1979 French edition
An example of a bi-square. Perec used 21 larger (10x10) grids to distribute the elements of his 42 lists
Ambigram by Georges Perec.

Life A User's Manual (the original title is La Vie mode d'emploi) is Georges Perec's most famous novel, published in 1978, first translated into English by David Bellos in 1987.

- Life: A User's Manual

Perec dedicated his masterpiece, La Vie mode d'emploi (Life: A User's Manual) to Queneau, who died before it was published.

- Georges Perec

In 1969, French writer Georges Perec published La Disparition, a novel that did not include the letter "e". It was translated into English in 1995 by Gilbert Adair. Perec subsequently joked that he incorporated the "e"s not used into La Disparition in the novella Les Revenentes (1972), which uses no vowels other than "e". Les Revenentes was translated into English by Ian Monk as The Exeter Text: Jewels, Secrets, Sex.

- Constrained writing
1979 French edition
St. John the Apostle Cathedral in Kasama

On December 3, 1990, Spaita was appointed archbishop of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Kasama, Zambia and retired on April 30, 2009.

- James Mwewa Spaita

Marcel Daubechies, White Fathers (M. Afr.) (1950.02.03 – 1959.04.25), former Apostolic Administrator of Bangweulu (Zambia) (1949 – 1950.02.03), when appointed as Apostolic Vicar of Kasama (actually the same, renamed; Zambia) (1950.02.03 – 1959.04.25), later promoted first Bishop of Kasama (1959.04.25 – 1964.11.25), emeritate as Titular Bishop of Buffada (1964.11.25 – 1976.08.09)

- Regiae (city)

Archbishop James Mwewa Spaita (1990.12.03 - 2009.04.30)

- Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Kasama
St. John the Apostle Cathedral in Kasama
Gaston Lagaffe
Mural painting representing Gaston in the rue des Wallons in Louvain-la-Neuve (Belgium).
Gaston's very first (silent) appearance in 1957
Gaston's first Spirou et Fantasio appearance
Fiat 509 at the European Motor Show Brussels 2006, decorated like Gaston's car.
Mural painting representing Gaston Lagaffe in the rue des Wallons in Louvain-la-Neuve (Belgium).

André Franquin (3 January 1924 – 5 January 1997) was an influential Belgian comics artist, whose best-known creations are Gaston and Marsupilami.

- André Franquin

Gaston is a Belgian gag-a-day comic strip created in 1957 by the Belgian cartoonist André Franquin in the Franco-Belgian comics magazine Spirou.

- Gaston (comics)

Dupuis has some of the best-selling European comic series, including Lucky Luke, The Smurfs, Gaston Lagaffe and Largo Winch.

- Dupuis
Tower of Clérigos Church
Santa Susanna, Rome
Former Episcopal Palace of Porto overlooking the Ribeira in Porto
Porto Cathedral, Sé do Porto, built in the 12th century, with Baroque and 20th-century modifications
Chapel of Les Invalides, Jules Hardouin-Mansart (completed 1708)
Foz neighbourhood, along the coast
Greenwich Hospital by Sir Christopher Wren (1694)
A street in Porto
The Zwinger in Dresden by Matthäus Daniel Pöppelmann (1697–1716)
Clérigos Church and Tower
Upper Belvedere Palace in Vienna (1721–23)
Porto City Hall in the Avenida dos Aliados
Troja Palace, Prague (1679–1691)
Current composition of Porto city council: RM (6) PS (3)  PSD (2)  CDU (1)
St. George's Cathedral of Timișoara by Joseph Emanuel Fischer von Erlach
Barrels of port wine aging: the fortified wine is the best-known of the city's exports
Interior of the Church of St. Peter and St. Paul in Vilnius (1668–1701)
South side of Douro, Vila Nova de Gaia
Church of Santa Engrácia, Lisbon (now National Pantheon of Portugal; begun 1681)
The Ribeira area along the river Douro, part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site
Interior of the Basilica and Convent of Nossa Senhora do Carmo in Recife, Brazil, built between 1665 and 1767
Internal highway
Church of Our Saviour, Copenhagen (1682–1747)
Luís I Bridge, September 2019
Smolny Convent
Francisco Sá Carneiro Airport
The Mariinskyi Palace in Kyiv (1744–1752)
São Bento railway station
Facade of the Church of the Gesù Rome (consecrated 1584)
Azulejos at São Bento
Interior view of Dome of the Church of the Gesù by Giacomo Barozzi da Vignola, and Giacomo della Porta
Porto Metro light rail
Corpus Christi Church, Nesvizh in Belarus (1586 and 1593)
STCP bus
Facade of Santa Susanna, Rome by Carlo Maderno (1603)
Heritage tram
Saints Peter and Paul Church, Kraków, Poland by Giovanni Maria Bernardoni (1605–1619)
Casa de Serralves
The Church of St-Gervais-et-St-Protais, the first Paris church with a façade in the new Baroque style (1616–20)
Casa da Música
The Luxembourg Palace by Salomon de Brosse (1615–1624)
On the waterfront, She Changes sculpture by artist Janet Echelman
Basilica of Bom Jesus. A World Heritage Site built in Baroque style and completed in 1604 AD. It has the body of St Francis Xavier.
Azulejos and Gothic elements at the Cathedral
Baldaquin by Bernini in the Basilica of Saint Peter, Rome (1623–34)
The francesinha is made of bread, sausage, steak, cheese and a beer-based sauce. Some types of francesinha may include egg or other ingredients.
Fresco on ceiling of the grand salon of Barberini Palace in Rome, by Pietro da Cortona (1633–1639)
The rectory of the University of Porto
San Carlo alle Quattro Fontane by Francesco Borromini (1634–1646)
Super Bock Arena – Pavilhão Rosa Mota
The interior of the dome of San Carlo alle Quattro Fontane by Francesco Borromini (1638–1641)
Estádio do Dragão, home of FC Porto
Church of Santi Luca e Martina, in Rome, by Pietro da Cortona (1635–50)
Estádio do Bessa XXI, home of Boavista
Santa Maria della Salute by Baldassare Longhena in Venice (1630–31).
Monument to Prince Henry the Navigator
Pavillon de l’Horloge of the Louvre Palace by Jacques Lemercier (1624–1645)
Duarte Coelho
Chapel of the Sorbonne by Jacques Lemercier (1626–35)
Statue of António da Silva Porto in Angola
Château de Maisons by François Mansart (1630–1651)
Statue of Júlio Dinis
The Basilica of Superga near Turin by Filippo Juvarra (1717–1731)
Statue of Sophia de Mello Breyner Andresen
Interior of the Basilica of Superga by Filippo Juvarra
Sérgio Godinho, 2017
The Palazzo Carignano, now the Museum of the Italian Renaissance, Turin
Rosa Mota, 2012
Hall of Mirrors in the Palace of Versailles by Jules Hardouin-Mansart (begun 1678–1686)
Joao Pinto, 2012
Chapel of the Palace of Versailles begun by Jules Hardouin-Mansart (1699 to 1710)
Salon of the Hôtel de Soubise in Paris (1735–40) by Germain Boffrand
West facade of Saint Paul's Cathedral by Christopher Wren (1675–1702)
Castle Howard, North Yorkshire by John Vanbrugh and Nicholas Hawksmoor (1699–1712)
Blenheim Palace by John Vanbrugh and Nicholas Hawksmoor
Interior of the church of the Abbey of Melk by Jakob Prandtauer (1702–1736)
Library of the Clementinum, the Jesuit university in Prague (1722)
Karlskirche, Vienna by Fischer von Erlach (consecrated 1737)
Kaisersaal of Würzburg Residence by Balthasar Neumann (1749–51)
Basilica of the Fourteen Holy Helpers by Balthasar Neumann (1743–1772)
Royal Palace of Gödöllő (Hungary) by András Mayerhoffer (1730s–1785)
Late Baroque facade, Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela (1738–1750)
Palacio de San Telmo in Seville by Leonardo de Figueroa (1682–1895)
Retable in the Sagrario Chapel of Segovia Cathedral (1686) by Jose Benito de Churriguera, the earliest architect of the Churrigueresque style
Church of Saint Francis of Assisi in Ouro Preto, Brazil, built between 1765 and 1775, by Brazilian Aleijadinho
Mexico City Metropolitan Cathedral, Mexico City, built between 1571 and 1813, by several architects
Cathedral Basilica of Zacatecas in Mexico, built between 1729 and 1772, an example of the Churrigueresque style
Havana Cathedral, Cuba, built between 1748 and 1777<ref>{{cite book|url=https://www.filepicker.io/api/file/iSxgoQ8ETD27Ws4jydTm|title=Modern architecture in Cuba and Contemporary Preservation Challenges|author=Belmont Freeman|work=Columbia University|date=23 June 2018}}</ref>
High altar of the Iglesia de El Sagrario, Quito, church built between 1617 and 1747 by Spaniard José Jaime Ortiz. It is a World Heritage Site by UNESCO
Complete facade of the Iglesia y Convento de San Francisco, Quito, built between 1550 and 1680
Iglesia de la Compañía de Jesús, Cusco, Peru, built between 1576 and 1668, by Jean-Baptiste Gilles and Diego Martínez de Oviedo.
Panorama of the facade of the Basilica and Convent of San Francisco, Lima, built between 1657 and 1672 by the Portuguese Constantino de Vasconcellos and the Liman Manuel Escobar, is a World Heritage City by UNESCO
Mission Nuestra Señora de la Purísima Concepción de Acuña in Texas, built between 1711 and 1731
Mission San José y San Miguel de Aguayo in San Antonio, built between 1760 and 1782.
Decorative cartouche designed for the Palazzo Barberini by Filippo Juvarra (1711)
Ceiling of the Farnese Gallery by Annibale Carracci (1597–1704)
Illusionistic painting on the ceiling of the Jesuit church in Vienna by Andrea Pozzo (1703)
Grand staircase of the Würzburg Residence (1720–1780)
Trompe-l'œil effect on the ceiling of the Church of the Gesu, Rome, by Giovanni Battista Gaulli (completed 1679)
Baroque garden at Vaux-le-Vicomte. The parterre, designed to be viewed from above from the Chateau windows and terrace, was an extension of the interior architecture and design
Cruciform plan of a high Baroque Church, Santi Luca e Martina in Rome by Pietro da Cortona (1639–1669)
Floor plan of Sant'Andrea al Quirinale by Gian Lorenzo Bernini (1658–1661) showing the entrance (below), altar (top) and radiating chapels
Plan of the Late Baroque Basilica of the Fourteen Holy Helpers by Balthasar Neumann, constructed between 1743 and 1772. The altar is in an oval in the center.
San Carlo alle Quattro Fontane by Francesco Borromini (1634–1646)
The Basilica of Superga near Turin by Filippo Juvarra (1717–1731)

He became one of the most influential figures in Portuguese Baroque architecture with his original and vigorous and theatrical style of Baroque and Rococo architecture.

- Nicolau Nasoni

Between 1732 and 1763, Italian architect Nicolau Nasoni designed a baroque church with a tower that became its architectural and visual icon: the Torre dos Clérigos (English: Clerics' Tower).

- Porto

Nicolau Nasoni – Clérigos Church in Porto (1732–1763); Mateus Palace in Vila Real (1739–1743)

- Baroque architecture
Tower of Clérigos Church
Tree habit, Illabarook Rail Line Nature Conservation Reserve
Bright green and brownish new growth and green follicles on spike in summer
The leaf undersides are white with a prominent midrib. The downcurved margin gives the leaves a bordered appearance which is the inspiration for the species name.
Range of Banksia aquilonia
Plate titled Banksia marcescens in Description des plantes rares cultivées à Malmaison et à Navarre by Aimé Bonpland
Seed separator of Banksia marginata with winged seeds still nestled against it
Distribution of B. marginata across southeastern Australia
Inflorescence part-way through anthesis, with the individual flowers at the base opened and those further up the spike still closed
A seedling growing in Wombat State Forest displays the serrated juvenile leaves which are larger and broader than adult ones.

B. marginata

- Banksia subg. Banksia

It is placed in subgenus Banksia, section Banksia and series Salicinae.

- Banksia aquilonia

In this arrangement, B. marginata is placed in Banksia subgenus Banksia, because its inflorescences take the form of Banksia s characteristic flower spikes, section Banksia because of its straight styles, and series Salicinae because its inflorescences are cylindrical.

- Banksia marginata
Church tower with the lake behind
Yatton railway station
St Andrews Church
Train waits at Yatton station to depart to Clevedon on 31 August 1962.
Augustus Montague Toplady
Yatton Parish War Memorial
Page's Court, known locally as 'The Precinct'
The south side of St Mary's church
Fire station

It consisted of the ancient parishes of: Axbridge, Badgworth, Banwell, Blagdon, Bleadon, Cheddar, Christon, Churchill, Compton Bishop, Congresbury, East Harptree, Hutton, Kenn, Kewstoke, Locking, Loxton, Puxton, Rodney Stoke, Rowberrow, Shipham, Uphill, Weston-super-Mare, Wick St Lawrence, Winscombe, Worle, Yatton.

- Hundred of Winterstoke

The parish was part of the Hundred of Winterstoke.

- Blagdon

The parish was part of the Winterstoke Hundred.

- Yatton
Church tower with the lake behind
Office of the Dead, folios 121v–122r; the manuscript's closing leaves
Black Hours, Morgan MS 493, Pentecost, Folios 18v, c 1475–80. Morgan Library & Museum, New York. Each folio 170 x 122 mm
Opening from the Hours of Catherine of Cleves, c. 1440, with Catherine kneeling before the Virgin and Child, surrounded by her family heraldry. Opposite is the start of Matins in the Little Office, illustrated by the Annunciation to Joachim, as the start of a long cycle of the Life of the Virgin.
Pentecost, folios 18v–19r, c. 1460–75. Morgan Library & Museum, New York. Each folio measures 170 × 122 mm.
Black Hours, Hispanic Society, New York, c 1458
An early 15th-century French book of hours (MS13, Society of Antiquaries of London) open to an illustration of the 'Adoration of the Magi'. Bequeathed to the Society in 1769 by the Revd Charles Lyttleton, Bishop of Carlisle and President of the Society (1765-8).
Massacre of the Innocents, folios 62v–63r; Hours of the Virgin
Black Hours of Galeazzo Maria Sforza; f32v, 33r. The Evangelists and John Gospels
Example of a more affordable and thus more common book of hours: Excerpt from a "simple" Middle Dutch book of hours. Made in the 2nd half of the fifteenth century in Brabant.
The Flight into Egypt, Folios 66v–67r
Folios from the "Hours of Mary of Burgundy", c 1477
Even this level of decoration is richer than those of most books, though less than the lavish amounts of illumination in luxury books, which are the ones most often seen reproduced.
The Crucifixion, folios 14v–15r; Calendar: Hours of the Cross
van Reynegom Book of Hours, ca. 15th century, collection Royal Library of Belgium & King Baudouin Foundation
Folios. 9v–10r. Calendar: August (conclusion), opp: Calendar: September
Black Hours, Morgan MS 493, Pentecost, Folios 18v/19r, c. 1475–80. Morgan Library & Museum, New York
Folio 9r: Calendar: August
A full-page miniature of May, from a calendar cycle by Simon Bening, early 16th century.
Folio 38v: Hours of the Virgin: Matins (conclusion)
The lavish illusionistic borders of this Flemish book of hours from the late 1470s are typical of luxury books of this period, which were now often decorated on every page. The butterfly wing cutting into the text area is an example of playing with visual conventions, typical of the period. (Among the plants are the Veronica, Vinca, Viola tricolor, Bellis perennis, and Chelidonium majus. The lower butterfly is Aglais urticae, the top left butterfly is Pieris rapae. The Latin text is a devotion to Saint Christopher).
Folio 28v: Mass of the Virgin (conclusion)
Example of a French-Latin book of hours. The miniatures have didactical purposes. Excerpt from the Book of Hours of Alexandre Petau. Made in the 16th century, Rouen.
Folio 93v: Raising of Lazarus, Office of the Dead (vespers)
The Visconti Hours
Folio 104v: Office of the Dead: Matins (first nocturns)
Calendar page from the Hours of Catherine of Cleves for June 1–15.
Folio 38r: Hours of the Virgin: Matins
Book of Hours of Jeanne d'Evreux: Arrest of Jesus and Annunciation
Folio 91r: Penitential Psalms and Litany
Book of hours of Simone de Varie, portrait of the owner and his wife
Book of Hours, British Library, the Arrest of Christ
Scenes from the Life of Christ and Life of the Virgin in the same book
Book of Hours, 1420-1450, Bruges, from the collections of the National Library of Israel
Les Très Riches Heures du duc de Berry A Funeral Service
Bedford Hours; building the Tower of Babel
Book of Hours of Étienne Chevalier: Deposition by Jean Fouquet
Farnese Hours: Adoration of the Magi and Solomon Adored by the Queen of Sheba
The Visitation, 1440–45
Printed Bulgarian book of hours, 1566
The Golf book c.1540 by Simon Bening in the British Library
Llanbeblig Hours. St. Peter, holding a key and a book
The beginning of Ave Maria in historiated letters in Heures de Charles d'Angoulême
Saint Lifard with a dragon in the  Grandes Heures of Anne of Brittany by Jean Bourdichon

The Black Hours, MS M.493 (or the Morgan Black Hours) is an illuminated book of hours completed in Bruges between 1460 and 1475.

- Black Hours, Morgan MS 493

Black books of hours are a type of luxury Flemish illuminated manuscript books of hours using pages of vellum that were soaked with black dye or ink before they were lettered or illustrated, for an unusual and dramatic effect.

- Black books of hours

Black Hours (1460–1475): New York, Morgan Library, Morgan MS 493 — an example of Black Hours, codices copied on black pages

- Book of hours
Office of the Dead, folios 121v–122r; the manuscript's closing leaves
Catherine on her tombstone, surrounded by the arms of her husband and father (1677)
The King's Daughter's türbe, destroyed in the 1963 Skopje earthquake and restored in the 21st century
A detail of the [[:File:Donator i Krist.jpg|painting of the King kneeling in front of Christ]], painted by Lovro Dobričević in c. undefined 1460
Kosača's domain in the 1440s
The acquisition of the Smederevo Fortress in 1459 was an important but short-lived success.
King Stephen Tomašević
Pope Pius II's memoirs provide a major insight into Stephen Tomašević's reign.
Lajos Thallóczy believed this portrait, from the Capitoline Museums, depicted Catherine, but this was proven to be chronologically impossible.
Portrait of Mehmed by Gentile Bellini, whose father painted the only known portrait of Stephen
The original digraphic epitaph on Catherine's tomb as recorded in 1545
Putative remains of King Stephen
Catherine's tombstone on the wall of Ara Coeli

Catherine was the only daughter of King Thomas and Queen Catherine, who also had a son named Sigismund.

- Catherine of Bosnia (princess)

Following her husband's death in 1461, Catherine's role receded to that of queen dowager at the court of her stepson, King Stephen Tomašević.

- Catherine of Bosnia

Open warfare ended in 1446 with the marriage of Stephen's father to Kosača's daughter Catherine, by whom Stephen had a half-brother named Sigismund and a half-sister named Catherine.

- Stephen Tomašević of Bosnia
Catherine on her tombstone, surrounded by the arms of her husband and father (1677)
The current Intercontinental Championship belt with default side plates (2019–present)
Chyna in 2008
A professional wrestling match: two wrestlers grapple in a wrestling ring while a referee (in white) looks on
Pat Patterson, inaugural Intercontinental Champion and WWE Hall of Famer, shown here carrying the 2011–2019 design of the championship
Chyna in 1997
A crowd gathers to watch a Rikidōzan match in 1955
Chris Jericho holds the record for the most reigns, at nine
Chyna at the King of the Ring event with Eddie Guerrero in June 2000
AT&T Stadium during WrestleMania 32. WWE claims a record attendance of 101,763 for the event.
Chyna autographing her Playboy issue in 2007
Lou Thesz, c. 1950s
Laurer with Paul "Triple H" Levesque, whom she dated from 1996 to 2000
Mil Máscaras pictured wearing his mask during a public event. It is common for wrestlers to wear their masks in public to maintain kayfabe
Chyna at the 2007 Scream Awards
Spectators gather in Pyongyang, North Korea for Antonio Inoki's Pro Wrestling Friendship Games. A traditional wrestling ring can be seen in the lower left corner.
Chyna with Triple H in 1997
A WWE Money in the Bank ladder match in 2009
Tommy Seigler applies a hold to Nick Kozak while a referee looks on
A tag team match in progress: Jeff Hardy kicks Umaga, while their respective partners, Triple H and Randy Orton, encourage them and reach for the tags
Tara (right) tags her partner, Gail Kim, into a match
Ed "Strangler" Lewis pins an opponent in 1929
John Cena performs his STF submission hold against Mark Henry
A low blow typically results in a disqualification
Jimmy Jacobs strikes El Generico with a folding chair. This would get a wrestler disqualified in most matches
Mexican wrestlers Blue Demon Jr. (in blue) and El Hijo del Santo, both parents of this performers were two of the early luchadores to have a gimmick. El Santo was known as "El Enmascarado de Plata" (The Silver Masked) and Blue Demon was his long time frenemy
Gorgeous George's flamboyant gimmick made him one of the most famous wrestlers of his era
Stone Cold Steve Austin and The Rock were frequent rivals throughout WWF's Attitude Era
The Undertaker cuts a promo with Vince McMahon, Brock Lesnar and Sable looking on
Sting and Ric Flair holding a replica of the Big Gold Belt, which represented six different championships
Kazuchika Okada held the IWGP Heavyweight Championship (the former world championship of New Japan Pro-Wrestling) five times and holds the record for longest reign
Melina Perez performs an split in order to enter into the ring. This is one of the signature things this wrestler does while doing her entrance
Kane is known for using fire pyrotechnics in his ring entrance
The Fighting Cholitas in Bolivia
Mexican midget wrestlers Microman (in blue) and Zacarías el Perico during a match
Mexican wrestlers: Gran Guerrero, Último Guerrero and Euforia performing a triple team move on their opponents. This is a characteristic in Lucha Libre, wrestlers can enter into the ring without being disqualified on time if it is a tag team match, something that in American wrestling is illegal and a cause of losing by disqualification
Frank Gotch, 20th century professional wrestler
Bill Goldberg during his tour of USS Ronald Reagan
Mexican wrestler El Santo became a folk hero in that country and a statue of him stands in his home city of Tulancingo
Mick Foley, who was one of the subjects of the Beyond the Mat documentary, became a New York Times best-selling author for his books about professional wrestling
Wrestler Johnny Grunge delivering a chair shot to an opponent, this is one of the examples of a stiff wrestling move

The WWE Intercontinental Championship is a professional wrestling championship created and promoted by the American promotion WWE, currently defended on the SmackDown brand division.

- WWE Intercontinental Championship

Chyna (born Joan Marie Laurer; December 27, 1969 – April 17, 2016) was an American professional wrestler, bodybuilder and television personality.

- Chyna

A famous example of this happened on the December 8, 1997 episode of Raw is War, when Stone Cold Steve Austin handed the WWE Intercontinental Championship to The Rock after refusing to defend the title.

- Professional wrestling
The current Intercontinental Championship belt with default side plates (2019–present)
Theatrical release poster
British theatrical release banner
Rock in 2014
Rock in 1995
Rock performing in 2017
Cameron Diaz and Rock in 2012 at the premiere of What to Expect When You're Expecting

It is a remake of the 2007 British film of the same name that Craig wrote.

- Death at a Funeral (2010 film)

In 2010, Chris Rock, Tracy Morgan, and Martin Lawrence starred in a US remake of the same name, directed by Neil LaBute.

- Death at a Funeral (2007 film)

Some of his 2010s film appearances include the black comedy Death at a Funeral (2010) a remake of the British comedy of the same name.

- Chris Rock
Theatrical release poster