Egyptian Revolution

Egyptian Revolution may refer to:

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Father Of Mediterranean Music - Egyptian Revolution
... a charity campaign "Masry Begad" ("Real Egyptian"), a social national program aimed at serving and rebuilding Egyptian society ...
Tahrir Square - Public Use and Demonstrations - Post-revolution
... celebrations and visits from foreign dignitaries, continues to be a symbol of the 2011 Egyptian Revolution ... Sean Penn visited Tahrir Square after the 2011 Egyptian Revolution ... On 29 June 2011, Egyptian police attacked rioting Egyptian youth in the square with tear gas and other non-lethal materials ...
List Of Monarchs Of The Muhammad Ali Dynasty
... of history," his reign was marked by the Egyptian Revolution of 1919, and the United Kingdom's resultant recognition of Egyptian independence ... and continued to apply the terms of the Anglo-Egyptian Condominium ... After his forced abdication following the Egyptian Revolution of 1952, his infant son Fuad II continued to reign as a nominal king-in-exile until the monarchy was formally abolished on 18 June 1953 ...
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan - Foreign Policy - Egypt
... and within the last 15 years and after Egypt Revolution of 2011, this is the first visit by a Prime Minister of Turkey ... visit to Egypt was met with much enthusiasm by Egyptians ... CNN reported some Egyptians saying "We consider him as the Islamic leader in the Middle East", while others were appreciative of his role in supporting Gaza ...

Famous quotes containing the words revolution and/or egyptian:

    The heritage of the American Revolution is forgotten, and the American government, for better and for worse, has entered into the heritage of Europe as though it were its patrimony—unaware, alas, of the fact that Europe’s declining power was preceded and accompanied by political bankruptcy, the bankruptcy of the nation-state and its concept of sovereignty.
    Hannah Arendt (1906–1975)

    What greater light can be hoped for in the moral sciences? The subject part of mankind in most places might, instead thereof, with Egyptian bondage expect Egyptian darkness, were not the candle of the Lord set up by himself in men’s minds, which it is impossible for the breath or power of man wholly to extinguish.
    John Locke (1632–1704)