiment of Scotland (3 SCOTS) is an infantry battalion of the Royal Regiment of Scotland.
The black-striped pipefish (Syngnathus abaster) is a species of fish in the family Syngnathidae.
The Bland Group Ltd. is made up of a number of small and medium-sized operating companies based in Gibraltar, the United Kingdom and Morocco.
Maria's Worm Lizard (Blanus mariae) is an amphisbaenian species in the family Blanidae.
The Bloch MB.170 and its family of derivatives were French reconnaissance bombers designed and built shortly before World War II.
The Blockade of Germany (1939–1945), also known as the Economic War, was carried out during World War II by the United Kingdom and France in order to restrict the supplies of minerals, metals, food and textiles needed by Nazi Germany - and later Fascist Italy - in order to sustain their war efforts.
The blockade runners of the American Civil War were seagoing steam ships that were used to make their way through the Union blockade that extended some along the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico coastlines and the lower Mississippi River.
The novel Blue at the Mizzen is the twentieth and last completed historical novel in the Aubrey-Maturin series by Patrick O'Brian, first published in 1999.
The Blue Riband is an unofficial accolade given to the passenger liner crossing the Atlantic Ocean in regular service with the record highest speed.
BNS Shaheed Ruhul Amin is an offshore patrol vessel of the Bangladesh Navy being used as a training ship.
BOAC Flight 777-A was a scheduled British Overseas Airways Corporation civilian airline flight from Portela Airport in Lisbon, Portugal to Whitchurch Airport near Bristol, England.
Boathoist Cave (or Boat Hoist Cave), also known as Bulman's Cave, is a huge sea cave on the south eastern flank of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Captain Reginald Fife "Bob" Whinney DSC & Two Bars (8 February 1909 – 1992) was a Royal Navy officer who specialised in anti-submarine warfare during World War II.
The Bock (Bockfiels) is a promontory in the north-eastern corner of Luxembourg City's old historical district.
Bodyguards is a British television crime drama/action series, broadcast on ITV, that focuses on the cases of a specialized bodyguard unit, the Close Protection Group, in service of the British government.
Bomb Alley is a 1983 computer war game covering the Mediterranean Theatre of World War II.
Bomb Proof Battery was an artillery battery near Bomb Proof Barracks in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Bombardment of Algiers (27 August 1816) was an attempt by Britain and the Netherlands to end the slavery practices of Omar Agha, the Dey of Algiers.
Bonner Frank Fellers (February 7, 1896 – October 7, 1973) was a U.S. Army officer who served during World War II as military attaché and psychological warfare director.
A border barrier is a separation barrier that runs along an international border.
A border town is a town or city close to the boundary between two countries, states, or regions.
Spain has 1953 kilometers of borders, with 5 different countries.
The following is a list of maritime and land borders of the UK and its overseas territories.
The United States shares international land borders with two nations.
Borealis Exploration Ltd. a research and development company first incorporated in Canada in 1968, with shares publicly traded on the Prague Stock Exchange under the symbol BOREY.
Boss Media AB, with its main headquarters in Växjö, Sweden, was a developer of software and systems for digitally distributed gambling entertainment.
The Bourbon Reforms (Castilian: Reformas Borbónicas) were a set of economic and political legislation promulgated by the Spanish Crown under various kings of the House of Bourbon, mainly in the 18th century.
Brachinus crepitans is a species of ground beetle in the Brachininae subfamily that can be found everywhere in Europe, except for Monaco, Norway, San Marino, Vatican City, and some islands such as Cyclades, Gibraltar, Iceland, Madeira, Malta, North Aegean, Novaya Zemlya, and Savage Islands.
Brachinus efflans is a species of ground beetle in the Brachininae subfamily that can be found in Bulgaria, Germany, Italy, Portugal, Spain, Gibraltar, and on the islands such as Sicily.
Bram van der Stok, (13 October 1915 – 8 February 1993), also known as Bob van der Stok, was a World War II fighter pilot and flying ace, and is the most decorated aviator in Dutch history.
The Bramble-class gunboat was a type of warship used by the Royal Navy between the 1890s and the 1920s.
Bray's Cave is a limestone cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
During World War I (1914–1918), Brazil initially adopted a neutral position, in accordance with the Hague Convention, in an attempt to maintain the markets for its export products, mainly coffee, latex and industrial manufactured items.
Bahia was the lead ship of a two-vessel class of cruisers built for Brazil by the British company Armstrong Whitworth.
The Brazilian Expeditionary Force or BEF (Força Expedicionária Brasileira; FEB) consisted of about 25,700 men arranged by the army and air force to fight alongside the Allied forces in the Mediterranean Theatre of World War II.
The Brazilian Navy (Marinha do Brasil) is the naval service branch of the Brazilian Armed Forces, responsible for conducting naval operations.
Breakneck Battery is an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Breed 77 (pronounced "Breed Seven-Seven") is a British band from the overseas territory of Gibraltar whose music is a fusion of alternative metal and flamenco.
General Sir Brent Spencer (1760 – 29 December 1828) was an Anglo-Irish officer in the British Army, seeing active service during the American Revolutionary War and the French Revolutionary Wars.
Lieutenant-General Sir Brian Gwynne Horrocks, (7 September 1895 – 4 January 1985) was a British Army officer, chiefly remembered as the commander of XXX Corps in Operation Market Garden and other operations during the Second World War.
Brian Benjamin Matthews, OBE (1914–1997) was Archdeacon of the Riviera from 1977 to 1982.
Brian Perez (born 16 September 1986) is a Gibraltarian footballer who plays for Gibraltar Premier Division side Manchester 62 and the Gibraltar national team, where he plays as a Midfielder.
Brimstone Hill Fortress National Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, a well-preserved fortress on a hill on the island of St. Kitts in the Federation of St. Christopher (St. Kitts) and Nevis in the Eastern Caribbean.
Bristol (Whitchurch) Airport, also known as Whitchurch Airport, was a municipal airport in Bristol, England, three miles (5 km) south of the city centre, from 1930 to 1957.
Bristol Hotel is Gibraltar's oldest hotel.
Brit-Cit is a huge fictional city in the fictional universe of British comics 2000 AD and Judge Dredd.
The British airborne operations in North Africa were conducted by British paratroopers of the 1st Parachute Brigade, commanded by Brigadier Edwin Flavell, as part of the Tunisian Campaign of World War II, over the period between November 1942 and April 1943.
The British Armed Forces, also known as Her/His Majesty's Armed Forces, are the military services responsible for the defence of the United Kingdom, its overseas territories and the Crown dependencies.
The British Army is the principal land warfare force of the United Kingdom, a part of British Armed Forces.
The British Army during the Victorian era served through a period of great technological and social change.
British Caledonian (BCal) came into being in November 1970 when the Scottish charter airline Caledonian Airways, at the time Britain's second-largest, wholly privately owned, independentindependent from government-owned corporations airline, took over British United Airways (BUA), then the largest British independent airline as well as the United Kingdom's leading independent scheduled carrier.
This is a list of auxiliary regiments or units formed by the British in individual colonies of the British Empire.
Britain's commando frogman force is now the Special Boat Service (SBS), whose members are drawn largely from the Royal Marines.
British involvement in the Middle East began with the Aden Settlement in 1839.
British Eagle International Airlines was a major British independentindependent from government-owned corporations airline that operated from 1948 until it went into liquidation in 1968.
The British Empire comprised the dominions, colonies, protectorates, mandates and other territories ruled or administered by the United Kingdom and its predecessor states.
The British Empire Exhibition was a colonial exhibition held at Wembley Park, Wembley, Middlesex in 1924 and 1925, running from 23 April 1924 to 31 October 1925.
British European Airways (BEA), formally British European Airways Corporation, was a British airline which existed from 1946 until 1974.
The British Expedition to Abyssinia was a rescue mission and punitive expedition carried out in 1868 by the armed forces of the British Empire against the Ethiopian Empire.
The British Families Education Service (BFES) was an organisation set up by the British Government in 1946 to run schools for the children of British military and government personnel serving in West Germany.
The British Forces Broadcasting Service (BFBS) provides radio and television programmes for Her Majesty's Armed Forces, and their dependents worldwide.
British Forces Gibraltar is the British Armed Forces stationed in the British overseas territory of Gibraltar.
British Home Stores, commonly abbreviated to BHS and latterly legally styled BHS Ltd, was a British department store chain, primarily selling clothing and household items.
British Indians (also Indian British or Indian Britons) are citizens of the United Kingdom (UK) whose ancestral roots lie in India.
The British Indian Ocean Territory (BIOT) is a British overseas territory of the United Kingdom situated in the Indian Ocean halfway between Tanzania and Indonesia.
The British military campaign to re-take the Falkland Islands during 1982 depended on complex logistical arrangements.
British national, occasionally United Kingdom national, is a class of persons.
The British Nationality (Falkland Islands) Act 1983 (1983 c. 6) is an Act of Parliament passed by the Parliament of the United Kingdom on 28 March 1983.
The British Nationality Act 1981 (c.61) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom concerning British nationality since 1 January 1983.
British nationality law is the law of the United Kingdom which concerns citizenship and other categories of British nationality.
British Overseas Airways Corporation (BOAC) was the British state-owned airline created in 1940 by the merger of Imperial Airways and British Airways Ltd.
The British Overseas Territories (BOT) or United Kingdom Overseas Territories (UKOTs) are 14 territories under the jurisdiction and sovereignty of the United Kingdom.
The British Overseas Territories Act 2002 (c.8) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom which superseded parts of the British Nationality Act 1981.
The status of British Overseas Territories citizen (BOTC) relates to persons holding British nationality by virtue of a connection with a British Overseas Territory (BOT).
The Gibraltar passport is a British passport issued to British Citizens and British Overseas Territory Citizen who live in, or have a connection (by birth, for example) with Gibraltar.
The British people, or the Britons, are the citizens of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the British Overseas Territories, and the Crown dependencies.
The British post offices in Morocco, also known as the "Morocco Agencies", were a system of post offices operated by Gibraltar and later the United Kingdom in Morocco.
British Railways operated a number of ships from its formation in 1948 on a variety of routes.
The British Red Cross Society is the United Kingdom body of the worldwide neutral and impartial humanitarian network the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement.
The Royal Navy's T class (or Triton class) of diesel-electric submarines was designed in the 1930s to replace the O, P, and R classes.
British telephone sockets were introduced in their current plug and socket form on 19 November 1981 by British Telecom to allow subscribers to connect their own telephones.
British United Airways (BUA) was a private, independentindependent from government-owned corporations British airline formed as a result of the merger of Airwork Services and Hunting-Clan Air Transport in July 1960, making it the largest wholly private airline based in the United Kingdom at the time.
The Britomart-class gunboat was a class of sixteen gunboats built for the Royal Navy in 1859–1867.
Britons, Strike Home! is a British patriotic song, originally an air written for a theatrical production by Henry Purcell in 1695.
Brown's Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Surgeon Lieutenant-Commander Bruce Cooper (22 November 1914 – 3 December 2010) was a native of Castle Eden, England.
The Brussels Agreement, 1984 was an agreement between the Governments of the United Kingdom and Spain concerning the territorial dispute over Gibraltar.
Bu Xiangzhi (born December 10, 1985) is a Chinese chess grandmaster and Chinese champion in 2004.
Bubas bubalus is a species of beetle of the subfamily Scarabaeinae within the family Scarabaeidae.
Buckland Monachorum is a village and civil parish in the West Devon district of Devon, England, situated on the River Tavy, about 10 miles north of Plymouth.
Buena Vista Battery was an artillery battery near the Buena Vista Barracks at the southern end of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Buena Vista Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Buffadero Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Bultaco was a Spanish manufacturer of two-stroke motorcycles from 1958 to 1983.
bwin Interactive Entertainment AG, formerly betandwin, is an online betting brand owned by GVC Holdings.
bwin.party Digital Entertainment was an online gambling company, formed by the March 2011 merger of PartyGaming plc and bwin Interactive Entertainment AG.
The C and D class was a group of 14 destroyers built for the Royal Navy in the early 1930s.
C.S. Fondy a.s. comprises three mutual funds that were previously managed by CS Fund, Inc., an investment company, namely C.S. Capital Gains Fund, C.S. Energetics Fund and C.S. Regular Dividend Fund.
The Cadmus class was a six-ship class of 10-gun screw steel sloops built for the Royal Navy between 1900 and 1903.
Cala Arenas is a beach situated near the city of Algeciras in Spain, within the El Estrecho Natural Park.
The Caleta Hotel, also known as Caleta Palace Hotel, is a four star hotel in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Call signs in United Kingdom include a three letter country code, and a series of letters and numbers.
Calpe is the Spanish name for Calp, a coastal town in Valencia, Spain.
Calpe Battery is an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
CAM ships were World War II-era British merchant ships used in convoys as an emergency stop-gap until sufficient escort carriers became available.
Cambridge Battery (Batterija ta' Cambridge) is a Victorian-era battery in Sliema, Malta.
The Cameron-class steamers was a class of British cargo steamships.
Cammell Laird is a British shipbuilding company.
Camp Bay (or El Quarry in Llanito) is a small rocky beach in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Camp Mackall is an active U.S. Army training facility located in eastern Richmond County and northern Scotland County, North Carolina, south of the town of Southern Pines.
The French Revolutionary Wars continued from 1795, with the French in an increasingly strong position as members of the First Coalition made separate peaces.
Campamento is a coastal village and district of the municipality of San Roque of the Province of Cádiz, Andalucia, Spain.
Campo de Gibraltar ("Gibraltar Countryside") is a comarca (county) in the province of Cádiz, Spain, in the southwestern part of the autonomous community of Andalusia, the southernmost part of mainland Europe.
Canal Sur ('South Channel') is part of Radio y Televisión de Andalucía (RTVA), the public broadcasting company of Andalusia.
The Canarias class was a class of heavy cruiser of the Spanish Navy.
The Canary Islands (Islas Canarias) is a Spanish archipelago and autonomous community of Spain located in the Atlantic Ocean, west of Morocco at the closest point.
Cannons F.C. is a football team from Gibraltar.
Canon John Tallis is a major character in the young adult novels of Madeleine L'Engle, appearing in four books.
Cantillation is the ritual chanting of readings from the Hebrew Bible in synagogue services.
The Cape of Good Hope (Kaap die Goeie Hoop, Kaap de Goede Hoop, Cabo da Boa Esperança) is a rocky headland on the Atlantic coast of the Cape Peninsula, South Africa.
Capital punishment in Gibraltar included public execution in the nineteenth century until 1864.
Capri (usually pronounced by English speakers) is an island located in the Tyrrhenian Sea off the Sorrentine Peninsula, on the south side of the Gulf of Naples in the Campania region of Italy.
Captive insurance is an alternative to self-insurance in which a parent group or groups create a licensed insurance company to provide coverage for itself.
The capture of Fort Ticonderoga occurred during the American Revolutionary War on May 10, 1775, when a small force of Green Mountain Boys led by Ethan Allen and Colonel Benedict Arnold surprised and overcame a small British garrison at the fort and looted the personal belongings of the garrison.
The Capture of Gibraltar by Anglo-Dutch forces of the Grand Alliance occurred between 1–3 August 1704 during the War of the Spanish Succession.
The Capture of Menorca saw the island of Menorca (called Minorca by the British) captured from Spain by British-Dutch forces acting on behalf of Charles VI, Holy Roman Emperor the Austrian claimant to the Spanish throne in September 1708 during the War of the Spanish Succession.
Carabus dufouri is a species of black-coloured beetle from Carabidae family that are endemic to Spain.
Carabus dufouri dufouri is a subspecies of black coloured beetle from Carabidae family, that can be found on Gibraltar and in Spain.
Map of fortification in 1750 Carbonear Island or "Stoners Island" as one may call it is a small uninhabited island on the Avalon Peninsula of Newfoundland, Canada.
Careto (Spanish for mask), sometimes called The Mask, is a piece of espionage malware discovered by Kaspersky Lab in 2014.
The Caribbean Premier League (abbreviated to CPL or CPLT20) is an annual Twenty20 cricket tournament held in the Caribbean.
Carl-Olof Cronstedt the elder (3 October 1756 – 7 April 1820) was a Swedish naval commander responsible for the overwhelming Swedish victory at the Second Battle of Svensksund, one of the largest naval battles in history.
Carlo Del Prete (27 August 1897 – 16 August 1928) was a pioneer aviator from Italy.
Carlos José Rodríguez Sequera (born January 28, 1979) is a Spanish professional darts player, playing in Professional Darts Corporation events.
Juan Carlos Mundin-Schaffter, known as Carlos Thompson, (7 June 1923 – 10 October 1990) was an Argentine actor.
Doña Carlota Joaquina of Spain (Carlota Joaquina Teresa Cayetana; 25 April 1775 – 7 January 1830), was by birth a member of the Spanish branch of the House of Bourbon and Infanta of Spain and by marriage Queen consort of Portugal and the Algarves (and later of the United Kingdom of Portugal, Brazil, and the Algarves) and titular Empress consort of Brazil.
Commander Carlyon Wilfroy Bellairs (15 March 1871 – 22 August 1955) was a British Royal Navy officer and politician.
Carmelo Zammit (born 19 December 1949, Gudja, Malta) is a Maltese Roman Catholic prelate, Bishop of Gibraltar.
Carmen Proetta is a Gibraltarian who was an independent witness to Operation Flavius, a controversial British Army operation in which the Special Air Service shot dead three unarmed Provisional IRA members in Gibraltar on 6 March 1988.
Commodore Carolyn J Stait CBE (born 1957) is a retired officer of the Royal Navy, and was from 2004 to 2007 the first woman to command a Naval Base in Britain.
Carrickfergus, colloquially known as "Carrick", is a large town in County Antrim, Northern Ireland.
Carteia was a Phoenician and Roman town at the head of the Bay of Gibraltar in Spain.
Castellar de la Frontera is a town and municipality located in the province of Cádiz, in Andalusia, Spain.
Castle Batteries are a series of artillery batteries that are part of the Northern Defences of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Castle of Jimena de la Frontera (Spanish: Castillo de Jimena de la Frontera) is a castle located in Jimena de la Frontera, Spain.
Castle Street (Calle de la Cuesta or more popularly Calle Comedia) is a road of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Casumo is a company in the online casino industry that provides games through its desktop and mobile products.
Catalan Batteries is an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Catalan Bay (La Caleta) is a small bay and fishing village in Gibraltar, on the eastern side of The Rock away from the main city.
Catalan Bay Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
A catchwater device is a large-scale man-made device for catching surface runoff from hills and the sky from precipitation by channeling it to reservoirs for commercial and domestic use later.
The Cathedral of Saint Mary the Crowned is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Gibraltar.
The Cathedral of the Holy Trinity is the cathedral for the Church of England Diocese of Gibraltar in Europe.
Cathedral Square is a square within the city centre of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Catherine Upton was a poet and governess who was in Gibraltar during the time of the Great Siege (1779–1783).
The Catholic Church in Gibraltar is part of the worldwide Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome.
Cave S is a limestone cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Sir Charles Cavendish Boyle (29 May 1849 – 17 September 1916) was a British civil servant, magistrate, and colonial administrator who served as Colonial Governor of Newfoundland, Mauritius and British Guiana.
The Caves of Hercules is an archaeological cave complex located in Cape Spartel, Morocco.
Cayetano Valdés y Flores Bazán (1767–1835) was a commander of the Spanish Navy, explorer, and captain general who served in the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars, fighting for both sides at different times due to the changing fortunes of Spain in the conflict.
Club Deportivo Málaga was a Spanish football club based in Málaga, in the autonomous community of Andalusia.
Cecil John Charles Street, MC, OBE (3 May 1884 – 8 December 1964), who was known to his colleagues, family and friends as John Street, began his military career as an artillery officer in the British army.
Cecilioides connollyi is a species of land snail in the family Ferussaciidae.
Lieutenant General Sir Cedric Norman George Delves KBE DSO (born 1 March 1947) is a former commander of the 22 SAS Regiment and later a British Army general.
Cedric Swinton Holland CB (13 October 1889 – 11 May 1950) was an officer of the Royal Navy who saw service during the First and Second World Wars, rising to the rank of vice-admiral.
Celtic Football Club is a Scottish football club based in Glasgow, which has regularly taken part in European competitions since its first appearance in the 1962–63 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup.
Central European Summer Time (CEST), sometime referred also as Central European Daylight Time (CEDT), is the standard clock time observed during the period of summer daylight-saving in those European countries which observe Central European Time (UTC+1) during the other part of the year.
Central European Time (CET), used in most parts of Europe and a few North African countries, is a standard time which is 1 hour ahead of Coordinated Universal Time (UTC).
The Cercopithecinae are a subfamily of the Old World monkeys, which comprises roughly 71 species, including the baboons, the macaques, and the vervet monkeys.
The Ceremony of the Keys event is a re-enactment of the locking of the gates to the old Town and garrison of Gibraltar.
Ceuta (also;; Berber language: Sebta) is an Spanish autonomous city on the north coast of Africa, separated by 14 kilometres from Cadiz province on the Spanish mainland by the Strait of Gibraltar and sharing a 6.4 kilometre land border with M'diq-Fnideq Prefecture in the Kingdom of Morocco.
The Chacal-class destroyer, sometimes known as the Jaguar class, were a group of six large destroyers (contre-torpilleurs) built for the French Navy during the 1920s.
The Challenger expedition of 1872–76 was a scientific exercise that made many discoveries to lay the foundation of oceanography.
Lieutenant General Sir Chandos Blair & Bar (25 February 1919 – 22 January 2011) was a senior British Army officer who served as General Officer Commanding Scottish Command from 1972 to 1976.
There have been two Channel 4 Banned seasons.
Channel 5 airs a wide variety of programming that covers various genres and themes.
The Chapel of Our Lady of Europe (Capilla de Nuestra Señora de Europa) is a Roman Catholic chapel located in the High Square (Plaza Alta) of Algeciras (Spain).
The team-based first person shooter video game Overwatch, developed by Blizzard Entertainment and released in May 2016, currently features 27 playable characters (heroes) and a number of supporting characters as part of the game's narrative, which is told through animated media and digital comics outside of the game.
Charles Arkoll Boulton (April 17, 1841 – May 15, 1899) is noted for his role in the Red River and North-West Rebellions.
Charles Arthur Bruzon (10 June 1938 – 16 April 2013) was a Gibraltarian politician and former Roman Catholic priest.
Charles Caruana CBE (9 October 1932, Gibraltar – 1 October 2010, Gibraltar) was a Gibraltarian Roman Catholic bishop of Maltese descent.
Charles Chalk (1876–24 May 1945) was a footballer, born in Gibraltar who played for Rangers, Hamilton, East Stirlingshire, Dumbarton and Partick Thistle.
Colonel Sir Charles Frederick Arden-Close, (10 August 1865 – 19 December 1952) was a British geographer and surveyor.
General Sir Charles Colville (7 August 1770 – 27 March 1843) was a British Army officer who served during the Napoleonic Wars.
Vice Admiral Charles Cornewall or Cornwall (1669 – 7 October 1718) was an officer in the British Royal Navy.
Admiral Sir Charles Ekins GCB (1768 – 2 July 1855) was an officer of the Royal Navy who served in the Fourth Anglo-Dutch War, the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars, and rose to the rank of admiral.
Charles George Elers Napier (22 May 1812 – 20 December 1847), was a British naval officer.
Charles Elliot Allen (October 14, 1880 – January 15, 1966) was an Irish rugby union forward.
Admiral Charles Elphinstone Fleeming (18 June 1774 – 30 October 1840) was an officer of the Royal Navy who served during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars.
Charles Foster Wedderburn was born in Chicago, Illinois on October 2, 1892, but grew up in Washington, D.C. Appointed a midshipman at the United States Naval Academy on July 7, 1911, he graduated and received his commission on June 5, 1915.
Charles Fielding (or Feilding; 2 July 1738 – 11 January 1783) was a British naval officer who gained brief notoriety for his role in the Affair of Fielding and Bylandt in the run-up to the Fourth Anglo-Dutch War.
The Ven Charles Albert Gillmore (1854 – 2 November 1939) was Archdeacon of Lahore from 1906 to 1908.
Charles A. Gomez is a Gibraltarian lawyer, politician, Leader of the right of centre New Gibraltar Democracy (NGD) Party and an Honorary Professor of International Law at the University of Cadiz.
Charles Gravier, Count of Vergennes (29 December 1719 – 13 February 1787) was a French statesman and diplomat.
Charles Grey, 1st Earl Grey, KB, PC (circa 23 October 1729 – 14 November 1807) served as a British general in the 18th century.
Lieutenant-General Charles Griffiths (3 August 1763 – 31 May 1829) was a British soldier, foster brother to Prince Frederick, Duke of York and Albany, Lieutenant-General and Captain of Yarmouth Castle, Isle of Wight.
Admiral Sir Charles Hardy (c. 1714 – 18 May 1780) was a Royal Navy officer and politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1764 and 1780.
Sir Charles Holloway (1749–1827) was a major-general in the Royal Engineers.
Charles III (Spanish: Carlos; Italian: Carlo; 20 January 1716 – 14 December 1788) was King of Spain and the Spanish Indies (1759–1788), after ruling Naples as Charles VII and Sicily as Charles V (1734–1759), kingdoms he abdicated to his son Ferdinand.
General Sir Charles Frederic Keightley, (24 June 1901 – 17 June 1974) was a British Army officer during and following the Second World War.
Charles Lennox, 4th Duke of Richmond, 4th Duke of Lennox, 4th Duke of Aubigny, (9 December 1764 – 28 August 1819) was a Scottish peer, soldier, politician, and Governor General of British North America.
Admiral Sir Charles John Napier KCB GOTE RN (6 March 1786 – 6 November 1860) was a British naval officer whose sixty years in the Royal Navy included service in the War of 1812 (with the United States), the Napoleonic Wars, Syrian War and the Crimean War (with the Russians), and a period commanding the Portuguese navy in the Liberal Wars.
General Charles O'Hara (1740 – 25 February 1802) was a British military officer who served in the Seven Years' War, American War of Independence, and French Revolutionary War, and later served as Governor of Gibraltar.
Charles Ramirez (born 1953) is a concert guitarist based in London.
Major-General Charles Rochfort Scott (c. 1790 – 1872) was a British Army officer who became Lieutenant Governor of Guernsey.
Charles Rossiter Forwood (12 October 1827 – 2 February 1890) was an English-born Australian lawyer and Attorney General of Fiji from 1872 to 1873.
Admiral Sir Charles Saunders, KB (c. 1715 – 7 December 1775) was a Royal Navy officer.
The Honourable Charles Stewart (1681 – 5 February 1741) was an officer of the Royal Navy who saw service during the Nine Years' War, and the Wars of the Spanish Succession, Quadruple Alliance and Austrian Succession.
The Reverend Charles Tooth was an Anglican clergyman and founder of St Mark's English Church, Florence.
Admiral Sir Charles Tyler, GCB (1760 - 28 September 1835) was a naval officer in the British Royal Navy who gained fame during the Napoleonic Wars as a naval captain that fought at the Battle of Copenhagen (1801) and Battle of Trafalgar, becoming one of the Nelsonic Band of Brothers.
The Charles V Wall is a 16th-century defensive curtain wall that forms part of the fortifications of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Admiral Sir Charles Wager (24 February 1666 – 24 May 1743) was First Lord of the Admiralty between 1733 and 1742.
General Sir Charles Warren, (7 February 1840 – 21 January 1927) was an officer in the British Royal Engineers.
Lieutenant-General Sir Charles William Doyle, CB, GCH (1770 – 25 October 1842) was a British Army officer who served during the Napoleonic Wars.
Charlotte Lennox, née Ramsay (c. 1730 – 4 January 1804) was a Scottish author and poet.
The Chartered Institute of Personnel and Development (CIPD) is a professional association for human resource management professionals.
The Cherbourg Project (or Boats of Cherbourg) was an Israeli military operation that took place on 24 December 1969, and involved the escape of five remaining unarmed Sa'ar 3 class boats from the French port of Cherbourg.
There have been three baronetcies created for persons with the surname Chichester, one in the Baronetage of England and two in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
Chichester/Goodwood Airport, normally referred to as Goodwood Airfield or Goodwood Aerodrome is located north northeast of Chichester, West Sussex, England.
The Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Gibraltar is one of the four judges who make up the supreme court of Gibraltar.
The Chief Justice of Hong Kong or erroneously Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Hong Kong (later 首席大法官) was the most senior judge in the court system in Hong Kong until 1997.
Childline is a counselling service for children and young people up to their 19th birthday in the United Kingdom provided by the NSPCC.
Chileans in the Falkland Islands are people of Chilean ancestry or nationality who live in the Falkland Islands.
The Chincha Islands War, also known as Spanish-South American War (Guerra hispano-sudamericana) was a series of coastal and naval battles between Spain and its former colonies of Peru and Chile from 1864 to 1866.
Jiyuan, was a protected cruiser of the Imperial Chinese Navy, assigned to the Beiyang Fleet.
In military strategy, a choke point (or chokepoint) is a geographical feature on land such as a valley, defile or a bridge or at sea such as a strait, which an armed force is forced to pass, sometimes on a substantially narrower front and therefore greatly decreasing its combat power, to reach its objective.
Christopher Needs, MBE (born 12 March 1954)"Chris Needs" BBC Radio Wales.
Chris Priestley (born 1958) is an award-winning British children's book author and illustrator.
The Christian Brothers School was a school in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Christian Friedrich Wilhelm Freiherr von Ompteda (26 November 1765, Ahlden an der Aller - 18 June 1815, La Haye Sainte) was a Hanoverian officer of the Napoleonic Wars.
Christian Lamhauge Holst (born 25 December 1981) is a retired Danish/Faroese football player and is currently working as specific coach at BK Frem.
Christian Stangl (born on July 10, 1966 in Landl, Austria) is an Austrian alpine style mountaineer and mountain guide.
A Christmas Bonus of £10 is paid to the recipients of long term benefit in the United Kingdom.
Christo Coetzee (24 March 1929 – 12 November 2000) was a South African assemblage and Neo-Baroque artist closely associated with the avant-garde art movements of Europe and Japan during the 1950s and 1960s.
Christopher Walker (born 3 June 1967) is a Gibraltarian triathlete and cyclist.
Christopher Andrew "Christy" Moore (born 7 May 1945) is an Irish folk singer, songwriter and guitarist.
Chronicles of Mystery: The Tree of Life is the second game in the series of adventure games for PC.
This is a chronology of activities by the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) from 1980 to 1989.
Chuuk Lagoon, also previously known as Truk Lagoon, is a sheltered body of water in the central Pacific.
CI5: The New Professionals is a British television action crime drama series, created and principally written by Brian Clemens, that first broadcast on Sky One on 19 September 1999.
Citizens AdviceCitizens Advice is the operating name of The National Association of Citizens Advice Bureau which is the umbrella charity for a wider network of local advice centres.
Citizenship of the European Union (EU) is afforded to qualifying citizens of European Union member states.
A city-state is a sovereign state, also described as a type of small independent country, that usually consists of a single city and its dependent territories.
CITYPEG, short for Círculo de Pensionistas y Trabajadores españoles en Gibraltar ('Circle of Spanish Pensioners and Workers in Gibraltar'), is an organisation representing Spanish workers in Gibraltar.
The Civil Defence Medal (CDM) is a long service award in the United Kingdom and associated territories, instituted by Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II in March 1961 and awarded for 15 years continuous service in a variety of different organizations including the Auxiliary Fire Service, National Hospital Service Reserve, United Kingdom Warning and Monitoring Organisation and the Civil Defence Corps.
Civil Hospital Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Civil Jurisdiction and Judgments Act 1982 (c.27) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, which was passed to implement the Brussels Convention of 1968 into British law.
A civil marriage is a marriage performed, recorded and recognised by a government official.
The Civil Partnership Act 2004 (c 33) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
Civil partnerships in the United Kingdom are a form of civil union granted under the Civil Partnership Act 2004, allowing same-sex couples to obtain essentially the same rights and responsibilities as civil marriage.
A civilian subject to service discipline is someone who, whilst not a member of the British Armed Forces, is nevertheless subject to some aspects of British military law and the military justice system.
Clan Boyle is a Scottish clan.
Clan Eliott is a Border Reiver Scottish clan.
The Clan Line was a passenger and cargo shipping company that operated in one incarnation or another from the late nineteenth century and into the twentieth century.
A clearance diver was originally a specialist naval diver who used explosives underwater to remove obstructions to make harbours and shipping channels safe to navigate, but later the term "clearance diver" was used to include other naval underwater work.
Cleopatra's Barge was an opulent yacht built in Massachusetts in 1816.
The Clifton Antiquarian Club was founded in 1884 in Bristol to investigate antiquities in the surrounding area of western England and southern Wales.
The climate of Gibraltar is Mediterranean/Subtropical with mild winters and warm summers.
The climate in Spain varies across the country.
Prof. Clive Finlayson MBE FLS (born 15 January 1955) is a Gibraltarian zoologist, paleoanthropologist and paleontologist.
Club Run was an informal name for aircraft ferry operations from Gibraltar to Malta during the Siege of Malta in the Second World War.
Coach Trip is a British reality game show originally broadcast on Channel 4 from 7 March 2005 to 30 June 2006.
Coach Trip 2 was the second series of Coach Trip (a Channel 4 programme) that was filmed from May to July 2005 and aired from 22 May to 30 June 2006.
Coaling Island is an area of reclaimed land in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Coastal artillery is the branch of the armed forces concerned with operating anti-ship artillery or fixed gun batteries in coastal fortifications.
The coat of arms of Castile and León depicts the traditional arms of Castile (the yellow castle) quartered with the arms of León (the purple lion).
The coat of arms of Gibraltar was first granted by a Royal Warrant passed in Toledo on 10 July 1502 by Isabella I of Castile during Gibraltar's Spanish period.
This is a list of the national coats of arms or equivalent emblems used by countries and dependent territories in Europe.
Coca-Cola Freestyle is a touch screen soda fountain introduced by The Coca-Cola Company in 2009.
Coca-Cola Orange, in some markets Coca-Cola with Orange, was a variation of Coca-Cola available for a limited time, that was flavoured with orange.
Coca-Cola Zero Sugar, also called Coke Zero Sugar, is a diet cola produced by The Coca-Cola Company.
The standard circulating coinage of the United Kingdom is denominated in pounds sterling (symbol "£"), and, since the introduction of the two-pound coin in 1994 (to celebrate the 300th anniversary of the Bank of England 1694–1994), ranges in value from one penny to two pounds.
Colin Samuel Bensadon (born 20 January 1988 in Gibraltar) is a Gibraltarian swimmer.
Colin Edward Lloyd (born 7 August 1973 in Colchester, Essex), nicknamed Jaws, is an English professional darts player on the Professional Darts Corporation circuit.
College 1975 F.C. is an association football team from Gibraltar.
Collin's Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Colonialism is the policy of a polity seeking to extend or retain its authority over other people or territories, generally with the aim of developing or exploiting them to the benefit of the colonizing country and of helping the colonies modernize in terms defined by the colonizers, especially in economics, religion and health.
The Colony of Aden or Aden Colony (مستعمرة عدن) was a British Crown colony from 1937 to 1963 located in the south of contemporary Yemen.
Columbus-Belmont State Park, on the shores of the Mississippi River in Hickman County, near Columbus, Kentucky, is the site of a Confederate fortification built during the American Civil War.
The Comet line (Réseau Comète) was a resistance group in Belgium and France that helped Allied soldiers and airmen return to Britain during the Second World War.
Command & Conquer: Red Alert 3 is a real-time strategy video game developed by EA Los Angeles and published by Electronic Arts.
The Order of Saint John (Knights of Malta, Knights Hospitaller) was organised in a system of commandries during the high medieval to early modern periods, to some extent surviving as the organisational structure of the several descended orders that formed after the Reformation.
Commando (Air Ministry serial number AL504) was a very long range Consolidated Liberator II aircraft adapted for passenger transport, to serve as the personal aircraft of Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
The Commerce was a Connecticut-based American merchant sailing ship that ran aground on 28 August 1815 at Cape Bojador, off the coast of what is now Morocco.
The common bent-wing bat, Schreibers' long-fingered bat, or Schreibers' bat (Miniopterus schreibersii) is a species of bat in the family Miniopteridae.
Commonwealth Day, formerly Empire Day, is the annual celebration of the Commonwealth of Nations, often held on the second Monday in March.
The Commonwealth Party was a political party in Gibraltar.
The Commonwealth War Graves Commission (CWGC) is an intergovernmental organisation of six independent member states whose principal function is to mark, record and maintain the graves and places of commemoration of Commonwealth of Nations military service members who died in the two World Wars.
Communications in Gibraltar comprise a wide range of telephony systems (both fixed-line and mobile), Internet access, broadcasting (radio and television) and satellite control.
This is a comparison of the IOC, FIFA, and ISO 3166-1 three-letter codes, combined into one table for easy reference.
This article is a comparison of virtual private network services.
Each "article" in this category is a collection of entries about many stamp issuers, presented in alphabetical order.
A comprehensive school is a secondary school that is a state school and does not select its intake on the basis of academic achievement or aptitude, in contrast to the selective school system, where admission is restricted on the basis of selection criteria.
In international law, a condominium (plural either condominia, as in Latin, or condominiums) is a political territory (state or border area) in or over which multiple sovereign powers formally agree to share equal dominium (in the sense of sovereignty) and exercise their rights jointly, without dividing it into "national" zones.
Conflict-of-interest (COI) editing on Wikipedia occurs when editors use Wikipedia to advance the interests of their external roles or relationships.
The Congregation of Christian Brothers (officially, in Latin: Congregatio Fratrum Christianorum; members of the order use the post-nominal "CFC") is a worldwide religious community within the Catholic Church, founded by Edmund Rice (later beatified).
The Congress of Soissons was a diplomatic conference held between a number of European powers, but principally Great Britain and Spain between June 1728 and July 1729 in the French town of Soissons.
Conscription, sometimes called the draft, is the compulsory enlistment of people in a national service, most often a military service.
Conservative Friends of Gibraltar was a lobby group within the Conservative Party opposed to any joint sovereignty of Gibraltar with Spain.
Gibraltar's first Constitution was passed in 1950.
Constitution Street is a thoroughfare in Leith, Edinburgh, Scotland.
Cornwall is an administrative county of England.
In economics, consumer debt is the amount owed by consumers, as opposed to that of businesses or governments.
The Six-Day War was fought between June 5 and June 10, 1967, by Israel and the neighboring states of Egypt, Jordan, and Syria.
The Convention on Mutual Administrative Assistance in Tax Matters is a convention to facilitate the entering into bilateral tax information exchange agreements between state parties.
The United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (commonly abbreviated as the CRC or UNCRC) is a human rights treaty which sets out the civil, political, economic, social, health and cultural rights of children.
The Convento de Santa Clara la Real is a convent of the Poor Clares located in the city of Toledo (Castile-La Mancha, Spain).
Convoy Faith was a small, fast Allied convoy of World War II.
Convoy HG 53 was the 53rd of the numbered series of World War II HG convoys of Homeward bound merchant ships from '''G'''ibraltar to Liverpool.
Convoy HG 73 was a trade convoy of merchant ships during the second World War.
HG 76 was an Allied convoy of the HG (Homeward from Gibraltar) series during World War II.
HG 84 was an Allied convoy of the HG (Homeward from Gibraltar) series during World War II.
Convoy HX 90 was a North Atlantic convoy of the HX series which ran during the Battle of the Atlantic in World War II.
Convoy OG 69 was a trade convoy of merchant ships during the second World War.
Convoy OG 71 was a trade convoy of merchant ships during the second World War.
OG 82 was an Allied convoy of the OG (Outward to Gibraltar) series during World War II.
Convoys SL 138/MKS 28 were two Allied convoys which ran during the Battle of the Atlantic in World War II.
Convoys SL 139/MKS 30 were two Allied convoys which ran during the Battle of the Atlantic in World War II.
Convoys SL 140/MKS 31 were two Allied convoys which ran during the Battle of the Atlantic in World War II.
Convoy TM 1 was the code name for an Allied convoy during the Second World War.
The convoy—a group of merchantmen or troopships traveling together with a naval escort—was revived during World War I (1914–18), after having been discarded at the start of the Age of Steam.
Colonel Sir Walter Coote Hedley (12 December 1865 – 27 December 1937) was a British Army officer who began his career in the Royal Engineers and later moved into military intelligence.
Coptic Cave is a sea cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Copyright and Related Rights Regulations 2003 transpose Directive 2001/29/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 22 May 2001 on the harmonisation of certain aspects of copyright and related rights in the information society, often known as the EU copyright directive, into United Kingdom law.
The Copyright Directive (officially the Directive 2001/29/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 22 May 2001 on the harmonisation of certain aspects of copyright and related rights in the information society, also known as the Information Society Directive or the InfoSoc Directive), is a directive of the European Union enacted to implement the WIPO Copyright Treaty and to harmonise aspects of copyright law across Europe, such as copyright exceptions. The directive was enacted under the internal market provisions of the Treaty of Rome. The directive was subject to unprecedented lobbying and has been cited as a success for copyright industries. The directive gives EU Member States significant freedom in certain aspects of transposition. Member States had until 22 December 2002 to implement the directive into their national laws. However, only Greece and Denmark met the deadline and the European Commission eventually initiated enforcement action against six Member States for non-implementation.
The Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988, also known as the CDPA, is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that received Royal Assent on 15 November 1988.
Coral is a chain of betting shops in the United Kingdom, owned by GVC Holdings.
The Córdoba Agreement was an agreement between the Governments of Spain, the United Kingdom and Gibraltar to establish a Tripartite forum for co-operation on Gibraltar.
Cormorant Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Cornish nationalism is a cultural, political and social movement that seeks the recognition of Cornwall – the south-westernmost part of the island of Great Britain – as a nation distinct from England.
British Army corporals Derek Wood and David HowesTaylor, p.284.
Corruption in Uzbekistan is a serious problem.
The Corsicans (Corsican, Italian and Ligurian: Corsi; French: Corses) are the native people and ethnic group originating in Corsica, a Mediterranean island and a territorial collectivity of France.
Cosme Damián de Churruca y Elorza (Mutriku, 27 September 1761 – Battle of Trafalgar, 21 October 1805) was a Basque Spanish noble, an Admiral of the Royal Spanish Armada, scientist and Mayor of Mutriku, who died at the Battle of Trafalgar while commanding the ship of the line ''San Juan Nepomuceno''.
Costa Bingo is a British online bingo company licensed by the government of Gibraltar.
The Costa del Sol (literally, "Coast of the Sun" or "Sun Coast") is a region in the south of Spain, in the autonomous community of Andalusia, comprising the coastal towns and communities along the coastline of the Province of Málaga.
The Courageous class, sometimes called the Glorious class, was the first multi-ship class of aircraft carriers to serve with the Royal Navy.
The Courageous class consisted of three battlecruisers known as "large light cruisers" built for the Royal Navy during the First World War.
Couvreport Battery is an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Google Street View was first introduced in the United States on May 25, 2007, and until November 26, 2008, featured camera icon markers, each representing at least one major city or area (such as a park), and usually the other nearby cities, towns, suburbs, and parks.
Crap Towns: The 50 Worst Places to Live in the UK,Crap Towns II: The Nation Decides and Crap Towns Returns: Back by Unpopular Demand are a series of books edited by Sam Jordison and Dan Kieran in which towns in the United Kingdom were nominated by visitors to The Idler website for their 'crapness', with the results being published in The Idler and in the books.
The Cricket-class coastal destroyers were a series class of small torpedo boat destroyers intended to complement the Royal Navy's destroyers.
Crilly Airways Ltd was founded by entrepreneur Frederick Leo Crilly.
Cristóbal de Rojas (1555 in Baeza – 1614 in Cadiz) was a Spanish military engineer and architect.
The Croisière de Bruix (or Bruix' expedition of 1799) was the principal naval campaign of the year 1799 during the French Revolutionary Wars.
The Cross of Sacrifice is a Commonwealth war memorial designed in 1918 by Sir Reginald Blomfield for the Imperial War Graves Commission (now the Commonwealth War Graves Commission).
Crown colony, dependent territory and royal colony are terms used to describe the administration of United Kingdom overseas territories that are controlled by the British Government.
The Crown Colony of the Island of Malta and its Dependencies (commonly known as the Crown Colony of Malta) was a British colony in the present-day Republic of Malta.
Crown dependencies are three island territories off the coast of Britain which are self-governing possessions of the Crown.
A cruise ship or cruise liner is a passenger ship used for pleasure voyages, when the voyage itself, the ship's amenities, and sometimes the different destinations along the way (i.e., ports of call), are part of the experience.
Crystal Cave, Gibraltar is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The CS Faraday was a cable ship built for Siemens Brothers and launched in 1874.
CSS Sumter, a 473-ton bark-rigged screw steam cruiser and blockade runner, was built for Captain James Britton McConnell as the merchant steamship Habana at Philadelphia in 1859 for McConnell's New Orleans & Havana Line.
Cuéntame cómo pasó (Tell me how it happened), usually shortened to Cuéntame and also known in English as Remember When, is a Spanish television drama series which has been broadcast on La 1 of Televisión Española since 2001.
Cuban Missile Crisis: The Aftermath, also known as The Day After: Fight for Promised Land and known in Russia as Caribbean Crisis (Карибский кризис), is a real-time tactics computer game published by 1C Company in Russia, Black Bean in Europe and Strategy First in United States.
Cueva de la Pileta (Cave of the Pool in English) is a cave in the province of Málaga (Spain) which has cave paintings and was discovered in 1905.
The culture of the Falkland Islands is essentially analogous to that of British culture.
Cumberland Flank Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
A currency board is a monetary authority which is required to maintain a fixed exchange rate with a foreign currency.
Cymric was a British and Irish schooner, built in 1893.
Cyrille Pierre Théodore Laplace (7 November 1793 – 24 January 1875) was a French navigator famous for his circumnavigation of the globe on board La Favorite.
Czesław Bobrowski (17 February 1904, Sarny – 18 May 1996, Warsaw) was a Polish economist.
Daines Barrington, FRS, FSA (1727/2814 March 1800) was an English lawyer, antiquary and naturalist.
The Dale class were a class of replenishment oilers taken up for service with the Royal Fleet Auxiliary, supporting the Royal Navy during the inter-war period.
The Hon. Damon James Bossino, MP, is a Gibraltarian barrister and Member of the Gibraltar Parliament representing the Gibraltar Social Democrats.
Danger Bay is a Canadian television series, produced in Vancouver, with first-run episodes broadcast on CBC Television and The Disney Channel starting October 7, 1985.
Daniel Duarte (born 25 October 1979) is a former Gibraltarian footballer who last played for Gibraltar Premier Division side Manchester 62 and the Gibraltar national team, where he played as a Central Midfielder.
Daniel E. Bandmann (November 1, 1837 – November 23, 1905) was an internationally known German-American Shakespearean actor who after retiring from the stage became a noted Montana rancher.
Daniel Anthony Feetham QC MP (born 26 May 1967) is a Gibraltarian politician, lawyer and former Leader of the Gibraltar Social Democrats (GSD).
Daniel Houghton (1740–1791) was an Irish explorer and one of the earliest Europeans to travel through the interior of West Africa.
Daniel "Danny" McCann (30 November 1957 – 6 March 1988) was a volunteer in the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) who was killed by British Army Special Air Service (SAS) soldiers in Operation Flavius.
Danny Felice is a Gibraltarian guitarist.
Daryl Kenneth "Doc" Seaman (28 April 1922 – 11 January 2009) was a Canadian oilman who from 1949 to 1994 was the head of the Calgary-based company Bow Valley Industries.
The legal and cultural expectations for date formats vary among populations.
Dato Capital is an online database of business information about companies and directors registered in the United Kingdom, Gibraltar, Spain, Panama, Cayman Islands, Luxembourg and British Virgin Islands.
David "Dave" Sunley (born 6 February 1952) is an English former footballer who scored 44 goals in 324 appearances in the Football League playing for Sheffield Wednesday, Nottingham Forest, Hull City, Lincoln City and Stockport County.
Sir David Barry, MD, FRS (12 March 1780 – 4 November 1835) was an Irish physician and physiologist.
David Ben Hassin (Arabic David ibn Hasin, in French sources David Hassine) (1727–1792) is considered to have been one of the greatest Jewish Moroccan poets and one of the best-known figures of Jewish liturgic poetry.
David Garrick (19 February 1717 – 20 January 1779) was an English actor, playwright, theatre manager and producer who influenced nearly all aspects of theatrical practice throughout the 18th century, and was a pupil and friend of Dr Samuel Johnson.
David Mackenzie Donald Mills (born 31 May 1944) is a British corporate lawyer who specialises in international work for Italian companies.
Admiral Sir David Milne of Milne Graden GCB FRSE RN (May 1763 – 5 May 1845) was a Scottish Royal Navy admiral.
David Pacifico, known as Don Pacifico (1784? – 12 April 1854), was a Portuguese Jewish merchant and diplomat.
Major General David Stewart (June 1, 1772 in Garth Castle, Perthshire – 1829 in St. Lucia) was a Scottish soldier and later author, whose book, published in two volumes by Archibald Constable and Co in Edinburgh in 1822, was responsible for largely creating the modern image of the Highlander, the clans and Scottish regiments and is considered the foundation for all subsequent work on highlanders, clans and Scottish regiments system.
Lieutenant General Sir David Latimer Tinling-Wriddington, KCH (1757 – 30 July 1839) was a senior officer in the British Army.
Sir David Wilkie (18 November 1785 – 1 June 1841) was a Scottish painter, especially known for his genre scenes.
David Wilson (born 22 February 1974) is a Scottish football manager who is currently assistant coach of the Gibraltar national football team and head coach of Lions Gibraltar.
Davina Barbara (née Camilleri) is a Gibraltarian radio and television presenter.
The de Havilland DH.103 Hornet was a twin-piston engined fighter aircraft developed by de Havilland.
The term "death by sawing" indicates the act of sawing a living person in half, either sagitally (usually midsagitally), or transversely.
"Death on the Rock" is a controversial television documentary, an episode of Thames Television's current affairs series This Week, broadcast in the United Kingdom on ITV on 28 April 1988.
The following is a list of notable deaths in October 2010.
The following events occurred in December 1968.
The Decima Flottiglia MAS (Decima Flottiglia Motoscafi Armati Siluranti, also known as La Decima or Xª MAS) (Italian for "10th Assault Vehicle Flotilla") was an Italian commando frogman unit of the Regia Marina (Italian Royal Navy) created during the Fascist regime.
Decolonization (American English) or decolonisation (British English) is the undoing of colonialism: where a nation establishes and maintains its domination over one or more other territories.
The Defence High Frequency Communications Service or the DHFCS is a British military beyond line-of-sight communication system operated by the Ministry of Defence (MOD) and used predominately by the Royal Air Force, Royal Navy and British Army, as well as other authorised users.
Defenders of Gibraltar is a political activist group based in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Defensible Barracks is a fortified barracks located at Europa Flats in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Dei Gratia was a Canadian brigantine built in Bear River, Nova Scotia in 1871.
The Delaware-class battleships of the United States Navy were the second class of American dreadnoughts.
A demilitarized zone, DMZ or DZ is an area in which treaties or agreements between nations, military powers or contending groups forbid military installations, activities or personnel.
The Democratic Party for a British Gibraltar (DPBG) was a Pro-British political party in Gibraltar.
Figures for the population of Europe vary according to how one defines the boundaries of Europe.
This article is about the demographic features of the population of Gibraltar, including ethnicity, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population.
A demonym (δῆμος dẽmos "people, tribe", ὄόνομα ónoma "name") is a word that identifies residents or natives of a particular place, which is derived from the name of that particular place.
Denis Ovens (born 1 July 1957 in Enfield) is an English professional former darts player.
Marshal of the Royal Air Force Sir Denis Frank Spotswood, (26 September 1916 – 11 November 2001) was a senior commander in the Royal Air Force.
Denise Black (born 16 March 1958 in Emsworth, Hampshire) is an English actress, best known for playing Denise Osbourne in the ITV soap Coronation Street on and off from 1992 until June 2017, Hazel Tyler in Channel 4's Queer As Folk in 1999 and 2000 and Cucumber in 2015, both written by Russell T Davies and for playing Joanie Wright in Emmerdale from June to November 2013, and again from June 2015 until January 2017.
Denise Madeleine Bloch (21 January 1916 – 5 February 1945, Ravensbrück, Germany) was a French secret agent working with the British Special Operations Executive (SOE) in the Second World War.
The Dennis Dart is a rear-engined single-decker bus chassis that was manufactured by Dennis (later Alexander Dennis) in Guildford, England.
Dennis Priestley (born 16 July 1950) is a retired English former professional darts player.
Denys Arthur Rayner DSC & Bar, VRD, RNVR (9 February 1908 – 4 January 1967) was a Royal Navy officer who fought throughout the Battle of the Atlantic.
A dependent territory, dependent area or dependency is a territory that does not possess full political independence or sovereignty as a sovereign state yet remains politically outside the controlling state's integral area.
The depression range finder was a fire control device used to calculate firing solutions when gun laying in coastal artillery.
Derek George Montague Gardner (13 February 1914 – 11 February 2007) is best known as an English painter.
Robert William Arthur Cook (12 June 1931 – 30 July 1994), better known since the 1980s by his pen name Derek Raymond, was an English crime writer, credited with being a founder of British noir.
Derek Schofield (born 1945), commenced his legal career in 1961 when he was appointed assistant in the office of the clerk of the court in Lancashire.
Dermot Desmond is an Irish businessman and financier.
Estimates vary widely between 15,000–20,000 desalination plants producing more than 20,000 m3/day.
The descendants of Philip V of Spain, Bourbon monarch of the Kingdom of Spain, Kingdom of Naples, and Kingdom of Sicily are numerous.
Destroyer Squadron 2 is a destroyer squadron of the United States Navy.
The Detached Mole is a breakwater located at the western aspect of the middle section of Gibraltar Harbour, in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, at the southern end of the Iberian Peninsula.
A developed country, industrialized country, more developed country, or "more economically developed country" (MEDC), is a sovereign state that has a highly developed economy and advanced technological infrastructure relative to other less industrialized nations.
Devil's Bowling Green Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Devil's Dustbin is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Devil's Fall is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Devil's Gap Battery is a coastal battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, overlooking the Bay of Gibraltar near the westernmost limits of the Upper Rock Nature Reserve.
Devil's Gap Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Devil's Gap Road (Escalera del Monte in Spanish) is a street in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Devil's Tongue Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar. The battery could overlook the harbour but the remains are now surrounded by reclaimed land.
The Devil's Tower was an ancient watchtower in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar close to a rock shelter where fossil remains of a Neanderthal child were discovered, together with palaeolithic tools.
Devil's Tower Camp is a military installation located just south-east of Gibraltar International Airport on the isthmus between Spain and Gibraltar.
Devil's Tower Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Devil's Tower Road is a road in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Diamond Jubilee of Elizabeth II was a multinational celebration throughout 2012, that marked the 60th anniversary of the accession of Queen Elizabeth II on 6 February 1952.
Didim is a small town, popular seaside holiday resort, and district of Aydın Province on the Aegean coast of western Turkey, from the provincial capital city of Aydın.
Diego de Alvear y Ponce de León (1749–1830) was a Spanish military commander and politician.
Diego de Astorga y Céspedes (October 17, 1663 – February 9, 1734) was a Spanish Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church.
Don Diego Esteban Gómez de Salinas y Rodríguez de Villarroel (Madrid, August 3, 1649 – November 27, 1720) was the last Spanish Governor of Gibraltar.
Diego López V de Haro, nicknamed el Intruso (c. 1250 – 1310), was a Spanish noble of the House of Haro and held the title of the Lord of Biscay which he took from the pretender to the title, John of Castile.
Diesel's Delight is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The digital television transition, also called the digital switchover, the analog switch-off (ASO), or the analog shutdown, is the process in which older analog television broadcasting is converted to and replaced by digital television.
Dimitris Melissanidis (Greek: Δημήτρης Μελισσανίδης) born March 8, 1951 in Nikaia, Greece, is a Greek business shipping magnate and oil tycoon who is one of Greece's most successful businessmen.
The Diocese in Europe (short form for "The Diocese of Gibraltar in Europe") is geographically the largest diocese of the Church of England and the largest diocese in the Anglican Communion, covering some one-sixth of the Earth's landmass, including Morocco, Europe (excluding the British Isles), Turkey, Mongolia and the territory of the former Soviet Union.
Diplomacy in the Revolutionary War had an important impact on the Revolution, as the United States evolved an independent foreign policy.
A diplomatic bag, also known as a diplomatic pouch, is a container with certain legal protections used for carrying official correspondence or other items between a diplomatic mission and its home government or other diplomatic, consular, or otherwise official entity.
Simon Parkes (born 1968) was a British leading seaman in the Royal Navy who went missing in Gibraltar in 1986.
During the 19th century, three previously encountered diseases and one emerging infectious disease, cholera, reached epidemic proportions.
Gibraltar, a British Overseas Territory, located at the southern tip of the Iberian Peninsula, is the subject of an irredentist territorial claim by Spain.
The Gibraltar territory currently contains an long section of the isthmus that links the Rock with mainland Spain.
A district officer (DO) was a commissioned officer of the Colonial Service of the United Kingdom, who was responsible for a district of one of the overseas territories of the British Empire.
"Do Not Stand at My Grave and Weep" is a poem written in 1932 by Mary Elizabeth Frye.
Dominic Carroll (born 15 November 1983, Amsterdam) is a retired Gibraltarian track athlete.
Dominic Rennie Raab (born 25 February 1974) is a British Conservative Party politician.
Dominique Searle, MBE, (2 April 1960) is a Gibraltarian journalist, son of the also journalist Jon Morgan Searle.
Don Durbridge (13 January 1939 – 9 June 2012) was a UK radio presenter who started his career on the BBC Light Programme, and subsequently worked on the British Forces Broadcasting Service, and on BBC Radio 2,.
Don Ross (June 9, 1922 – August 24, 2015) was a civilian submariner and acoustics expert.
Sir Donald Currie (17 September 182513 April 1909) was a Scottish shipowner, politician and philanthropist.
Sir Donald Mackenzie Wallace (11 November 1841 – 10 January 1919) was a Scottish public servant, writer, editor and foreign correspondent of The Times (London).
Doncho Papazov (Дончо Папазов) (born February 21, 1939 in Sofia, Bulgaria) is a Bulgarian oceanographer, adventurer and journalist.
also called Dora Cake is a type of Japanese confection, a red-bean pancake which consists of two small pancake-like patties made from castella wrapped around a filling of sweet Azuki red bean paste.
Dorothy May Ellicott, OBE, GMH, JP (1901–1990), was a Gibraltarian historian and politician.
Dorothy Annie Elizabeth Garrod, CBE, FBA (5 May 1892 – 18 December 1968) was an English archaeologist who specialised in the Palaeolithic period.
The Dorset Regiment was a line infantry regiment of the British Army in existence from 1881 to 1958, being the county regiment of Dorset.
The Double, in association football, is the achievement of winning a country's top tier division and its primary cup competition in the same season.
Eric Douglas Harvey Hoyle, Baron Hoyle, JP (born 17 February 1930) is a British Labour politician and former Member of Parliament for Nelson and Colne and Warrington North.
Douglas Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Douglas Cowper (30 May 181728 November 1839) was a British painter.
"The Doves" ("Los Palomos") was the pseudonym under which a group of six Gibraltarian lawyers and businessmen published a letter on 15 March 1968 in the Gibraltar Chronicle advocating a political settlement with Spain to solve the disputed status of Gibraltar.
There have been four baronetcies created for people with the surname Drake, three in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of Great Britain.
The Drake class was a class of three sloops of wooden construction built for the Royal Navy during 1741.
The Drogheda Steam Packet Company was founded in 1826 as the Drogheda Paddle Steamship Co.
The laws of driving under the influence vary between countries.
Dom Duarte de Menezes, (Lisbon, 1414 – near Tétouan, Morocco, January 20, 1464) was a 15th-century Portuguese nobleman and military figure.
The Duchy of Luxemburg (Luxembourg, Lëtzebuerg) was a state of the Holy Roman Empire, the ancestral homeland of the noble House of Luxembourg.
Brigadier Dudley Wrangel Clarke (–) was an officer in the British Army, known as a pioneer of military deception operations during the Second World War.
Dudley Ward Way is a road tunnel through the south-eastern part of the Rock of Gibraltar.
Dudley Ward's Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Duke of Cornwall's Light Infantry (DCLI) was a light infantry regiment of the British Army in existence from 1881 to 1959.
Duke of Kent House or Kent House is situated on the corner of Rue Saint-Louis and Haldimand, behind the Château Frontenac in Quebec City, named after its most famous resident Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn.
The Duke of Wellington's Regiment (West Riding) was a line infantry regiment of the British Army, forming part of the King's Division.
The Duquesne Spy Ring is the largest espionage case in United States history that ended in convictions.
The Durham Light Infantry (DLI) was a light infantry regiment of the British Army in existence from 1881 to 1968.
Dylan Duo (born 24 November 1977) is a Gibraltarian darts player.
Dyson Parody (born 7 August 1984) is a Gibraltarian darts player.
The E and F-class destroyers were a group of 18 destroyers built for the Royal Navy during the 1930s.
The E-2 Investor Visa allows an individual to enter and work inside of the United States based on an investment he or she will be controlling, while inside the United States.
The earliest migrations and expansions of archaic and modern humans across continents began 2 million years ago with the out of Africa migration of Homo erectus, followed by other archaic humans including H. heidelbergensis.
The Early Middle Ages or Early Medieval Period, typically regarded as lasting from the 5th or 6th century to the 10th century CE, marked the start of the Middle Ages of European history.
Early modern Britain is the history of the island of Great Britain roughly corresponding to the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries.
The East Anglian Brigade was an administrative formation of the British Army from 1948 to 1968.
East Queen's Line Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Eastern Beach is a sandy beach on the northeastern coast of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Eberhard von Stohrer (May 2, 1883 – March 7, 1953) was a career German diplomat who served during World War I and World War II.
ECHELON, originally a secret government code name, is a surveillance program (signals intelligence/SIGINT collection and analysis network) operated by the US with the aid of four other signatory nations to the UKUSA Security Agreement Given the 5 dialects that use the terms, UKUSA can be pronounced from "You-Q-SA" to "Oo-Coo-SA", AUSCANNZUKUS can be pronounced from "Oz-Can-Zuke-Us" to "Orse-Can-Zoo-Cuss".
The Economic and Financial Affairs Council (ECOFIN) is one of the oldest configurations of the Council of the European Union and is composed of the economics and finance ministers of the 28 European Union member states, as well as Budget Ministers when budgetary issues are discussed.
The economy of Europe comprises more than 740 million people in 50 different countries.
The economy of Gibraltar consists largely of the services sector.
The economy of Morocco is considered a relatively liberal economy governed by the law of supply and demand.
A referendum on banning politicians and civil servants from having bank accounts or companies based in tax havens was held in Ecuador on 19 February 2017, alongside general elections.
The Eddy-class coastal tankers were Royal Fleet Auxiliary Replenishment oilers built from 1951–1953 tasked with transporting and providing fuel and other liquids to Royal Navy vessels and stations around the world.
Edge of Darkness is a British television drama serial produced by BBC Television in association with Lionheart Television International and originally broadcast in six fifty-five-minute episodes in late 1985.
Dame Edith Mary Evans, (8 February 1888 – 14 October 1976) was an English actress.
Sir Edmund Affleck, 1st Baronet (19 April 1725 – 19 November 1788) was a naval officer of considerable repute.
Col. Edmund William Creswell (7 November 1849 – 1 May 1931) was a British soldier, who played for the Royal Engineers in the 1872 FA Cup Final.
Edmund Dummer (1651–1713) was an English naval engineer and shipbuilder who, as Surveyor of the Navy, designed and supervised the construction of the Royal Navy dockyard at (Devonport), Plymouth and designed the extension of that at Portsmouth.
Admiral Sir Edmund Robert Fremantle (16 June 1836 – 10 February 1929) was a Royal Navy officer who served as Commander-in-Chief, Plymouth.
Major Edric Frederick Gifford, 3rd Baron Gifford, VC (5 July 1849 – 5 June 1911) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Eduard Maximilian Prchal (January 1, 1911 — December 4, 1984) was a Czech pilot and sole survivor of a 1943 plane crash that killed the Polish Prime Minister.
Education in Gibraltar generally follows the English system operating within a three tier system.
Edward Acton (died 1707) was a captain in the Royal Navy, distinguished for services in the reign of Queen Anne.
Lieutenant-Colonel Edward Arthur Butler (4 July 1843 – 16 April 1916) was an English ornithologist and British Army officer.
Edward Baynes (1768–1829), was an officer in the British Army.
Edward Inkerman Jordan Bell (1886 – 24 March 1918) was a British professional footballer who played for Southampton in the early 20th century.
Admiral Edward Boscawen, PC (19 August 1711 – 10 January 1761) was an Admiral in the Royal Navy and Member of Parliament for the borough of Truro, Cornwall.
Lieutenant-Colonel Sir Edward Brackenbury (1785 – 8 June 1864) was a British Army officer.
Lieutenant General Sir Edward Bruce Hamley (27 April 1824 – 12 August 1893) was a British general and military writer and a Conservative politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1885 to 1892.
Edward John Burrow, D.D, F.R.S (1785 – 8 August 1861) was an English divine and miscellaneous writer.
General Edward Charles Frome (7 January 1802 – 2 November 1890) was a prominent British Army officer and Surveyor General of South Australia.
Lieutenant General Edward Cornwallis (5 March 1713 – 14 January 1776) was a British military officer who was a member of the aristocratic Cornwallis family.
Edward Dyne Fenton (12 December 1827 – 29 July 1880) was a British author and amateur photographer.
Edward Francis Whately Eliot (15 April 1864 – 29 June 1943) was an Anglican Archdeacon in the Mediterranean.
Lieutenant Colonel Edward Frederick Kelaart (21 November 1819 – 31 August 1860) was a Ceylonese-born physician and naturalist.
Edward Hanna Forney (August 16, 1909 - January 21, 1965) was a highly decorated officer of the United States Marine Corps with the rank of Brigadier general.
Edward William Hanson (February 12, 1889 – October 18, 1959) was a United States Navy Vice admiral and the 28th Governor of American Samoa from June 26, 1938 to July 30, 1940.
Admiral of the Fleet Edward Hawke, 1st Baron Hawke, KB, PC (21 February 1705 – 17 October 1781) was a Royal Navy officer.
Vice Admiral Edward Hopson (1671 – 8 May 1728) was a Royal Navy officer who served as Commander-in-Chief of the Jamaica Station.
Edward Legge FRS (1710 – 19 September 1747) was an officer of the Royal Navy who achieved a distinction when he was returned as member of parliament for Portsmouth on 15 December 1747 – an honour which meant little to him as he had died 87 days before.
Edward Llewellyn-Thomas (15 December 1917 – 5 July 1984) was an English scientist, university professor and, writing as Edward Llewellyn, a science fiction author.
Rear-Admiral Edward O'Bryen (sometimes O'Brien) (c. 1753 – 18 December 1808) was a British Royal Navy officer prominent in the late eighteenth century, who is best known for his participation at the Nore Mutiny and the Battle of Camperdown, both in 1797 during the French Revolutionary Wars.
Edward Rapallo (1 March 1914 – 6 February 1984) was the third Gibraltarian born Roman Catholic Bishop of Gibraltar following in the footsteps of Bishop Scandella and his successor Bishop Canilla.
Captain Edward Rotheram CB RN (27 December 1753 – 6 November 1830) was a senior officer of the British Royal Navy, who served for many years during the American War of Independence, French Revolutionary War and Napoleonic Wars.
General Sir Edward Sabine (14 October 1788 – 26 June 1883) was an Irish astronomer, geophysicist, ornithologist, explorer, soldier and the 30th President of the Royal Society.
Edward Stevenson (May 1, 1820 – January 27, 1897) was a prominent Mormon missionary of the 19th century.
Edward Thompson (c. 1738–1786) was an English Royal Navy officer who rose to the rank of commodore, known also as a literary figure with the nickname "Poet Thompson".
Admiral Sir Edward Thornbrough, GCB (27 July 1754 – 3 April 1834) was a senior, long-serving veteran officer of the British Royal Navy during the late eighteenth and early nineteenth century.
Admiral Edward Vernon (12 November 1684 – 30 October 1757) was an English naval officer.
Edward VII Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Edward Kingsley Wakeford (E. K. Wakeford; June 15, 1894 – July 26, 1916) was an English geometer.
Sir Edward Wilshaw (3 June 1879 – 3 March 1968) was a British businessman, the chairman of Cable & Wireless Communications from 1936 to 1947.
Duarte (31 October 1391 – 9 September 1438), known in English as Edward and called the Philosopher (o Rei-Filósofo) or the Eloquent (o Eloquente), was King of Portugal and the Algarve and Lord of Ceuta from 1433 until his death.
Lieutenant General Sir Edwin Alfred Hervey Alderson, KCB (8 April 1859 – 14 December 1927) was a senior British Army officer who served in several campaigns of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Edwin Taylor Pollock (October 25, 1870June 4, 1943) was a career officer in the United States Navy, serving in the Spanish–American War and in World War I. He was later promoted to the rank of captain.
The effect of Brexit on Gibraltar concerns the status of Gibraltar after the withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the European Union.
Egoz (hazelnut; originally named Pisces) was a ship that carried Jewish emigrants from Morocco to Israel, at a time when the immigration of Moroccan Jews to Israel was illegal under Moroccan law.
Parliamentary elections were held in two stages in Egypt in 1923 and 1924, the first since nominal independence from the United Kingdom in 1922.
Ehrenbreitstein Fortress (Festung Ehrenbreitstein) is a fortress in the German state of Rhineland-Palatinate, on the east bank of the Rhine where it is joined by the Moselle, overlooking the town of Koblenz.
The Eighth Siege of Gibraltar (1462) was a successful effort by soldiers of the Kingdom of Castile to take the fortified town of Gibraltar from the Moors of the Emirate of Granada.
El Anunciador was a Spanish language newspaper that was published in the then Crown colony (now British overseas territory) of Gibraltar between 1885 and 1940.
El Calpense was a Spanish language newspaper that was published in the then Crown colony (now British overseas territory) of Gibraltar between 1868 and 1982.
Rodrigo Díaz de Vivar (1099) was a Castilian nobleman and military leader in medieval Spain.
El Faro de Gibraltar is a Spanish language free weekly newspaper published in Gibraltar since 2003.
El Niño (The Kid) is a 2014 Spanish thriller film directed by Daniel Monzón.
Elías Ahúja y Andría (January 8, 1863 – July 20, 1951) was a Spanish philanthropist, politician, businessman and academic.
Elżbieta Zawacka (19 March 1909 – 10 January 2009), known also by her war-time nom de guerre Zo, was a Polish university professor, scouting instructor, SOE agent and a freedom fighter during World War II.
Eldon Insurance Services Limited or simply Eldon Insurance is a British insurance broking and claims management company controlled by Arron Banks.
Elections to the European Parliament take place every five years by universal adult suffrage.
An electoral system is a set of rules that determines how elections and referendums are conducted and how their results are determined.
Elio Cruz is a Gibraltarian playwright, writing both in English and Llanito.
Eliott's Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Eliott's Practice Battery is an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Elliott Roosevelt (September 23, 1910 – October 27, 1990) was an American aviation official and wartime officer in the United States Army Air Forces.
The 2004 Tour is a concert tour by Elton John that took place in 2004 covering three continents, fourteen countries and twenty-nine cities.
Elviria is an urbanization on the Costa del Sol, 6 km (4 mi) from the old town of Marbella, Andalucia.
Emanuel Berg (born 28 December 1981) is a Swedish chess grandmaster.
Emigration from Malta was an important demographic phenomenon throughout the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, leading to the creation of large Maltese communities in English-speaking countries abroad.
Emil vom Brück (1807 in Krefeld – 1884 in Krefeld) was a German dealer and entomologist mainly interested in Coleoptera.
Emily Anne Eliza Shirreff (3 November 1814 – 20 March 1897) was a pioneer in the movement for the higher education of women and the development of the Froebelian principles in England.
Emma Lampert Cooper (February 24, 1855 – July 30, 1920) was a painter from Rochester, New York, described as "a painter of exceptional ability".
An Empire ship was one a group of merchant ships given names beginning "Empire" in the service of the British Government during and after the Second World War.
Energy in the Middle East describes energy and electricity production, consumption and import in the Middle East.
Energy in the United Arab Emirates describes energy and electricity production, consumption and import in the United Arab Emirates (UAE).
The Engelberg Huller Company was established in 1888 in Syracuse, New York, by John R. Montague, to manufacture and distribute the Engelberg Huller machine which was invented by Brazilian mechanical engineer and inventor, Evaristo Conrado Engelberg, and Willard Halstead to remove the husks and shells from rice and coffee during the milling process.
Engineer Battery was an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The first usage of cannon in Great Britain was possibly in 1327, when they were used in battle by the English against the Scots.
The English language in Europe, as a native language, is mainly spoken in the United Kingdom and Ireland.
The English overseas possessions, also known as the English colonial empire, comprised a variety of overseas territories that were colonised, conquered, or otherwise acquired by the former Kingdom of England during the centuries before the Acts of Union of 1707 between the Kingdom of England and the Kingdom of Scotland created the Kingdom of Great Britain.
Tangier was an English overseas possession between 1661 and 1684.
The English Wars (Englandskrigene, Englandskrigen) were a series of conflicts between England and Sweden with Denmark-Norway as part of the Napoleonic Wars.
Approximately 330 to 360 million people speak English as their first language.
The European Union (EU) has expanded a number of times throughout its history by way of the accession of new member states to the Union.
The ideas of the Age of Enlightenment (in Spanish, Ilustración) came to Spain in the eighteenth century with the new Bourbon dynasty, following the death of the last Habsburg monarch, Charles II, in 1700.
John Enoch Powell (16 June 19128 February 1998) was a British politician, classical scholar, author, linguist, soldier, philologist and poet.
Enrique de Aguilera y Gamboa, 17th Marquis of Cerralbo (1845 – 1922), was a Spanish archaeologist and a Carlist politician.
Don Enrique Pérez de Guzmán y de Castilla, 2nd Count of Niebla (in full, Don Enrique Pérez de Guzmán y de Castilla, segundo Conde de Niebla, Señor de Sanlúcar de Barrameda) (20 February 1371 – 31 October 1436) was a Spanish nobleman and military figure of the Reconquista.
Ephippion guttifer, commonly known as the prickly puffer, is a species of pufferfish native to the coasts of the eastern Atlantic Ocean from Gibraltar to Angola.
Major General Eric Charles Hayes, CB (19 June 1896 – 25 August 1951) was a senior British Army officer who fought in both world wars.
Eric Schiller (born March 20, 1955 in New York City) is an American chess player, trainer, arbiter and one of the most prolific authors of books on chess in the 20th century.
Erich Johann Albert Raeder (24 April 1876 – 6 November 1960) was a naval leader in Germany who played a major role in the Naval history of World War II.
Erich Vermehren, also known as Erich Vermeeren de Saventhem or Eric Maria de Saventhem, (December 23, 1919 – April 28, 2005) was an ardent anti-Nazi, an agent of the Abwehr, the German military intelligence organization, and later a leading Catholic Traditionalist.
Erich Oswald Hans Carl Maria von Stroheim (born Erich Oswald Stroheim; September 22, 1885 – May 12, 1957) was an Austrian-American director, actor and producer, most noted as a film star and avant garde, visionary director of the silent era.
Erin Anthony Barnett (born 2 September 1996) is a Gibraltarian footballer who plays for Gibraltar Premier Division side Lions Gibraltar and the Gibraltar national team.
Admiral Sir Ernest Russell Archer, KCB, CBE (14 September 1891 – 17 December 1958) was a Royal Navy officer who became Flag Officer, Scotland and Northern Ireland.
Ernest Arthur Edghill (3 February 1879, Gibraltar – 23 August 1912), B.D., was an Anglican priest and theological writer.
Ernest Hugo Meggeson Hood DSO, CdG (27 August 1915 – 1 August 1968), known as Hugo Hood, was an English war hero, schoolmaster and, for one game, a first-class cricketer.
Brigadier Ernest Walter Davie Western (1901–1952) was the first son of Walter Western (1871–1936) and Elizabeth Ann Heard (1875–1952).
Errico Malatesta (14 December 1853 – 22 July 1932) was an Italian anarchist.
An eruv (עירוב, "mixture", also transliterated as eiruv or erub, plural: eruvin) is a ritual enclosure that some Jewish communities, and especially Orthodox Jewish communities, construct in their neighborhoods as a way to permit Jewish residents or visitors to carry certain objects outside their own homes on Sabbath and Yom Kippur.
The Escadron de Chasse or Fighter Squadron 1/4 Gascogne (Escadron de Chasse 1/4 Gascogne) is a combat unit of the French Air Force.
An Escort Group consisted of several small warships organized and trained to operate together providing protection for trade convoys.
Esteban Felipe Achinelli (Anglicized as Steven Achinelly) (c.1800–1845) was a British business agent.
The Estonia national football team (Eesti jalgpallikoondis) represents Estonia in international football and is controlled by the Estonian Football Association (Eesti Jalgpalli Liit), the governing body for football in Estonia.
This is a list of the Estonia national football team results from 2013 to the present day.
The Indigenous peoples of Europe are the focus of European ethnology, the field of anthropology related to the various indigenous groups that reside in the nations of Europe.
The Etruscan shrew (Suncus etruscus), also known as the Etruscan pygmy shrew or the white-toothed pygmy shrew, is the smallest known mammal by mass, weighing only about on average.
Lieutenant Commander Eugene Kingsmill Esmonde, (1 March 1909 – 12 February 1942) was a distinguished British pilot who was a posthumous recipient of the Victoria Cross (VC), the highest award for gallantry in the face of the enemy awarded to members of Commonwealth forces.
Eugene Emile "Tubby" Vielle OBE (29 April 1913 – 2 April 2015) was a Royal Air Force (RAF) officer who was involved in the development of new navigation and bombing systems during the Second World War.
The Eurasian siskin (Spinus spinus) is a small passerine bird in the finch family Fringillidae.
The Eurasian tree sparrow (Passer montanus) is a passerine bird in the sparrow family with a rich chestnut crown and nape, and a black patch on each pure white cheek.
Europa is a series of board wargames planned to cover combat over the entire European Theater of World War II at a scale that represents units from divisions down to battalions and game turns that represent two weeks of time.
Europa Advance Batteries were a group of three artillery batteries in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The Europa Batteries are a group of artillery batteries in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Europa FC are a football club from Gibraltar who play in the Gibraltar Premier Division.
Europa Pass Batteries are a group of artillery batteries in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Europa Pass Cave is a cave in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Europa Pegasus F.C. is a football team from Gibraltar.
Europa Point (Spanish and Llanito: Punta de Europa or Punta Europa), is the southernmost point of Gibraltar (the Southeast most point of the Iberian Peninsula being Punta de Tarifa 25 km southwest of Gibraltar).
Europa Point F.C. is a football team from Gibraltar.
The Europa Point Lighthouse, also referred to as the Trinity Lighthouse at Europa Point and the Victoria Tower or La Farola in Llanito, is a lighthouse at Europa Point, on the southeastern tip of the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, on the southern end of the Iberian Peninsula, at the entrance to the Mediterranean Sea.
Europa Point Stadium was a proposed UEFA Category 4 multi-function stadium to be built in Gibraltar.
Europa Road is a major road in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Europe is a continent located entirely in the Northern Hemisphere and mostly in the Eastern Hemisphere.
Europe India Gateway (EIG) is a submarine communications cable system to connect the U.K., Portugal, Gibraltar, Monaco, France, Libya, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Djibouti, Oman, United Arab Emirates, and India.
The European Broadcasting Area (EBA) is defined by the International Telecommunication Union (ITU) as such: The EBA includes territory outside Europe, and excludes some territory that is part of the European continent.
The European Communities Act 1972 (c. 68) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom which made legal provision for the accession of the United Kingdom to the three European Communities, namely the EEC (or "Common Market"), Euratom, and the (now defunct) Coal & Steel Community.
The European Cricket Championship is a group of various tournaments in which national cricket sides throughout Europe compete.
The European Currency Unit (₠ or ECU) was a basket of the currencies of the European Community member states, used as the unit of account of the European Community before being replaced by the euro on 1 January 1999, at parity.
The European Marian Network connects twenty Catholic Marian sanctuaries in Europe (as many as the number of decades in the Rosary).
The European microstates or European ministates are a set of very small sovereign states in Europe.
The European Netball Championship is an annual netball competition organised by the Netball Europe.
The European Parliament (Representation) Act 2003 (c.7) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
This is a table of European Parliament constituencies in the United Kingdom, listing the number of Members of the European Parliament each elected at each European Parliamentary election.
Members of the European Parliament (MEPs) are elected by the population of the member states of the European Union (EU), divided into constituencies.
Gibraltar's first participation in the elections to the European Parliament were held on 10 June 2004 as part of Europe-wide elections.
The European Parliament election, 2004 was the United Kingdom's part of the wider European Parliament election, 2004 which was held between 10 and 13 June 2004 in the 25 member states of the European Union.
Elections to the European Parliament were held in the 27 member states of the European Union (EU) between 4 and 7 June 2009.
From 22 to 25 May 2014, elections to the European Parliament were held in the European Union.
The British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar is a part of the European Parliament constituency combined region of South West England and Gibraltar.
The United Kingdom's component of the 2014 European Parliament election was held on Thursday 22 May 2014, coinciding with the 2014 local elections in England and Northern Ireland.
The European Parliamentary Elections Act 2002 (c.24) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom governing elections to the European Parliament.
The European Scout Region is one of six geographical subdivisions of the World Organization of the Scout Movement, headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland, with a satellite office in Brussels, Belgium; additional out-offices are situated in Belgrade, Serbia and Veles, Macedonia.
The European Single Market, Internal Market or Common Market is a single market which seeks to guarantee the free movement of goods, capital, services, and labour – the "four freedoms" – within the European Union (EU).
The European Squash Federation (ESF) was set up in 1973 in order to develop and promote squash across Europe.
The European Tour 2015/2016 – Event 5 (also known as the 2015 Gibraltar Open) is a professional minor-ranking snooker tournament being held between 9–13 December 2015 in Gibraltar.
The European Union (Notification of Withdrawal) Act 2017 (c. 9) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom to empower the Prime Minister to give to the Council of the European Union the formal notice – required by Article 50 of the Treaty on European Union – for starting negotiations for the United Kingdom's withdrawal from the European Union.
The European Union (Referendum) Act 2016 is an Act of the Gibraltar Parliament, which implements the United Kingdom’s European Union Referendum Act 2015 in Gibraltar.
The European Union (Withdrawal) Act 2018 (c. 16) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that provides for repealing the European Communities Act 1972, and for Parliamentary approval of the withdrawal agreement being negotiated between the government and the European Community.
The European Union Act 2011 (c. 12) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, requiring that a referendum be held on amendments of the Treaty on European Union or the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.
The European Union Bill 2005 (Bill 45) was a bill of the 2004-05 and 2005-06 sessions of the United Kingdom Parliament to ratify the proposed European Constitution and to incorporate it into the domestic law of the United Kingdom and to amend the European Communities Act 1972 to include it in the list of Treaties and hold a referendum throughout the United Kingdom and Gibraltar on whether to approve the proposed Constitution which would be overseen by the Electoral Commission.
The European Union Customs Union (EUCU) is a customs union which consists of all the member states of the European Union (EU), Monaco, and some territories of the United Kingdom which are not part of the EU (Akrotiri and Dhekelia, Bailiwick of Guernsey, Bailiwick of Jersey, and the Isle of Man).
European Union law is the system of laws operating within the member states of the European Union.
The European Union Referendum Act 2015 (c. 36) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that made legal provision for a non-binding referendum to be held in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland and Gibraltar, on whether it should remain a member state of the European Union or leave it.
The Roaming Regulation 2012 (sometimes called the Eurotariff) regulate the imposition of roaming charges within the European Economic Area (EEA), which consists of the member states of the European Union, Iceland, Liechtenstein and Norway.
The European Union value added tax (or EU VAT) is a value added tax on goods and services within the European Union (EU).
The so-called European Union withholding tax is a withholding tax which is deducted from interest earned by European Union residents on their investments made in another member state, by the state in which the investment is held.
The main European watershed is the drainage divide ("watershed") which separates the basins of the rivers that empty into the Atlantic Ocean, the North Sea and the Baltic Sea from those that feed the Mediterranean Sea, the Adriatic Sea and the Black Sea.
Europort Avenue is an avenue in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
Euroscepticism (also known as EU-scepticism) means criticism of the European Union (EU) and European integration.
The Eurovision Song Contest 2006 was the 51st edition of the annual Eurovision Song Contest.
Euro Weekly News (EWN) is the largest English newspaper in Spain.
Eva Carneiro is a Gibraltar-born British sports medicine specialist who is best known for serving as the first-team doctor of Chelsea, which she joined in 2009.
The evacuation of the Gibraltarian civilian population during World War II was an event which dramatically changed the lives of Gibraltarians.
Evan James Green (born 13 March 1993) is an English-born Gibraltarian association footballer who currently plays for St Joseph's and the Gibraltar national football team.
Evelyn Maude Blanche Paul (1883 – 1963) was an artist best known for her book illustrations, including those replicating the style of medieval illuminations.
Evelyn Suart, Lady Harcourt (30 April 188126 October 1950) was an English pianist.
Everywhere in the World is a 16-minute 1941 Canadian documentary film about the contributions of the United States and Commonwealth countries to the Allied war effort, made by the National Film Board of Canada (NFB) as part of the wartime Canada Carries On series.
Vinokurov, Evgeny (born 1975, Kaliningrad) is an economist, Director of the Centre for Integration Studies at the Eurasian Development Bank (EDB).
An exclusive economic zone (EEZ) is a sea zone prescribed by the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea over which a state has special rights regarding the exploration and use of marine resources, including energy production from water and wind.
The Exocet (French for "flying fish" The missile's name was given by M. Guillot, then technical director at Nord Aviation, after the French name for flying fish.) is a French-built anti-ship missile whose various versions can be launched from surface vessels, submarines, helicopters and fixed-wing aircraft.
eXpat Party was a syndicated radio programme featuring the big party songs of the past 50 years.
The Naval Armament vessel formerly RFA Bedenham was a naval armament carrier that exploded while docked in Gibraltar on 27 April 1951, killing 13 people and causing a great deal of damage to the town.
Extradition law in Australia is the formal process by which a fugitive found outside a jurisdiction is surrendered to the jurisdiction where an alleged offence has taken place for trial or punishment, under Australian law.
Ezra Weston Loomis Pound (30 October 1885 – 1 November 1972) was an expatriate American poet and critic, as well as a major figure in the early modernist poetry movement.
F.C. Boca Gibraltar is a football team from Gibraltar.
FC Britannia XI is a futsal club from Gibraltar, which currently plays in the Gibraltar Futsal Third Division.
FC Bruno's Magpies, also known as FCB Magpies, is a football team from Gibraltar.
FC Hound Dogs is a football & futsal club from Gibraltar.
F.C. Olympique 13 is a football team from Gibraltar.
Fabian Raymond Picardo QC (born 18 February 1972) is a Gibraltarian politician and barrister who is the current Chief Minister of Gibraltar.
Fahd bin Abdulaziz Al Saud, Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques (فهد بن عبد العزيز آل سعود; 16 March 1921 – 1 August 2005) was King of Saudi Arabia from 1982 to 2005.
The Fairey Swordfish was a biplane torpedo bomber designed by the Fairey Aviation Company.
Falangism (falangismo) was the political ideology of the Falange Española de las JONS and afterwards of the Falange Española Tradicionalista y de las Juntas de Ofensiva Nacional Sindicalista (both known simply as the "Falange") as well as derivatives of it in other countries.
The Falklands War (Guerra de las Malvinas), also known as the Falklands Conflict, Falklands Crisis, Malvinas War, South Atlantic Conflict, and the Guerra del Atlántico Sur (Spanish for "South Atlantic War"), was a ten-week war between Argentina and the United Kingdom over two British dependent territories in the South Atlantic: the Falkland Islands, and its territorial dependency, the South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands.
Farinata, socca, torta di ceci, or cecina is a type of thin, unleavened pancake or crêpe of chickpea flour originating in Genoa and later a typical food of the Ligurian Sea coast, from Nice to Elba island.
The Faroe Islands national football team (Føroyska fótbóltsmanslandsliðið; Færøernes fodboldlandshold), represents the Faroe Islands in association football and is controlled by the Faroe Islands Football Association.
The Faroe Islands national football team represents the Faroe Islands in association football and is controlled by the Faroe Islands Football Association (FSF), the governing body of the sport in the country.
Farringdon's Battery (previously Willis' Battery) is an artillery battery in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar.
The history of Fascist ideology is long and it involves many sources.
The FATF blacklist was the common shorthand description for the Financial Action Task Force list of "Non-Cooperative Countries or Territories" (NCCTs).
The fauna of Europe is all the animals living in Europe and its surrounding seas and islands.
Fédération Cynologique Internationale (English: World Canine Organization) is the largest international federation of kennel clubs, based in Thuin, Belgium.
Féile an Phobail (The Community's Festival), also known as the West Belfast Festival is a community arts organisation known for its August Féile (Festival).
Félix Torres Amat or Félix Torres i Amat de Palou (6 August 1772 – 29 December 1849) was a Spanish Bishop.
The Venerable Félix Varela y Morales (November 20, 1788 – February 27, 1853) was a Cuban-born Roman Catholic priest and independence leader in his homeland who is regarded as a notable figure in the Catholic Church in both Cuba and the United States.