Rushall Junction is the southern limit of the Rushall Canal where it meets the Tame Valley Canal in the West Midlands, England
Dredging the Union Canal, Edinburgh
Hickling Broad, Norfolk Broads
Prebends Bridge, River Wear, Durham
Punting on the Cam, Cambridge
"Lore Prahm" entering Silloth Port, Solway Firth
River Conwy estuary, North Wales
River Lagan, Belfast, Northern Ireland
Commercial Port, Whitehaven, Solway Firth

Incomplete list of canal junctions in the United Kingdom that have articles in Wikipedia, in alphabetical order.

- List of canal junctions in the United Kingdom

List of canal junctions in Great Britain

- List of navigation authorities in the United Kingdom
Uprisings of Qin Dynasty. Liu Bang's campaign is shown in purple.
Liu Bang, in an illustration by Qing dynasty artist Shangguan Zhou 上官周 (1665–1749)
Western Han Dynasty mural depicting the Hongmen Banquet, discovered in Northwest 61th Tomb now in the Luoyang Ancient Tombs Museum. event.
A Western Han female dancer in silk robes, 2nd century BC, Metropolitan Museum of Art; Xiang Zhuang intended to assassinate Liu Bang by pretending to do a sword dance
A portrait painting of Emperor Gao of Han (Liu Bang), from an 18th-century Qing Dynasty album of Chinese emperors' portraits.
Cavalry soldiers, painted ceramic statues, Western Han period, Hainan Provincial Museum
Changling (長陵), the tomb of Emperor Gaozu in Xianyang, Shaanxi.

Liu Ruyi (208–194BC), posthumously known as the "Suffering King of Zhao" (趙隱王, Zhào Yǐnwáng), was the only son of the first Han emperor Liu Bang's concubine Consort Qi.

- Liu Ruyi

Thus, he had the intention of replacing Liu Ying with another son, Liu Ruyi, who was born to Concubine Qi.

- Emperor Gaozu of Han
Canadian Territory at Confederation
George-Étienne Cartier
British North America ca. 1747
Map of the Eastern British Provinces in North America at the time of Canadian Confederation, 1867.
British North America in 1775; the Thirteen Colonies are shown in red.
Delegates of the Charlottetown Conference on the steps of Government House, September 1864
Military Governors and Staff Officers in garrisons of British North America and West Indies 1778 and 1784
Thomas D'Arcy McGee in 1868
British possessions in North America ca. 1830
Delegates at the Quebec Conference, October 1864
British possessions in North America ca. 1855
Queen Victoria granted royal assent to the British North America Act on March 29, 1867
British North America c. 1864
Proclamation of Canadian Confederation
John A. Macdonald became the first prime minister of Canada.
1885 photo of Robert Harris' 1884 painting, Conference at Quebec in 1864, to settle the basics of a union of the British North American Provinces, also known as The Fathers of Confederation. The original painting was destroyed in the 1916 Parliament Buildings Centre Block fire. The scene is an amalgamation of the Charlottetown and Quebec City conference sites and attendees.

Canadian Confederation (Confédération canadienne) was the process by which three British North American provinces, the Province of Canada, Nova Scotia, and New Brunswick, were united into one federation called the Dominion of Canada, on July 1, 1867.

- Canadian Confederation

Following royal assent of the BNA Act, three of the provinces of British North America (New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and the Province of Canada (which would become the Canadian provinces of Ontario and Quebec)) joined to form "One Dominion under the Crown of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, with a Constitution similar in Principle to that of the United Kingdom," on July 1, 1867, the date of Canadian Confederation.

- British North America
(clockwise from top left)Imperial Japanese Navy landing force in military gas masks in the Battle of Shanghai

Japanese Type 92 heavy machine gunners during Operation Ichi-Go

Victims of the Nanjing Massacre on the shore of the Qinhuai River

Chinese machine gun nest in the Battle of Wuhan

Japanese aircraft during the bombing of Chongqing

Chinese Expeditionary Force marching in India
The Empire of Japan at its peak in 1942:
 style = padding-center: 0.6em; text-align: center;
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, Allied Commander-in-Chief in the China theatre from 1942 to 1945
The Naval Battle of Hakodate, May 1869; in the foreground, and of the Imperial Japanese Navy
Japanese troops entering Shenyang during the Mukden Incident
The Empire of Japan at its peak in 1942:
 style = padding-center: 0.6em; text-align: center;
Japanese Empire's territorial expansion
Prominent members of the Iwakura mission. Left to right: Kido Takayoshi, Yamaguchi Masuka, Iwakura Tomomi, Itō Hirobumi, Ōkubo Toshimichi
A baby sits in the remains of a Shanghai train station on 'Bloody Saturday', 1937
Emperor Meiji, the 122nd emperor of Japan
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek announced the Kuomintang policy of resistance against Japan at Lushan on 10 July 1937, three days after the Marco Polo Bridge Incident.
Ōura Church, Nagasaki
Japanese landing near Shanghai, November 1937
Interior of the Japanese Parliament, showing the Prime Minister speaking addressing the House of Peers, 1915
Japanese troops in the ruins of Shanghai
Prince Aritomo Yamagata, who was twice Prime Minister of Japan. He was one of the main architects of the military and political foundations of early modern Japan.
Soviet embassy in Nanjing is being burned down by arson on 1 January 1938.
Baron Masuda Tarokaja, a member of the House of Peers (Kazoku). His father, Baron Masuda Takashi, was responsible for transforming Mitsui into a zaibatsu.
A Chinese POW about to be beheaded by a Japanese officer with a shin gunto
The Tokyo Industrial Exhibition, 1907 (Mitsubishi pavilion and Exhibition halls)
National Revolutionary Army soldiers during the 1938 Yellow River flood
Marunouchi District in 1920, looking towards the Imperial Palace
Map showing the extent of Japanese occupation in 1941 (in red)
A 1-yen banknote, 1881
Theaters (military operational regions) of the Chinese National Revolutionary Army from late 1938 to early 1940
Thomas Blake Glover was a Scottish merchant in Bakumatsu and received Japan's second highest order from Emperor Meiji in recognition of his contributions to Japan's industrialization.
Wang Jingwei and officers of the Collaborationist Chinese Army
Prince Katsura Tarō, thrice Prime Minister and the Lord Keeper of the Privy Seal of Japan. Katsura commanded the IJA 3rd Division under his mentor, Field Marshal Yamagata Aritomo, during the First Sino-Japanese War.
Chinese soldiers in house-to-house fighting in the Battle of Taierzhuang, March–April 1938
Map of the Japanese Empire in 1895. This map was issued shortly after the Japanese invasion of Taiwan and is consequently one of the first Japanese maps to include Taiwan as a possession of Imperial Japan.
National Revolutionary Army soldiers march to the front in 1939.
Marquess Komura Jutaro, 1911. Komura became Minister for Foreign Affairs under the first Katsura administration, and signed the Boxer Protocol on behalf of Japan.
Eighth Route Army Commander Zhu De with a KMT "Blue Sky, White Sun" emblem cap
French illustration of a Japanese assault on entrenched Russian troops during the Russo-Japanese War
115th Division of the Eighth Route Army Lieutenant General (NRA rank) Lin Biao in NRA uniform
Japanese riflemen during the Russo-Japanese War
War declaration against Japan by the Chongqing Nationalist Government on 9 December 1941
Count Tadasu Hayashi was the resident minister to the United Kingdom. While serving in London from 1900, he worked to successfully conclude the Anglo-Japanese Alliance and signed on behalf of the government of Japan on January 30, 1902.
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek and his wife Madame Chiang with Lieutenant General Joseph Stilwell in 1942, Burma
Port Arthur viewed from the Top of Gold Hill, after its capitulation in 1905. From left are the wrecks of Russian pre-dreadnought battleships Peresvet, Poltava, Retvizan, Pobeda and the protected cruisers Pallada
A United States poster from the United China Relief organization advocating aid to China.
Emperor Taishō, the 123rd emperor of Japan
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Winston Churchill met at the Cairo Conference in 1943 during World War II.
Topographic map of the Empire of Japan in November, 1918
H. H. Kung and Adolf Hitler in Berlin
Native Micronesian constables of Truk Island, circa 1930. Truk became a possession of the Empire of Japan under a mandate from the League of Nations following Germany's defeat in World War I.
I-16 with Chinese insignia. The I-16 was the main fighter plane used by the Chinese Air Force and Soviet volunteers.
Commanding Officers and Chiefs of Staff of the Allied Military Mission to Siberia, Vladivostok during the Allied Intervention
Flying Tigers Commander Claire Lee Chennault
Groundbreaking ceremony of Ginza Line, the oldest subway line in Asia, 1925. Front row, right to left: Rudolf Briske, Noritsugu Hayakawa, Furuichi Kōi, Ryutaro Nomura.
A "blood chit" issued to American Volunteer Group pilots requesting all Chinese to offer rescue and protection
Count Itagaki Taisuke is credited as being the first Japanese party leader and an important force for liberalism in Meiji Japan.
Free Thai, American and Chinese military officers in China during the war
Count Katō Komei, the 14th Prime Minister of Japan from June 11, 1924, until his death on January 28, 1926
The India–China airlift delivered approximately 650,000 tons of materiel to China at a cost of 1,659 men and 594 aircraft.
Emperor Shōwa during an Army inspection on January 8, 1938
French colonial troops retreating to the Chinese border after the Japanese coup d'état in March 1945
Tokyo Kaikan was requisitioned as the meeting place for members of the Imperial Rule Assistance Association (Taisei Yokusankai) in the early days.
Chinese Muslim cavalry
Japanese Pan-Asian writer Shūmei Ōkawa
Chinese Muslim soldiers
Rebel troops assembling at police headquarters during the February 26 Incident
WWII victory parade at Chongqing on 3 September 1945
A bank run during the Shōwa financial crisis, March 1927
Japanese troops surrendering to the Chinese
National Diet Building, 1930
The Chinese return to Liuzhou in July 1945.
Political map of the Asia-Pacific region, 1939
Chiang Kai-shek and Mao Zedong in 1945
Japanese troops entering Shenyang, Northeast China during the Mukden Incident, 1931
China War of Resistance Against Japan Memorial Museum on the site where the Marco Polo Bridge Incident took place
The Japanese occupation of Peiping (Beijing) in China, on August 13, 1937. Japanese troops are shown passing from Peiping into the Tartar City through Zhengyangmen, the main gate leading onward to the palaces in the Forbidden City.
The Taiwan Strait and the island of Taiwan
IJN Special Naval Landing Forces armed with the Type 11 Light Machine Gun during the Battle of Shanghai, 1937
Casualties of a mass panic during a June 1941 Japanese bombing of Chongqing. More than 5,000 civilians died during the first two days of air raids in 1939.
Signing ceremony for the Axis Powers Tripartite Pact
Japanese war crime against a Chinese POW
Founding ceremony of the Hakkō ichiu (All the world under one roof) monument in 1940
Japanese Special Naval Landing Forces with gas masks and rubber gloves during a chemical attack near Chapei in the Battle of Shanghai
A map of the Japanese advance from 1937 to 1942
Chinese suicide bomber putting on an explosive vest made out of Model 24 hand grenades to use in an attack on Japanese tanks at the Battle of Taierzhuang
Victorious Japanese troops march through the city center of Singapore following the city's capture in February 1942 (Photo from the Imperial War Museum)
Imperial Japanese Army paratroopers are landing during the Battle of Palembang, February 13, 1942.
A model representing the attack by dive bombers from USS Yorktown (CV-5) and USS Enterprise (CV-6) on the Japanese aircraft carriers, and in the morning of June 4, 1942, during the Battle of Midway
Group of Type 2 Ka-Mi tanks on board of 2nd class transporter of the Imperial Japanese Navy, 1944–1945
The rebuilt battlecruiser sank at her moorings in the naval base of Kure on July 24 during a series of bombings.
The Japanese archipelago and the Korean Peninsula in 1945 (National Geographic)
A drawing depicting a speech in the Imperial Japanese Diet on November 1, 1945, the end of the Second World War. In the foreground there are several Allied soldiers watching the proceedings from the back of the balcony.
From left to right: Marshal Admiral Heihachirō Tōgō (1848–1934), Field Marshal Oku Yasukata (1847–1930), Marshal Admiral Yoshika Inoue (1845–1929), Field Marshal Kageaki Kawamura (1850–1926), at the unveiling ceremony of bronze statue of Field Marshal Iwao Ōyama
Population density map of the Empire of Japan (1920).
Population density map of the Empire of Japan (1940).
War flag of the Imperial Japanese Army
Naval ensign of the Empire of Japan
Flag of the Japanese Emperor

The Second Sino-Japanese War (1937–1945) was a military conflict that was primarily waged between the Republic of China and the Empire of Japan.

- Second Sino-Japanese War

Japan's armed forces initially achieved large-scale military successes during the Second Sino-Japanese War (1937–1945) and the Pacific War.

- Empire of Japan
The Palms Building houses the Fillmore Detroit theatre
The marquee extends over Woodward Avenue
The Fillmore Detroit was known for most of its history as the State Theatre

Multi-use entertainment venue operated by Live Nation.

- The Fillmore Detroit

The group began selling out large clubs such as St. Andrew's Hall and the State Theatre, and drew the attention of major record label Jive Records.

- The Great Milenko
A tetrapeptide (example Val-Gly-Ser-Ala) with
green marked amino end ( L-Valine ) and
blue marked carboxyl end ( L-Alanine ).
Structure of a teichoic acid repeat unit from Micrococcaceae
Structure of the lipoteichoic acid polymer

Peptide, classified as an oligopeptide, since it only consists of four amino acids joined by peptide bonds.

- Tetrapeptide

They can be covalently linked to N-acetylmuramic acid or a terminal D -alanine in the tetrapeptide crosslinkage between N-acetylmuramic acid units of the peptidoglycan layer, or they can be anchored in the cytoplasmic membrane with a lipid anchor.

- Teichoic acid
Basrelief sculpture "Research holding the torch of knowledge" (1896) by Olin Levi Warner. Library of Congress, Thomas Jefferson Building, in Washington, D.C.
The Masonic Square and Compasses (found with or without the letter G)
Lodge in Palazzo Roffia, Florence, set out for French (Moderns) ritual
Print from 1870 portraying George Washington as Master of his Lodge
Freemasons Hall, London, home of the United Grand Lodge of England
Freemasons' Hall, London, c. 1809
Ottoman noble Ahmad Nami dressed in full Masonic attire in 1925
Example of Masonic symbols in Szprotawa Poland
Freemasonry structure showing the symbols associated with the organization
Goose and Gridiron, where the Grand Lodge of London and Westminster, later called the Grand Lodge of England, was founded
View of room at the Masonic Hall, Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk, England, early 20th century, set up for a Holy Royal Arch convocation
Erasmus James Philipps, first Freemason in present-day Canada, Old Burying Ground (Halifax, Nova Scotia)
Masonic initiation, Paris, 1745
Masonic Temple of Santa Cruz de Tenerife, one of the few Masonic temples that survived the Franco dictatorship in Spain
Lodge in Erlangen, Germany. First meeting after World War II with guests from US, France and Czechoslovakia, 1948.

Academic field of research, scholarship, and education that focuses on the history of European and Western esotericism.

- Academic study of Western esotericism

According to the scholar of Western esotericism Jan A. M. Snoek: "the best way to characterize Freemasonry is in terms of what it is not, rather than what it is."

- Freemasonry
Iberian Peninsula at about 200 BC.
Statue in Zamora
Lusitanian lunula from Miranda do Corvo (Portugal)
Statue of Viriathus in Viseu, Portugal
Generalised distribution and movements of Bell-Beaker cultures
Map of Viriathus' campaigns in the Iberian Peninsula
Map showing the main pre-Roman tribes in Portugal and their main migrations: Turduli movement in red, Celtici in brown, and Lusitanian in blue; most tribes neighbouring the Lusitanians were dependent on them. Names are in Latin.
The Oath of Viriathus, c. 1799, Vieira Portuense
Statue of Viriatus, the Lusitanian leader during the Lusitanian War (155 to 139 BCE).
José de Madrazo's painting of the death of Viriathus.

Viriathus (also spelled Viriatus; known as Viriato in Portuguese and Spanish; died 139 BC) was the most important leader of the Lusitanian people that resisted Roman expansion into the regions of western Hispania (as the Romans called it) or western Iberia (as the Greeks called it), where the Roman province of Lusitania would be finally established after the conquest.

- Viriathus

Frontinus mentions Lusitanian leader Viriathus as the leader of the Celtiberians, in their war against the Romans.

- Lusitanians
The Dubai skyline in 2010, a few months after Burj Khalifa completion
The 828 m tall Burj Khalifa in Dubai has been the world's tallest building since 2009. It has been classified as Megatall.
The Address Downtown
Jumeirah Beach Hotel
Jumeirah Islands
The courtyard at Dubai Museum
A view of Madinat Jumeirah
One of the indoor ski slopes at Ski Dubai
The Persian Court at Ibn Battuta Mall
The Dubai Mall's Gold Souk
The Jumeirah Beach Residence is a residential development that has 40 towers, with 35 as residential and 5 as hotels.
Burj Al Arab
The Maktoum Bin Rashid Al Maktoum Stadium
Meydan Racecourse
The proposed Ziggurat Pyramid
A dolphin show at the Dubai Dolphinarium
Cayan Tower
Ocean Heights
Buildings at the Dubai Marina District
The Grand Hyatt Dubai
The Masjid Al Rahim mosque at the Dubai Marina

Complex of two supertall vision skyscrapers in DIFC, Dubai, UAE.

- DIFC Tower

DIFC Tower

- List of buildings in Dubai
Location of Erzhu Rong's rebellion
Asia in 565 AD, showing the Northern Qi Dynasty and its neighbors

General of the Xianbei-led Chinese Northern Wei dynasty.

- Erzhu Rong

The next known incident involving Gao Cheng was in 531, when Gao, then a Northern Wei general, rebelled against the members of Erzhu Rong's clan (who had dominated the political scene after they defeated Emperor Xiaozhuang in revenge of Emperor Xiaozhuang's killing of Erzhu Rong), and when an agrarian rebel leader, Gao Aocao (高敖曹), a very distant relative of Gao Huan's, refused to follow Gao Huan, Gao Huan sent Gao Cheng to visit Gao Aocao and showing respect due to the granduncle persuading Gao Aocao of Gao Huan's sincerity.

- Gao Cheng