Her first outfit is white while her second one is red
Helga Tanos has written: 'Berufsausbildung und Sprachkompetenz' -- subject(s): English language, German speakers, Language and languages, Study and teaching, Vocational education
no tanos, she is a torgon, which is like a twi'lek but with three parts of hair.
Tom Tamarez's birth name is Tanos, Gaber.
Lisha is in the lower right corner of the screen in Tanos, the city in Africa from the World Map.
The cast of Kriva je - 2009 includes: Marija Tanos as herself
1]he gets to have many wives2]his canoe is painted and is also larger compared to the others3] he has a throne called duho
The cast of Le petit oiseau va sortir - 2006 includes: Tanos Antoun Iyad Awad Leah Elias Manasseh Ryu Shimizu Fadi Tabara
The cast of The Nazareth Jesus Knew - 2008 includes: Sharbel Abu Senni as (2008) Rageb Andrea as (2008) Razan Andrea as (2008) Mira Bargouth as (2008) Gary Bayer as Himself - Co-Host Pat Boone as Himself - Host Hanna Byrd as (2008) Nura Deeb as (2008) Layan Deeb as (2008) Mays Haddad as (2008) Banna Haddad as (2008) Adham Ibrahim as (2008) Shadi Kandalafit as (2008) Nizar Kandalafit as (2008) Yasmin Mazzawi as (2008) Hanna Moqlashi as (2008) Munther Moqlashi as (2008) Rama Nasralla as (2008) Nardeen Nicola as (2008) Marwa Nicola as (2008) Mohamad Qandeel as (2008) Nadeem Rafedia as (2008) Nisreen Soti as (2008) Nancy Tabari as (2008) Hala Tanos as (2008) Yosef Tanos as (2008) Maria Tanos as (2008) Simon Toma as (2008) Juliana Totri as (2008) Hiba Zidan as (2008) Mary Zidan as (2008)
In the late spring of 1680, Po'pay and other religious leaders who were leading the revolt sent runners to each Pueblo with pictures on deerskin to show it was to happen on the night of the new moon in August. Then in August runners were sent with knotted cords of maguey fiber. The cords were a type of calender with one knot for each night. It was to happen on August 11th. There were 2900 Spanish along the Rio Grande and about 25,000 natives. The leaders of Tanos, San Marcos, and La Cienega betrayed them and went to the Spamish in Santa Fe. The Spainish then captured and two Tesuque runners named Nicolas Catua and Pedro Omtua. News got out and the revolt started early on the 9th in Tesuque which sent runners with the news on the 10th. In August 1980, the tricentennial of the Pueblo Revolt, Pueblo peoples commemorated the event by running. Pueblo runners from almost all of the remaining 22 Pueblos ran more than 375 miles on foot from Taos to Second Mesa in Arizona. Each runner carried a pouch, containing a symbolic piece of knotted rawhide tied with two knots, in remembrance of the Spanish capture of Catua and Omtua.
Sherry Hursey has: Performed in "Insight" in 1960. Played Felicita in "Insight" in 1960. Played Paula Carson (1988-1989) in "Days of Our Lives" in 1965. Played Bonnie Slaughter in "Mary Tyler Moore" in 1970. Played Felicia in "The Waltons" in 1971. Played Shirley in "The Rookies" in 1972. Played Patty Pappas in "Rhoda" in 1974. Played Winnie McKinnie in "Happy Days" in 1974. Played Melissa McGrath in "The Six Million Dollar Man" in 1974. Played Sherry Wilson in "Family" in 1976. Played Kathy in "Best Friends" in 1977. Played Jennie Todd in "The Paper Chase" in 1978. Played Lori Ottinger in "Almost Summer" in 1978. Played Patricia Mullen in "Friendly Fire" in 1979. Played Trish in "Knots Landing" in 1979. Played Jill Keaton in "Number 96" in 1980. Performed in "The Girl on the Edge of Town" in 1981. Played Cathy Brock in "High Powder" in 1982. Played Cynthia Justin in "The Avenging" in 1982. Played Janice in "The Member of the Wedding" in 1982. Played Susan Arthur in "Victims" in 1982. Played Cindi Baines in "Emerald Point N.A.S." in 1983. Played Nurse Keifer in "Uncommon Valor" in 1983. Played Jane in "You Are the Jury" in 1984. Played Cheryl Watson in "Riptide" in 1984. Performed in "Kaze no tani no Naushika" in 1984. Played Sandi in "Prince of Bel Air" in 1986. Played Diane Benson in "Matlock" in 1986. Played Kitty Ashton in "Tour of Duty" in 1987. Performed in "J.J. Starbuck" in 1987. Played Jane Parker in "Paradise" in 1988. Played Marilyn Challenger in "Doctor Doctor" in 1989. Performed in "Nashville Beat" in 1989. Played Liz Harrington in "Major Dad" in 1989. Played Michelle in "Going Places" in 1990. Played Luanne Dexter in "Step by Step" in 1991. Played Ilene Markham in "Home Improvement" in 1991. Played Etta Crue in "Mrs. Lambert Remembers Love" in 1991. Played Tanos in "By the Sword" in 1991. Played Estelle Roberts in "Dark Justice" in 1991. Played Janice Curtis in "Tequila and Bonetti" in 1992. Played Sara Lorenz in "NYPD Blue" in 1993. Played Louise Chambers in "Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman" in 1993. Played Gail Fowler in "The Last Chance Detectives: Mystery Lights of Navajo Mesa" in 1994. Played Debbi in "Touched by an Angel" in 1994. Performed in "Heisei tanuki gassen ponpoko" in 1994. Played Mattie in "The Rockford Files: I Still Love L.A." in 1994. Played Townsperson in "Tom and Huck" in 1995. Played Gail Fowler in "The Last Chance Detectives: Legend of the Desert Bigfoot" in 1995. Played Mrs. Lindsey in "JAG" in 1995. Played Mrs. Lessner in "Bless This House" in 1995. Played Hillary in "Dead of Night" in 1996. Played Ruth Miller in "Lying Eyes" in 1996. Played Gail Fowler in "The Last Chance Detectives: Escape from Fire Lake" in 1996. Played Ms. Hubbard in "Any Day Now" in 1998. Played Nancy Grayson in "Hit and Run" in 1999. Played Joanne Padgett in "Judging Amy" in 1999. Played Jill Klein in "California Myth" in 1999. Played Mrs. Rycoff in "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation" in 2000. Played Christine Shipman in "Bring It On" in 2000. Performed in "Hauru no ugoku shiro" in 2004.
El Paso lies at the far western tip of Trans-Pecos Texas, where the Rio Grande breaks through the rugged mountains to bring water to the harsh Chihuahuan Desert. Though the surrounding landscape is dominated by desert scrub growth on the low hills and mountain sides, the river valley is a fertile alluvial plain supporting a variety of trees and plants. This dramatic landscape is the stage for the story of the missions and settlements of the El Paso valley and its evolution into one of the most productive agricultural areas in the region during the Spanish reign. In historical parlance, "El Paso" encompasses the area that includes the present-day cities of El Paso and JuÃ¡rez and the small communities of Ysleta, Socorro and San Elizario. Before the arrival of the Spanish, El Paso had been inhabited for thousands of years by Native Americans. During the 16th century, it became an important stop for Spanish explorers on their way to New Mexico to find riches and convert the native population to Christianity. In 1583, Spanish explorer Antonio de Espejo described El Paso as having very good land and climate, with buffalo herds nearby, abundant game and birds, mineral deposits, many forests and pasture lands, rich natural deposits of salt, and abundant water in large marshes and pools. For the OÃ±ate entrada, "El Paso del RÃ­o del Norte," was the much sought after pass through the mountains that the expedition needed to enter the province of New Mexico. After the founding of Santa Fe in 1609, El Paso became a critical point in the long north-south route of communication and trade between the Mexican interior and the missions and Spanish settlements of New Mexico-the Camino Real. The story of the missions of El Paso is quite different from that of other Spanish missions. Unlike the more well-known missions of South Texas, only three in the El Paso area were founded in an attempt to "settle" the native people of the area. The rest were founded for the refugees and hostages from the 1680 Pueblo Revolt in New Mexico, native people who had already been "missionized," or acculturated, by the Spanish. The Puebloans from the north also brought their own traditions with them, including farming skills developed over hundreds of years. Caught between two worlds, these Indians were alternately hostile to and accommodating to the Spanish. Although they were "Christian Indians," they maintained a unique and separate lifestyle for some time. Over time, El Paso was home to Mansos, Piros, Janos, Sumas, Tanos, Tiguas, Tompiros, Apaches and Jumanos, as well as many more ancient groups whose names have been lost to history. Descendants of some of these diverse ethnic groups survived into the late 19th century and were interviewed by Southwest historian and archeologist Adolph Bandelier. With few exceptions, all had forgotten their native languages and had lost track of their tribal identity following years of living with other groups and speaking chiefly Spanish. Today only the Tiguas remain as an organized group, although their official status and rights to their land have been a matter of contention. In 1967, the State of Texas recognized the Tigua as a Texas Indian tribe; at that time, there were roughly 100 Tigua families living in Ysleta. It was only in 1987 that they received federal recognition as an American Indian Tribe. Were we to ignore the Indian viewpoint, there are a succession of historical "firsts" in the El Paso valley: celebration of the first "Thanksgiving," first production of a literary play in North America, and establishment of what would later be considered the first mission in Texas. Over time, the valley saw dramatic change, both in the cultural and physical world. The area's original inhabitants-peaceful hunter-gatherers who roamed throughout the valley and traded their pottery and goods across the desert Southwest-fell victim to disease and warfare brought by the Spanish as well as more hostile Plains Indians from the north. Their traditional way of life was replaced by the Spanish system of government, economy, and religion. Connected by a vital trade route to Spanish towns to the north and south and located in a prime area for farming and trade, El Paso became a thriving center with a diverse mix of people. As Pedro Alonso O'Crouley described life around the presidio at El Paso del Norte in 1774: There is a large population of Spaniards and mestizos because it is on the border of New Mexico, where fairs are held, horses traded, and horsehides, cured sheepskins, buffalo robes, and the like are bought and sold. It is also here that captives who have been ransomed from the heathen tribes are sheltered and instructed in the mysteries of the faith. The Rio Grande itself, the life-blood of the valley, also wrought change. Floods repeatedly washed away agricultural fields and destroyed buildings and settlements, forcing the Spanish and Indian laborers to repeatedly reconstruct them or move them to new locations. Progressively moving southwestward from its established channel, the river changed course repeatedly, ultimately leaving the missions, native pueblos, and small Spanish communities on its opposite side-the north bank-in territory that would ultimately become Texas. The coming of the railroads and an influx of Anglo travelers and settlers brought widespread political changes that would again alter the lives of El Paso valley people. Although the city of El Paso today is an industrialized center with population well over 650,000, the villages along the river valley to the south still maintain vestiges of their Spanish Colonial and native roots, along with modern innovations, and are among the oldest continuously occupied communities in the Southwest. The Tigua pueblo at Ysleta is still ruled by a tribal government headed by the caciqueand his captains, and maintains a cultural center as well as a casino. Three of the Spanish Colonial churches, all reconstructed, hold Catholic services and are vital centers of their communities. Here ceremonies blending native and Spanish traditions, song, and dance are played out-a fragile thread to the past. As in the past, the river binds and sustains these communities. Fields of cotton and groves of pecan trees have taken the place of crops of earlier times: wheat, corn, and grapes. Farmers still irrigate their fields with water drawn from a system of riegos, or canals, diverting water from the river. A U.S. Army base, Fort Bliss, stretches east and north of El Paso. Like its Spanish predecessors, this fort was established to protect settlers from attacks by Comanche and other hostile native groups. Today, its concerns are more global.