Diskret klicken schreibt an mich: „Lichtbildprophet bestellen Sie rezepfrei via Mastercard“

Der geneigte Leser wird lustlos stöhnen und mit seinen Augen rollen: Schon wieder unerwünschter Junk-Spam zum leidigen Thema Stengelsteif. Was soll ich machen. Ich denke mir ja den Mist nicht aus. Vor allem den Schwanz der Nutzlos-Information am Ende der „rezepfreien“ easy Alternative. Da hat selbst Redundanz noch eine gewisse Sinnhaftigkeit, der lieben Sicherheit zu Liebe. Aktuell getoppt wird das Nutzlos-Mailaufkommen nur von ebay, wenn die Bucht einen Neuankömmling mit sinnlosen Ratschlägen zu pflastert und das endgültige Abbestellen der Kaufanreize bis zu zehn Tagen dauern soll. Warum? Digital macht doch alles schnell und sofort, wenn man denn will. Also lieber Leser, nimm auch diese Botschaft zur Kenntnis, wie du mit deutschlansapotheke xyz zur stressfreien Schwellung in der Lendengegend kommen könntest. Wie heisst es so schön: Nur die Harten kommen in den Garten (der Lust).

Zitat Anfang
Guten Tag Lichtbildprophet
Lichtbildprophet, kennst Du schon die easy Alternative, um Liebesmacher im Internet ohne Rezept und mit Expresslieferung zu bestellen?
Sicher einnehmen und mit ihrer Frau spass haben, so geil!
Immer ohne stressigen und indiskreten .
Lichtbildprophet: Klicken Sie gleich hier:
http://sofort.deutschlandsapotheke.xyz
Mit den besten Gruessen
Dr. Prof. Edelgarten

on Jump to search IMG Nikolaos Triantafyllakos Nikolaos Triantafyllakos
(Greek: Νικόλαος
Τριανταφυλλάκος) ( November ,^
Tripoli – September ) was a Prime Minister of Greece during a tumultuous
time in Greek history in August/September . He represented the prefecture of
Arcadia in the Hellenic Parliament. As the Greek army was losing battles and
ceding territory to the Turkish National Movement in in the war in Asia
Minor, the political situation in Athens began to deteriorate. The cabinet
of Petros Protopapadakis resigned on August, Nikolaos Kalogeropoulos was
entrusted by King Constantine with the formation of a new ministry. After
two days spent in negotiations he failed in his task, and Nikolaos
Triantafyllakos, the ex-high commissioner of Greece at Constantinople, was
summoned, and succeeded with difficulty in forming a makeshift government.
In the meantime, excitement and dissatisfaction were steadily growing among
the population, and strict measures were necessary for the maintenance of
order. On September, martial law was proclaimed, following the revolt of ,
troops and their officers in Thessaloniki, who sent word to Athens demanding
the abdication of King Constantine and the imprisonment of the former prime
ministers, Dimitrios Gounaris and Nikolaos Stratos. This revolt was followed
by a widespread rebellion of troops evacuated from Asia Minor to the islands
of Mytilene, Chios, and Crete. The army contingents in Mytilene formed a
Revolutionary Committee headed by Colonel Stylianos Gonatas, which
despatched by aeroplane the following demands to Athens: the dismissal of
the government, the dissolution of the parliament, the holding of new
elections, and the abdication of King Constantine in favour of the Crown
Prince, Crown Prince George. The revolutionary movement swiftly spread to
other centres of Greece and to the Greek gunboats stationed at Mytilene and
in and about the port of Piraeus. The Cabinet and Prime Minister
Triantafyllakos immediately resigned on September, and that day King
Constantine abdicated for the second time in the course of his career, and
the king’s eldest son succeeded to the throne of Greece as King George II.
Triantafyllakos died in . Referencesedit  . ^ Note: Greece officially
adopted the Gregorian calendar on February (which became March). All dates
prior to that, unless specifically denoted, are Old Style. Political offices
Prime Minister of Succeeded by Preceded by Greece Anastasios Petros
Protopapadakis August – Charalambis September * v * t * e Heads of
government of Greece *Â Mavrokordatos *Â P. Mavromichalis First Hellenic
Republic * Kountouriotis (–) * And. Zaimis * I. Kapodistrias
*Â A.
Kapodistrias *Â Sp. Trikoupis *Â Mavrokordatos *Â Kolettis *Â von
Armansperg
*Â von Rudhart *Â King Otto *Â Mavrokordatos *Â King Otto Kingdom of
Greece
* A. Metaxas (Wittelsbach) * Kanaris (–) * Mavrokordatos
*Â Kolettis
*Â Tzavelas *Â Kountouriotis *Â Kanaris *Â Kriezis *Â Mavrokordatos
*Â D.
Voulgaris *Â Miaoulis *Â Kolokotronis *Â D. Voulgaris Kingdom of Greece
(Interregnum) * Moraitinis (–) * Z. Valvis * Kyriakos * Roufos
*Â D.
Voulgaris *Â Kanaris *Â Z. Valvis *Â Kanaris *Â Koumoundouros
*Â Deligeorgis
*Â Roufos *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Koumoundouros *Â Deligeorgis *Â Roufos
*Â D.
Voulgaris *Â Koumoundouros *Â Moraitinis *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Thr. Zaimis
*Â Deligeorgis *Â Koumoundouros *Â Thr. Zaimis *Â D. Voulgaris
*Â Deligeorgis *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Ch. Trikoupis *Â Koumoundouros
*Â Deligeorgis *Â Koumoundouros *Â Deligeorgis *Â Koumoundouros
*Â Kanaris
*Â Koumoundouros *Â Ch. Trikoupis *Â Koumoundouros *Â Ch. Trikoupis
*Â Koumoundouros *Â Ch. Trikoupis *Â Diligiannis *Â D. Valvis *Â Ch.
Trikoupis * Diligiannis Kingdom of Greece * Konstantopoulos (Glücksburg)
* Ch. Trikoupis (–) * Sotiropoulos * Ch. Trikoupis * Deligiannis
*Â Diligiannis *Â D. Rallis *Â Al. Zaimis *Â G. Theotokis *Â Al. Zaimis
*Â Diligiannis *Â G. Theotokis *Â D. Rallis *Â G. Theotokis
*Â Diligiannis
*Â D. Rallis *Â G. Theotokis *Â D. Rallis *Â K. Mavromichalis
*Â Dragoumis
mausmaler.de on Jump to search IMG Nikolaos Triantafyllakos Nikolaos
Triantafyllakos (Greek: Νικόλαος
Τριανταφυλλάκος) (
November ,^ Tripoli – September ) was a Prime Minister of Greece during a
tumultuous time in Greek history in August/September . He represented the
prefecture of Arcadia in the Hellenic Parliament. As the Greek army was
losing battles and ceding territory to the Turkish National Movement in in
the war in Asia Minor, the political situation in Athens began to
deteriorate. The cabinet of Petros Protopapadakis resigned on August,
Nikolaos Kalogeropoulos was entrusted by King Constantine with the formation
of a new ministry. After two days spent in negotiations he failed in his
task, and Nikolaos Triantafyllakos, the ex-high commissioner of Greece at
Constantinople, was summoned, and succeeded with difficulty in forming a
makeshift government. In the meantime, excitement and dissatisfaction were
steadily growing among the population, and strict measures were necessary
for the maintenance of order. On September, martial law was proclaimed,
following the revolt of , troops and their officers in Thessaloniki, who
sent word to Athens demanding the abdication of King Constantine and the
imprisonment of the former prime ministers, Dimitrios Gounaris and Nikolaos
Stratos. This revolt was followed by a widespread rebellion of troops
evacuated from Asia Minor to the islands of Mytilene, Chios, and Crete. The
army contingents in Mytilene formed a Revolutionary Committee headed by
Colonel Stylianos Gonatas, which despatched by aeroplane the following
demands to Athens: the dismissal of the government, the dissolution of the
parliament, the holding of new elections, and the abdication of King
Constantine in favour of the Crown Prince, Crown Prince George. The
revolutionary movement swiftly spread to other centres of Greece and to the
Greek gunboats stationed at Mytilene and in and about the port of Piraeus.
The Cabinet and Prime Minister Triantafyllakos immediately resigned on
September, and that day King Constantine abdicated for the second time in
the course of his career, and the king’s eldest son succeeded to the throne
of Greece as King George II. Triantafyllakos died in . Referencesedit  . ^
Note: Greece officially adopted the Gregorian calendar on February (which
became March). All dates prior to that, unless specifically denoted, are Old
Style. Political offices Prime Minister of Succeeded by Preceded by Greece
Anastasios Petros Protopapadakis August – Charalambis September * v
*Â t
*Â e Heads of government of Greece *Â Mavrokordatos *Â P. Mavromichalis
First Hellenic Republic * Kountouriotis (–) * And. Zaimis * I.
Kapodistrias *Â A. Kapodistrias *Â Sp. Trikoupis *Â Mavrokordatos
*Â Kolettis *Â von Armansperg *Â von Rudhart *Â King Otto
*Â Mavrokordatos
*Â King Otto Kingdom of Greece *Â A. Metaxas (Wittelsbach) *Â Kanaris
(–)
*Â Mavrokordatos *Â Kolettis *Â Tzavelas *Â Kountouriotis *Â Kanaris
*Â Kriezis *Â Mavrokordatos *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Miaoulis *Â Kolokotronis
* D. Voulgaris Kingdom of Greece (Interregnum) * Moraitinis (–)
*Â Z.
Valvis *Â Kyriakos *Â Roufos *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Kanaris *Â Z. Valvis
*Â Kanaris *Â Koumoundouros *Â Deligeorgis *Â Roufos *Â D. Voulgaris
*Â Koumoundouros *Â Deligeorgis *Â Roufos *Â D. Voulgaris
*Â Koumoundouros
*Â Moraitinis *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Thr. Zaimis *Â Deligeorgis
*Â Koumoundouros
*Â Thr. Zaimis *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Deligeorgis *Â D. Voulgaris *Â Ch.
Trikoupis *Â Koumoundouros *Â Deligeorgis *Â Koumoundouros *Â Deligeorgis
*Â Koumoundouros *Â Kanaris *Â Koumoundouros *Â Ch. Trikoupis
*Â Koumoundouros *Â Ch. Trikoupis *Â Koumoundouros *Â Ch. Trikoupis
*Â Diligiannis *Â D. Valvis *Â Ch. Trikoupis *Â Diligiannis Kingdom of
Greece * Konstantopoulos (Glücksburg) * Ch. Trikoupis (–)
*Â Sotiropoulos *Â Ch. Trikoupis *Â Deligiannis *Â Diligiannis *Â D.
Rallis
*Â Al. Zaimis *Â G. Theotokis *Â Al. Zaimis *Â Diligiannis *Â G.
Theotokis
*Â D. Rallis *Â G. Theotokis *Â Diligiannis *Â D. Rallis *Â G.
Theotokis
*Â D. Rallis *Â K. Mavromichalis *Â Dragoumis

Zitat Ende

Autor: Lichtbildprophet

Er ist kein Fotograf und doch malt er seine Bilder mit Licht, bringt sie in seiner Dunkelkammer eigenhändig zu Papier. Er ist kein Maler und doch zeichnet er seine Bilder mit Farben auf alles, was seine Imagination tragen kann.

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