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It looks like we don't have any AKAs for this title yet. Be the first to contribute! Just click the "Edit page" button at the bottom of the page or learn more in the AKAs submission guide. Edit The Conquest of the Silken Beaver (2009) It looks like we don't have any Quotes for this title yet. Be the first to contribute! Just click the "Edit page" button at the bottom of the page or learn more in the Quotes submission guide. See also Trivia, Goofs Crazy Credits Alternate Versions Connections Soundtracks Getting Started Contributor Zone  » Contribute to This Page Did You Know? Quotes Details Full Cast and Crew Release Dates Official Sites Company Credits Filming & Production Technical Specs Storyline Taglines Plot Summary Synopsis Plot Keywords Parents Guide Photo & Video Photo Gallery Trailers and Videos Opinion Awards FAQ User Reviews User Ratings External Reviews Metacritic Reviews TV TV Schedule Related Items News Showtimes External Sites Explore More Show Less Create a list  » User Lists Related lists from IMDb users Films for Review a list of 9 titles created 24 Apr 2017 Radarr 4 a list of 10000 titles created 2 weeks ago See all related lists  ».

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The conquest of the silken beaver download 1. The conquest of the silken beaver download pdf. The conquest of the silken beaver download free. The conquest of the silken beaver download movie. The conquest of the silken beaver download windows 7. Mayhem and laughs abound in "The Trouble With Barry" a new cult horror comedy. The new cult horror comedy "The Trouble With Barry" will premiere March 14 at the El Cid Theater in Los Angeles. Online PR News – 08-March-2013 – Los Angeles, CA – A “dream project” for a pair of cult and horror film fans has just become a reality with the completion of the feature film “The Trouble With Barry”, an outrageous homage to late-night classic cable films. Up-and-coming director Mike Justice and co-director Stephen Kitaen are the driving forces behind the edgy comedy. Justice made a name for himself with guerrilla-style YouTube shorts and a collection of rollicking short stories featured in The Advocate's top Christmas picks of 2011. Kitaen comes from a background as a television producer and film composer (he also composed “Barrys” music. Justice had been editing other peoples films for some years and says “it felt like watching somebody else's dog”. He and Kitaen are longtime fans of the kind of cheesy movies seen on “USA Up All Night” in the 1980s. Though they realized they couldn't make an extravaganza with exploding buildings, they were sure they could make a film that paid tribute to the kind of movies they both loved. Fittingly, “The Trouble With Barry” was made on a shoestring. Justice says that when they started, “we had a great script and some seriously talented actor friends, but that was about it. ” But when they tentatively put out the word to a series of cult actors, they were surprised at the positive response, and soon the film boasted a whole range of indie and cult star power. The title character, Barry Montenegro, is an angry, potentially murderous, indie actor who has run his career into the ground. Hes a “racist, drunk, bridge-burning has-been” – and according to Justice, still the most likeable character in the film. “The others are pretty wretched, ” he says with a laugh. Barry is played by veteran indie actor Peter Stickles (“Shortbus”, “Cemetery Gates”) with whom Justice had already collaborated on a series of shorts. The film boasts a starring role from horror veteran Lynn Lowry (“The Crazies”, “Cat People”) and features cameo appearances by the legendary scream queens Linnea Quigley, Brinke Stevens, and Michelle Bauer. Another casting coup was hiring Juliette Danielle, best-known for her turn in the unintentionally comedic “The Room. ” In “Barry” she gets to demonstrate her genuine comedy chops. “She really got my sense of humor and that of the script, ” says Justice, who calls Danielle “a total pro. ” Also appearing are Eric Dean (“The Men Next Door”, “George: A Zombie Intervention”) Chris Pudlo (“Best Worst Movie”) and comedienne Shannon Amabile ( I Didn't Know I Was Pregnant" as a snarling, Asia Argento-esque character. Rounding out the cast are Rena Riffel (“Showgirls”) Matthew Stephen Herrick (“George: A Zombie Intervention”) Michael Carbonaro ( The Tonight Show with Jay Leno. Monique Bricca (“Don't Shoot the Angel”) Craig Taggart ( Sordid Lives: The Series. Bruce L. Hart (“Homewrecker” and “Old Dogs and New Tricks the series”) Brian Nolan (“Role Play” and “The Lair”) Kelly Keaton (“Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs”) and April Baker ( Southland. “The Trouble With Barry” will have its world premiere on March 14 at the El Cid Theater in Los Angeles, and distribution rights are available. For more information, contact Stephen Kitaen at Founded in 2002, Lion's Den Films specializes in cult and horror films. Previous productions include "The Conquest of the Silken Beaver" a series of thirteen quirky, inter-related short films.

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Start Finish Name of Conflict Belligerents Victorious party (if applicable) Defeated party (if applicable) 1500 1503 Second Muscovite–Lithuanian War Muscovite–Lithuanian Wars Grand Duchy of Moscow Grand Duchy of Lithuania Battle of Hemmingstedt Peasantry of Dithmarschen Kalmar Union Denmark 1501 1512 Dano-Swedish War (1501–12) Part of the Dano-Swedish Wars Sweden Free City of Lübeck (from 1509) Norwegian rebels (to 1504) Kalmar Union Denmark Norway 1502 1510 Persian-Uzbek Wars Persian Empire Timurid Empire Shaybanid dynasty 1543 Guelders Wars Holy Roman Empire Duchy of Guelders 1505 War of the Succession of Landshut Duchy of Bavaria-Munich Duchy of Bavaria-Landshut Electorate of the Palatinate 1517 Portuguese–Mamluk naval war Portugal Mamluk Sultanate Ottoman Empire 1507 1508 Third Muscovite–Lithuanian War Muscovite–Lithuanian Wars Grand Duchy of Lithuania Kingdom of Poland Grand Duchy of Moscow Lithuanian rebels led by Michael Glinski 1516 War of the League of Cambrai Part of the Italian Wars and Anglo-French wars 1508–10:   Papal States   France   Holy Roman Empire Spain   France Duchy of Ferrara 1511–13:   France Duchy of Ferrara 1513–16:   Venice   France   Scotland Duchy of Ferrara 1508–10:   Venice 1510–11:   Papal States   Venice 1511–13:   Papal States   Venice Spain   Holy Roman Empire   England Swiss mercenaries 1513–16:   Papal States Spain   Holy Roman Empire   England Duchy of Milan Swiss mercenaries 1509 Battle of Diu (1509) Part of the Portuguese battles in the Indian Ocean, Portuguese–Mamluk naval war and Ottoman–Portuguese conflicts Portuguese Empire Gujarat Sultanate Mamlûk Sultanate Kozhikode Zamorin Raja   Ottoman Empire   Republic of Venice Republic of Ragusa Ottoman Civil War Forces of Selim I Forces of Bayezid II Janissaries Forces of Ahmed Prince of Anhua rebellion Ming dynasty Prince of Anhua 1514 Hvar rebellion Republic of Venice Hvar rebels Portuguese conquest of Goa Ottoman–Portuguese conflicts Bijapur Sultanate Ottoman Empire 1511 Friulian Revolt of 1511 Friulian nobility Friulian peasants Şahkulu rebellion Ottoman Empire Shia Rebels 1529 Spanish–Taíno War of San Juan–Borikén Castile Taínos 1641 Malayan–Portuguese war Malacca Sultanat Ming China Dutch East India Company Johor Sultanate Bengali conquest of Chittagong Bengal Sultanate Kingdom of Mrauk U 1522 Fourth Muscovite–Lithuanian War Muscovite–Lithuanian Wars Grand Duchy of Moscow Livonian Order Grand Duchy of Lithuania Kingdom of Poland Crimean Tatars 1521 Spanish conquest of Iberian Navarre Crown of Castile Crown of Aragon Kingdom of Navarre Poor Conrad Rebellion Duchy of Württemberg Württemberg peasants György Dózsa Rebellion Kingdom of Hungary Hungarian peasants Battle of Chaldiran Safavid Empire 1515 Slovene Peasant Revolt Slovene rebels 1523 Arumer Zwarte Hoop Habsburg Netherlands Frisian peasants Ottoman–Mamluk War (1516–17) Part of the Ottoman–Mamluk wars Ottoman Empire Mamluk Sultanate Trần Cao rebellion Lê dynasty Trần Cao rebels 1519 Prince of Ning rebellion Prince of Ning Polish–Teutonic War (1519–21) Polish–Teutonic Wars Kingdom of Poland Teutonic Knights Spanish conquest of the Aztec Empire Spanish conquistadors Tlaxcala Aztec Triple Alliance Revolt of the Brotherhoods Royalists of Aragon Agermanats rebels Hildesheim Diocesan Feud Bishopric of Hildesheim County of Schaumburg County of Diepholz County of Hoya Principality of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel Principality of Calenberg 1659 Jelali revolts Alevi peasants 1520 Revolt of the Comuneros Royalist Castilians Comuneros rebels First Battle of Tamao Swedish War of Liberation Part of the Swedish War of Secession Sweden Free City of Lübeck (from 1522) Denmark   Kalmar Union 1526 Italian War of 1521–26 Part of the Italian Wars Empire of Charles V: Spain Kingdom of England   Papal States France   Republic of Venice 1532 Musso War Three Leagues Duchy of Milan 1538 First Civil War (Kazakh Khanate) Tugim Khan (Until 1538) Supported by: Khak-Nazar Buydash Khan Knights' Revolt Holy Roman Empire Brotherly Convention of Knights Second Battle of Tamao Siege of Rhodes (1522) Knights Hospitaller   Republic of Venice Franconian War Swabian League Robber Barons 1524 1525 German Peasants' War German Peasant Army 1533 Dalecarlian rebellions Sweden Dalarna peasants Amicable Grant Revolt Kingdom of England English Rebels 1530 War of the League of Cognac Part of the Italian Wars Republic of Genoa France   Papal States   Republic of Venice Republic of Florence   Kingdom of England Duchy of Milan Battle of Mohács Kingdom of Croatia Kingdom of Bohemia   Holy Roman Empire   Bavaria   Papal States Kingdom of Poland 1527 1638 Sinhalese–Portuguese War Portuguese Empire Kingdom of Sitawaka   Kingdom of Kandy 1697 Spanish conquest of Yucatán Spanish conquistadors Maya 1528 Hungarian campaign of 1527–28 Part of the Ottoman–Habsburg wars Habsburg Austria   Holy Roman Empire   Spain Kingdom of Bohemia Kingdom of Croatia (Habsburg)   Papal States Ferdinand's Hungarian kingdom Voivodian Serbs Ottoman Turks   Moldavia John Szapolyai's Hungarian kingdom Ethiopian–Adal war Ethiopian Empire Portuguese Empire Adal Sultanate   Ottoman Empire Westrogothian rebellion Swedish Catholics First War of Kappel Protestants: Zürich Catholics: Uri Schwyz Zug Balkan campaign of 1529 Habsburg Austria   Holy Roman Empire   Spain Kingdom of Bohemia   Papal States Kingdom of Croatia (Habsburg) Ferdinand's Hungarian kingdom Siege of Vienna Holy Roman Empire Kingdom of Bohemia Electorate of the Palatinate   Spain Ottoman Empire   Moldavia Inca Civil War Inca Empire under Huáscar Tumebamba Inca Empire under Atahualpa 1552 Little War in Hungary Part of the Ottoman–Habsburg wars Archduchy of Austria   Holy Roman Empire   Spain   Papal States Kingdom of Bohemia Kingdom of Croatia Ferdinand's Hungarian kingdom [1] Ottoman Empire   Moldavia John Szapolyai's Hungarian kingdom   Wallachia Serbian Despotate   France [2] 3] 4] 1531 Second War of Kappel 1572 Spanish conquest of the Inca Empire Inca Empire Neo-Inca State 1555 Ottoman–Safavid War (1532–55) Part of the Ottoman–Persian wars 1929 Yaqui Wars Part of the Mexican Indian Wars and the American Indian Wars Crown of Castile (1533–1716) Spain (1716–1821) Mexico (1821–1929) United States (1896–1918) Yaqui Allies Mayo Opata Pima 1677 Lê–Mạc War Revival Lê dynasty Mạc dynasty 1534 Silken Thomas rebellion Kingdom of England Irish rebels 1535 Münster rebellion Prince-Bishopric of Münster Anabaptists 1536 Count's Feud Christian III Duchy of Schleswig   Holstein   Sweden   Duchy of Prussia Jutland Christian II Christopher of Oldenburg Free City of Lübeck   Skåne   Malmö   Copenhagen Zealand 1537 Fifth Muscovite–Lithuanian War Part of the Muscovite–Lithuanian Wars 1541 Taungoo–Hanthawaddy War (1534–41) Toungoo dynasty Hanthawaddy Kingdom 1546 Iguape War Captaincies of Brazil Spanish colonists Guaraní Schmalkaldic War Holy Roman Empire Spain Duchy of Saxony Kingdom of Hungary Kingdom of Bohemia and other Lands of the Bohemian Crown Electorate of Saxony Hesse Electorate of the Palatinate Bremen Lübeck Brunswick-Lüneburg Other Schmalkaldic League territories Pilgrimage of Grace English Roman Catholics Italian War of 1536–38 Holy Roman Empire   Spain France   Ottoman Empire Bigod's rebellion 1548 Conquistador Civil War in Peru Governorate of New Castile Viceroyalty of Peru Governorate of New Toledo Yemeni Expedition of 1538 Part of the Yemeni–Ottoman Conflicts Zaidis 1545 Taungoo–Ava War (1538–45) Ava Kingdom Confederation of Shan States Mrauk-U Kingdom Prome Kingdom 1557 Ottoman–Portuguese conflicts (1538–57) Portuguese Empire Ethiopian Empire Ottoman Empire Adal Sultanate Ajuran Sultanate Gujarat Sultanate 1540 Peasant's Rebellion in Telemark Denmark–Norway Norwegian peasants 1542 Mixtón War Caxcans Dacke War Småland peasants Italian War of 1542–46 Part of the Italian Wars Kingdom of England   Saxony Brandenburg France   Ottoman Empire Jülich-Cleves-Berg 1568 Koch–Ahom conflicts Kamata Kingdom Ahom kingdom 1547 Taungoo–Mrauk-U War (1545–47) Schmalkaldic League: Electorate of Saxony Hesse Electorate of the Palatinate Bremen Lübeck Brunswick-Lüneburg Other German territories 1549 Burmese–Siamese War (1547–49) Siam Burma 1565 Jiajing wokou raids Wokou Revolt of the Pitauds France Tax Resisters Prayer Book Rebellion Catholic rebels Buckinghamshire and Oxfordshire rising of 1549 English rebels Kett's Rebellion English peasants 1550 1590 Chichimeca War Chichimeca Spain 1551 1559 Italian War of 1551–59 Spanish Empire   Holy Roman Empire   Kingdom of England   Republic of Florence   Duchy of Savoy Kingdom of France Republic of Siena   Ottoman Empire 1556 Second Margrave War Margravate of Brandenburg-Kulmbach Imperial City of Nuremberg Prince-Bishopric of Bamberg Imperial City Schweinfurt Bishopric of Würzburg Archbishopric of Mainz Archbishopric of Trier Bishopric of Speyer Electorate of Saxony Duchy of Brunswick-Lüneburg Kingdom of Bohemia Margravate of Meissen Siege of Kazan Tsardom of Russia Qasim Khanate Taw yağı Kazan Khanate Cheremis and Ar warriors Nogay cavalry Kazan Rebellion of 1552–1556 Muscovite Russia Hill Cheremisa People of Kazan Chyuvasha Meadow Cheremisa Hill Cheremisa Ar people Nogai Horde 1554 Wyatt's rebellion Rebels under Thomas Wyatt Russo-Swedish War (1554–57) Tsardom of Russia 1558 Saukrieg Party of Hans von Carlowitz Party of John IX of Haugwitz 1567 France Antarctique Portuguese Empire Tamoio People France Tupinambá People 1578 Ottoman conquest of Habesh Habesh 1566 Ottoman–Portuguese conflicts (1558–66) Egypt Barbary States Shane O'Neill 's Rebellion Irish Rebels 1583 Livonian War Livonian Confederation Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth (before 1569 the Polish–Lithuanian union) Denmark–Norway Sweden Zaporozhian Cossacks Principality of Transylvania (after 1577) 5] Tsardom of Russia Kingdom of Livonia 1560 1621 Portuguese conquest of the Jaffna kingdom Jaffna Kingdom 1562 1598 French Wars of Religion Politiques Protestants: Huguenots   England Catholics: Catholic League Spain   Duchy of Savoy 1563 1564 Burmese–Siamese War (1563–64) 1570 Northern Seven Years' War Free City of Lübeck Poland–Lithuania 1872 Philippine revolts against Spain Spain Filipino Loyalists Dagohoy rebel group other Filipino rebel groups   British supporters Burmese–Siamese War (1568–70) Burma Burmese Controlled Thai States Siam Lan Xang 1571 Morisco Revolt Moriscos 1573 Marian civil war King's Men Queen's Men 1648 Eighty Years' War United Provinces   England   German Protestants   Huguenots   France Spanish Empire   Holy Roman Empire 1569 First Desmond Rebellion Kingdom of England Kingdom of Ireland allied Irish clans FitzGeralds of Desmond allied Irish clans Rising of the North Elizabeth I of England English and Welsh Protestants Scottish Protestants Partisans of Mary, Queen of Scots English and Welsh Catholics 1574 War of the League of the Indies Sultanate of Bijapur Ahmadnagar Sultanate Zamorin of Calicut Aceh Sultanate Ottoman–Venetian War (1570–73) Holy League:   Republic of Venice Spain   Papal States   Kingdom of Naples   Republic of Genoa Kingdom of Sicily Grand Duchy of Tuscany Duchy of Urbino   Duchy of Savoy Knights of Malta 1580 Ishiyama Hongan-ji War Forces of Oda Nobunaga Ikkō-ikki Saika Ikki Mōri clan Russo-Crimean War (1571) Crimean Khanate 1576 Mughal invasion of Bengal Mughal Empire Croatian–Slovene Peasant Revolt Croatian peasants Slovene peasants 1575 1577 Danzig rebellion Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Principality of Transylvania Danzig Castilian War Bruneian Empire Spanish Empire Ottoman–Safavid War (1578–90) Safavid Empire Kingdom of Kartli 1579 1581 Tenshō Iga War Oda clan Iga Second Desmond Rebellion FitzGeralds of Desmond   Spain   Papal States allied Irish clans War of the Portuguese Succession Spain Portugal loyal to Philip Portugal loyal to António, Prior of Crato   France   England   United Provinces 1589 Ottoman–Portuguese conflicts (1580–89) Ottoman Empire Ajuran Sultanate 1585 Conquest of the Khanate of Sibir Khanate of Sibir 1588 Cologne War Ernst of Bavaria Prince-Elector, Cologne, 1583–1612 House of Wittelsbach Free Imperial City of Cologne Philip of Spain, and for him: House of Farnese House of Isenburg-Grenzau House of Mansfeld (main line) House of Berlaymont-Flyon and others Gebhard, Truchsess von Waldburg, Prince-Elector, Cologne 1578–1588 House of Neuenahr-Alpen House of Waldburg House of Palatinate-Zweibrücken House of Nassau House of Solms-Braunfels and others 1584 1593 Burmese–Siamese War (1584–93) 1604 Anglo-Spanish War (1585–1604) Kingdom of England   United Provinces Portuguese loyal to Prior of Crato 1587 War of the Polish Succession (1587–88) Faction of Sigismund III Vasa Faction of Maximilian III Beylerbeyi event Janissaries 1595 Russo-Swedish War (1590–95) 1591 Portuguese invasion of Jaffna kingdom (1591) Kosiński uprising Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Cossacks 1594 Rappenkrieg (Basel) Prince-Bishopric of Basel Swiss peasants Ayutthayan–Cambodian War (1591–1594) Kingdom of Ayutthaya Kingdom of Cambodia 1606 Long Turkish War Austria   Holy Roman Empire Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary [6] Kingdom of Croatia [6] Kingdom of Bohemia Principality of Transylvania   Wallachia   Moldavia Zaporozhian Host   Spain Serbian hajduks   Papal States   Venice   Saxony Tuscany Persia Knights of St. Stephen Bulgarian rebels Duchy of Ferrara Duchy of Mantua   Duchy of Savoy Ottoman Empire Crimean Khanate Nogai Khanate 1592 Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98) Ming dynasty Joseon dynasty Toyotomi Japan Strasbourg Bishops' War Duchy of Württemberg House of Ascania Margraviate of Brandenburg House of Lorraine 1597 Cambodian–Spanish War Cambodia 1617 Moldavian Magnate Wars 1596 Nalyvaiko Uprising 1605 Burmese–Siamese War (1594–1605) 1603 Nine Years' War (Ireland) Kingdom of England and its government in Ireland Alliance of Irish clans Supported by: Spain Scottish Gaelic mercenaries Himara Revolt Himariote rebels Oxfordshire rising of 1596 Cudgel War Finnish peasants 1599 War against Sigismund Charles IX of Sweden Sigismund III Vasa 1600 Sekigahara Campaign Eastern Army: forces loyal to Tokugawa Ieyasu Western Army: forces loyal to Toyotomi Hideyori 1600 Agrafa Revolt Greek peasants 1601 Franco-Savoyard War (1600–1601) Kingdom of France Duchy of Savoy c. 1600 1866 Navajo Wars Crown of Castile   Spain   Mexico   United States Navajo 1611 Polish–Swedish War (1600–11) 1607 Acaxee Rebellion Acaxee Tepehuanos Xiximes 1602 1663 Dutch–Portuguese War Kingdom of Portugal Supported by: Crown of Castile (until 1640) Kingdom of Cochin Potiguara Tupis Dutch Republic Supported by:   Kingdom of England (until 1640) Johor Sultanate Kingdom of Kandy Kingdom of Kongo Kingdom of Ndongo-Matamba Rio Grande Tupis Nhandui Tarairiu Tribe 1618 Ottoman–Safavid War (1603–18) Polish–Muscovite War (1605–18) Bolotnikov rebellion Russian peasants 1608 Zebrzydowski rebellion Polish Nobility 1609 1614 War of the Jülich Succession Supporting Wolfgang William: Spain Palatinate-Neuburg Catholic League Supporting John Sigismund: Margraviate of Brandenburg   United Provinces   England Protestant Union Supporting Emperor Rudolph:   Holy Roman Empire Principality of Strasbourg Prince-Bishopric of Liège Invasion of Ryukyu Satsuma Domain Ryūkyū Kingdom 1610 First Anglo-Powhatan War England Powhatan Confederacy Ingrian War 1611 Ioannina Revolt 1612 1613 Kalmar War Rappenkrieg Peasants 1615 Equinoctial France War Kingdom of Portugal Brazilian colonists Burmese–Siamese War (1613–14) Siege of Osaka Tokugawa shogunate Toyotomi clan 1625 Mataram conquest of Surabaya Mataram Sultanate Duchy of Surabaya Uskok War Kingdom of Croatia Republic of Venice   Dutch Republic   England 1682 Ahom–Mughal conflicts Kingdom of Ahom 1616 1620 Tepehuán Revolt Tepehuánes Irritillas Acaxee Xiximes Humes Polish–Swedish War (1617–18) Spanish conquest of Petén Part of the Spanish conquest of Guatemala and the Spanish conquest of Yucatán Independent Maya 1639 Bündner Wirren France Venice Thirty Years' War Protestant States and Allies Denmark-Norway (1625–1629) France (from 1635) 7] Bohemia (1618–1620) Swedish Empire Saxony United Provinces Electorate of the Palatinate Brunswick-Lüneburg England (1625–30) 8] Brandenburg-Prussia Transylvania Hungarian Anti-Habsburg Rebels [9] Zaporozhian Cossacks Roman Catholic States and Allies Holy Roman Empire [10] Catholic League Austria Bohemia (after 1620) Kingdom of Hungary [11] Kingdom of Croatia [12] Spain and its possessions Denmark-Norway (1643–1645) 13] 1683 Qing conquest of the Ming Later Jin (until 1636)   Qing dynasty (from 1636) Ming dynasty (until 1644) Southern Ming (1644–1662) Kingdom of Tungning (from 1661) Shun dynasty (1644–1645) Daxi dynasty (1644–1646) 1619 Polish–Ottoman War (1620–21) Poland-Lithuania Dutch conquest of the Banda Islands Dutch East India Company Banda natives Polish–Swedish War (1621–25) 1635 Early Mughal–Sikh War (1621–35) Sikh militia 1622 War of the Vicuñas and Basques Basques Vicuñas 1632 Second Anglo-Powhatan War 1623 Ottoman–Safavid War (1623–39) 1630 Anglo-Spanish War (1625–1630) Support: Zhmaylo uprising Relief of Genoa Spain   Republic of Genoa Kingdom of France   Duchy of Savoy   United Provinces 1626 1629 Polish–Swedish War (1626–29) Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth   Holy Roman Empire 1636 Peasants' War in Upper Austria Electorate of Bavaria Upper Austria Peasant rebels 1627 First Manchu invasion of Korea Joseon Dynasty Later Jin 1672 Trịnh–Nguyễn War Trịnh lords Lê dynasty Dutch East India Company Nguyễn lords 1628 1631 War of the Mantuan Succession Part of the Thirty Years' War Supporting the Duke of Nevers:   France Supporting the Duke of Guastalla:   Holy Roman Empire Spain   Duchy of Savoy Fedorovych uprising c. 1630 Yemeni Expedition of the 1630s 1634 Smolensk War 1633 Polish–Ottoman War (1633–34) Pequot War Massachusetts Bay Colony Plymouth Colony Saybrook Colony Narragansett people Mohegan people Pequot Sulyma uprising 1654 Acadian Civil War Port Royal Administration St. John Administration Massachusetts Bay Colony Franco-Spanish War (1635–59) France   Commonwealth of England (from 1657) Spain Royalists of the British Isles (from 1657) 14] 1637 Second Manchu invasion of Korea Qing dynasty Joseon dynasty Pavlyuk uprising Cossaks Shimabara Rebellion Tokugawa Shogunate Dutch Empire Christian peasants Ostryanyn uprising Revolt of the va-nu-pieds First Bishops' War Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Scottish Covenanters Scottish Royalists England 1640 Second Bishops' War Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Catalan Revolt Principality of Catalonia   France 1668 Portuguese Restoration War Portugal Supported by: Kingdom of England (after 1661) Castile and Aragon 1701 Beaver Wars Iroquois Algonquian   France 1653 Irish Confederate Wars Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Parliamentarians Irish Catholic Confederation (allied with Royalists 1648–1650) English and Scottish Royalists (allied with Irish Confederates 1648–1650) 1644 First War of Castro Barberini Pope Urban VIII and Pamphili Pope Innocent X their papal armies and relatives. The Farnese Dukes of Parma 1642 1646 First English Civil War Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Parliaments of England and Scotland English and Scottish Royalists 1643 Cambodian–Dutch War 1645 Torstenson War Part of the Thirty Years' War Sweden   Dutch Republic Denmark-Norway   Holy Roman Empire Kieft's War Lenape New Netherland Third Anglo-Powhatan War 1674 Char Bouba war Maqil Arab tribes Sanhadja Berber tribes 1651 Scotland in the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Scottish Royalists and Irish Catholic Confederate troops 1669 Cretan War (1645–69) Ottoman Empire Barbary States Republic of Venice Knights of Malta   Papal States   France Maniots Moscow uprising of 1648 Rioters 1657 Khmelnytsky Uprising Zaporozhian Cossacks Crimean Tatars (1649–1654, 1656–1657) Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Crimean Tatars (1654–1656) 1649 First Fronde Kingdom of France Parlements (1648–1649) Princes of the Blood (1650–1653) Second English Civil War Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Parliamentary forces Royalist forces Scotland Third English Civil War Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Royalists Scottish Covenanters Mughal–Safavid War Cromwellian conquest of Ireland Part of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms English Parliamentarian New Model Army, Protestant colonists Irish Catholic Confederation, English Royalists Second War of Castro Pope Innocent X and his papal army. Ranuccio II Farnese, Duke of Parma 1650 Second Fronde Düsseldorf Cow War Margraviate of Brandenburg Palatinate-Neuburg Kostka-Napierski uprising Polish peasants Keian Uprising Tokugawa Shogunate Ronin 1986 Three Hundred and Thirty Five Years' War Isles of Scilly Republic of the Seven United Netherlands 1652 Guo Huaiyi rebellion Dutch East India Company Aboriginal Taiwanese First Anglo-Dutch War Commonwealth of England 1689 Russian–Manchu border conflicts Qing Empire Joseon dynasty Tsardom of Russia Cossacks Swiss peasant war of 1653 City governments' troops Zürich Thurgau Uri Peasant forces from Lucerne Bern Solothurn Basel Aargau Morning Star rebellion Swedish Peasants First Swedish War on Bremen Bremen 1667 Russo-Polish War (1654–67) Tsardom of Russia Ukrainian Cossacks Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Crimean Khanate 1660 Anglo-Spanish War (1654–60) Commonwealth of England   France (1657–59) Spain Royalists of the British Isles [14] 1655 Peach Tree War Susquehannock and allied tribes 1656 Varaždin rebellion (1665–66) Habsburg Monarchy Frontiersmen Second Northern War Swedish Empire Brandenburg-Prussia (1656–57) Principality of Transylvania Ukrainian Cossacks (1657) 15] Grand Duchy of Lithuania Wallachia   Moldavia Poland–Lithuania Denmark–Norway   Habsburg Monarchy Russia (1656–58) Crimean Khanate Brandenburg-Prussia (1655–56, 1657–60)   Dutch Republic 1690 Savoyard-Waldensian Wars Waldensians Çınar incident Rebellious soldiers 1658 Russo-Swedish War (1656–58) Part of the Second Northern War Dano-Swedish War (1657–58) Part of the Second Northern War Dano-Swedish War (1658–60) Part of the Second Northern War Denmark–Norway   Dutch Republic Brandenburg-Prussia Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Sweden Druze power struggle (1658–67) Ma'ani Druze Rebels Bakhtrioni uprising Kingdom of Kakheti 1673 Brunei Civil War Sultan Abdul Hakkul Mubin's Forces Sultan Muhyiddin 's Forces 1661 1662 Siege of Fort Zeelandia Koxinga 's Ming Loyalists Copper Riot 1664 Bashkir rebellion (1662–64) Bashkir rebels 1665 Burmese–Siamese War (1662–65) Austro-Turkish War (1663–64) League of the Rhine 1666 Lubomirski's rebellion Second Anglo-Dutch War Dutch Republic Denmark   France 1709 Kongo Civil War House of Kinlaza House of Kimpanzu Second Swedish War on Bremen Bremen Electorate of Cologne Brunswick-Lüneburg (Celle) Denmark Electorate of Brandenburg   Dutch Republic 1671 Polish–Cossack–Tatar War (1666–71) Crimean Khanate Zaporozhian Cossacks Ottoman Empire War of Devolution Spanish Empire Triple Alliance:   Dutch Republic   Kingdom of England Swedish Empire 1667 (or 1670) Stepan Razin rebellion 1675 Angelets 1676 Solovetsky Monastery uprising Old Believers Shakushain's revolt Ainu Rebels Second Genoese–Savoyard War Republic of Genoa   Spain Duchy of Savoy Polish–Ottoman War (1672–76) Ottoman Empire Crimean Khanate Principality of Moldavia Cossack Hetmanate ( Doroshenko 's faction) Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth   Principality of Wallachia (in 1673) 1678 Franco-Dutch War France   England   Sweden Bishopric of Münster Archbishopric of Cologne Dutch Republic   Holy Roman Empire   Spain Brandenburg Third Anglo-Dutch War Part of the Franco-Dutch War Dutch Republic Denmark-Norway England   France 1681 Revolt of the Three Feudatories Qing Empire Three Feudatories Kingdom of Tungning Trunajaya rebellion Rebel forces Makassarese itinerant fighters Revolt of the papier timbré 1679 Scanian War Part of the Franco-Dutch War Swedish Empire   France Denmark-Norway   United Provinces Brandenburg   Holy Roman Empire King Philip's War New England Confederation Mohegan Pequot Wampanoag Nipmuck Podunk Narragansett Nashaway 1705 Revolutions of Tunis Husainid dynasty Muradid dynasty Russo-Turkish War (1676–81) Russian Tsardom Cossack Hetmanate of Ivan Samoylovych Ottoman Empire Crimean Khanate Cossack Hetmanate of Petro Doroshenko 1680 Dzungar conquest of Altishahr Dzungar Khanate Afāqi Naqshbandi Sufi Khojas Turfan Khanate Kumul Khanate Chagatai Khanate ( Yarkent Khanate) 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The conquest of the silken beaver download site. The Conquest of the Silken Beaver download. The conquest of the silken beaver download games. The Beaver Club was a gentleman's dining club founded in 1785 by the predominantly English-speaking men who had gained control of the fur trade of Montreal. According to the club's rules, the object of their meeting was "to bring together, at stated periods during the winter season, a set of men highly respectable in society, who had passed their best days in a savage country and had encountered the difficulties and dangers incident to a pursuit of the fur trade of Canada. 1] Only fragmentary records remain of their meetings, but from these it is clear that the Beaver Club was "an animated expression of the esprit de corps of the North West Company. 2] The men of the Beaver Club were the predecessors of Montreal's Square Milers. Origins [ edit] A Canadian fur trader in 1777 In 18th century North America, the fur 'barons' of Montreal might only have been compared to the tobacco 'lords' of Virginia for their wealth and grand style of living. [3] The members of the Beaver Club were bon viveurs, renowned for the Scottish Highland hospitality they offered to their guests and for the jovial, rollicking behaviour that carried on at their meetings. [4] In his entertaining book The Shoe and Canoe, the English geologist, John Bigsby, relates the character of these Montreal fur traders in their early days: A number of young men, chiefly of good Scotch families, able, daring, and somewhat reckless perhaps (a typical example being John MacDonald of Garth) formed themselves into a company (the North West Company) in order to traffic in the forbidden land (owned by the Hudson's Bay Company) in spite of the charter. A first-rate Indian trader is no ordinary man. He is a soldier-merchant, and unites the gallantry of the one with the shrewdness of the other. Montreal was then the best place for seeing this class of persons... They spend fast, play all the freaks, pranks, and street-fooleries, and originate all the current whimsicalities: but this is their brief holiday: when they turn their faces westward, up stream, their manners change. The Indian Trader is a bold, square-chested, gaunt man, sun-burnt, with extraordinary long hair as a defence against mosquitoes. He is equally at home on horseback or in the canoe - indefatigable when needful, careless of heat and cold, and brave as steel, as though he bore a charmed life, in countries where the Queen's writ scarcely runs, where the law only of personal authority takes effect. Often he has not only to contend with the Indians, and to right himself on the spot with other traders, but he has to fight his own men hand to hand. Kindness, vigour, and sagacity, usually render but one such affair necessary. [5] In 1786, controlled by Simon McTavish and the Frobishers, there were 28 chief partners of the North West Company and their business was conducted by an army of about 2, 000 men, not including the native Indians. [6] 65 That year they exported furs to the value of 203, 378: 116, 623 beaver skins and 473, 534 other pelts. [7] As profits continued to soar, the chief partners of the North West Company retired from their expeditions into the wilderness to conduct their business with London and Paris from Montreal. Conducting themselves in suitable style, two or three of the chief partners would venture forth from Montreal to the annual meeting with the 'wintering (junior) partners' on the ground at Grand Portage (in what is now Minnesota) and Fort William (in what is now Ontario. At Lachine, the Montreal partners boarded their immense canoes manned by voyageurs and hunters in Buckskins with bright silk bands around their heads and neck. The voyageurs were the most experienced canoe-men and wilderness travelers in the world, and the partners took a high pride in the skill of their hardy henchmen, giving each on their arrival a régale, which meant a gallon of rum. The partners took their seats conspicuously dressed in ruffles and gold braid, with brass -handled pistols and daggers at their belts. In 1894, Brian Hughes recalled his grandfather (James Hughes, admitted a member of the club in 1813) recounting his memories of these partners journeying into the wilds: They traversed the rivers in great state, like sovereigns making a progress. They were wrapped in rich furs, their huge canoes freighted with every convenience and luxury and manned by Canadian voyageurs as loyal and as obedient as their own ancestral clansmen. They carried with them cooks and bakers, together with delicacies of every kind, and an abundance of choice wine for the banquets. [6] 72 The men of the Beaver Club had a great reputation for hospitality and generosity, which led to many of them frittering away their fortunes. One such example was The Hon. Nicholas Montour, who retired as a partner of the North West Company in 1792 with a fortune of 20, 000. He purchased a seigneury, that ought to have furthered his fortune, but not before too long his style of living coupled with a free and generous disposition to his guests left him with nothing other than his manor house. In 1808, John Lambert recalled in reference to Montour: This too often happens with the gentlemen of the North-west company who retire from the concern. They emerge suddenly into civilized life after a banishment of many years in dreary forests and among a race of savages; and are apt to be dazzled by the glare of refinement and luxury, whose temptations are too powerful to be resisted. Hence they are frequently led into error and extravagance, which ultimately despoil them of their hard-earned property. [8] Traditions [ edit] Beaver Hall, the home of Joseph Frobisher. Built in 1792, the dining room comfortably sat 40 guests. In 1824, Lord Dalhousie wrote in his diary: Upon the whole I don't recollect having ever spent a more pleasant or more interesting day than that with the Beaver Club" At first, the nineteen incorporators of the Beaver Club maintained a rigid exclusiveness over its membership, but later their ranks were opened and the limit of membership was placed at fifty-five with ten honorary places. At the regular gatherings an opportunity was offered of introducing into society such traders as might from time to time return from the Indian country. Potential members were selected by ballot on the basis of their standing and character and then invited as a guest to one of the gatherings. Following the dinner, a vote was taken and only if approved of unanimously would they then be invited to join the Club. [3] The vast majority of them were Highland Scots, but they were joined by French Canadians (the five most senior of the original members had been French Canadian) Englishmen, Irishmen and Loyalists, all "thoroughly cosmopolitan by taste and association. 3] The first dinner of their season was held on the first Wednesday in December. Following that fortnightly meetings were held until April between private houses (notably at Beaver Hall, the home of Joseph Frobisher, whose dining table comfortably sat forty guests) and at various hotels and taverns in Montreal. These included the Mansion House Hotel and the City Tavern, both on Rue Saint-Paul; Richard Dillon's Montreal Hotel on the Place d'Armes; Palmer's Hummums and Tesseyman's. Records are scant, but the guests known to have attended included Lord Selkirk, General Sir Gordon Drummond, General Sir Isaac Brock, Washington Irving, General Sir Roger Sheaffe, Sir John Franklin, Thomas Moore, John Jacob Astor and Lord Dalhousie. The last named recorded in his diary: Upon the whole I don't recollect having ever spent a more pleasant or more interesting day than that with the Beaver Club. 9] In gratitude to member James Hughes, with whom he was staying with in Montreal, Dalhousie gave him a silver snuff box with gold trim, bearing the inscription: The Earl of Dalhousie to James Hughes, Esq., in remembrance of the Beaver Club, May 24, 1824. 10] The dinners commenced at 4:00 in the afternoon. Members arrived richly adorned in ruffles and a profusion of gold lace with knee-breeches above their gold-clasped garters and silver-buckled shoes. But, most importantly they wore the club's large gold medal with the inscription "Fortitude in Distress" that hung from a light blue ribbon around their necks. The start of the festivities were marked by the passing around of a calumet, followed by a speech or 'harangue' made by the evening's president. Toasts were then made, and there were always five to: The Mother of all Saints; the King; the fur trade in all its branches; voyageurs, wives and children; and absent members. Then, accompanied by Highland Pipers, on a dais of red velvet a flaming boar 's head was brought into the dining room, a piece of camphor having been placed in its mouth before the grand entrance. [11] The members and their guests were then permitted to pursue their own pleasures. [2] Seated around a great mahogany table, servants plied the members in regular relays with luxuries from the east and the west, and costly delicacies from across the sea. The menu included country food such as Pemmican (brought from Saskatchewan) braised venison, bread sauce, Chevreuil des Guides" a stew) venison sausages, wild rice, quail and partridge "du Vieux Trappeur" fish from the Great Lakes, pickled turnips, Sweet Peace" applesauce, Atholl Brose, bear meat, buffalo tongue and bag pudding. This country food was served among the unfamiliar atmosphere of mahogany, crystal glass, crested silverware and soft candle glow. John Bigsby was told, that "on certain great occasions the last plate put on the table before each member held a cheque for a sum of money. 5] After dinner, any previous formalities were laid aside as the men started to sing old voyageur songs and exchange tales about their perilous adventures in the old fur trading days. The festivities often ran into the early hours of the morning with the members dancing on the tables, re-enacting various canoeing adventures and breaking numerous bottles, plates, glasses and chairs in the process. There were many stories of the members arranging themselves on the floor in a row as if they were in a great canoe, imitating vigorous paddling (using fire pokers, swords, walking sticks etc., for paddles) and mounting wine barrels to "shoot the rapids " from the table to the floor. [12] At one such dinner, twenty members (including Sir Alexander Mackenzie and William McGillivray) were still singing and dancing at 4am, and close to 120 bottles of wine were either drunk, broken or spilled that night. [11] Dinner Bill [ edit] On 17 September 1808, nineteen members met at Richard Dillon's Montreal Hotel on the Place d'Armes. Those present were: Joseph Frobisher (presiding) Alexander Henry the elder (vice-chairman) William McKay (the 'cork. Alexander McKay; William McGillivray; James McGill; Isaac Todd; Josiah Bleakley; John Gregory; George Gillespie; Roderick Mackenzie of Terrebonne; Thomas Thain; General Sir Gordon Drummond; Sir John Johnson; Sir Roger Sheaffe; John MacDonald of Garth; Archibald Norman McLeod; Alexander McKenzie (cousin of Sir Alexander Mackenzie) and John Jacob Astor. The bill for this meeting was: 32 dinners (12) 29 bottles of Madeira (6. 19 bottles of Port (5. 14 bottles of Porter (2/6) 12 quarts of Ale (8. 7 suppers (8/9) Brandy and Gin (2/6) Cigars, pipes, tobacco (5. Three wine glasses broken (3/9. Total: 28. 15. 2] Members [ edit] Simon McTavish, the undisputed leader of the North West Company known for his generosity and refined style of living, was admitted into the Beaver Club in 1792 All the names below appeared in Rules and Regulations of the Beaver Club, 1819, when only one of the original members was still alive. The nineteen original members were ranked in seniority by the date on which they had first entered the interior of Canada. As such, the French Canadian fur traders who had remained in the business after the British Conquest of New France held the most senior rank. In that order, with the dates in brackets of their first adventures into the Canadian wilderness, the original nineteen members were: Charles Chaboillez (1751) Maurice-Régis Blondeau (1752) Hypolitte Desrivieres (1753) Etienne-Charles Campion (1753) Gabriel Cotte (1760) Alexander Henry the elder (1761) Joseph-Louis Ainsse (1762) Benjamin Frobisher (1765) James McGill (1766) George McBeath (1766) James Finlay (1766) Joseph Frobisher (1768) John McGill (1770) Peter Pond (1770) Matthew Lessey (1770) David McCrae (1772) John McNamara (1772) Thomas Frobisher (1773) Jean-Baptiste Jobert (1775) New members were elected almost every year from 1787, though the dates of their first voyages into the interior were not always recorded. The list below shows new members inducted by year, and if known the year of their first voyage in brackets: 1787: Jean-Baptiste Tabean (1770) Josiah Bleakley. 1789: Patrick Small (nephew of Major-General John Small) 1790: Nicholas Montour (1767) Venant St. Germain; Leon St. Germain; Joseph Howard. 1791: John Gregory; Andrew Todd; Jacques Giasson. 1792: Simon McTavish. 1793: Myer Michaels; James Grant. 1795: Isaac Todd; William McGillivray; Sir Alexander Mackenzie. 1796: Angus Shaw; Roderick Mackenzie of Terrebonne. 1799: Duncan McGillivray; George Gillespie. 1801: Jacques Porlier. 1802: Alexander Cuthbert. 1803: Alexander Fraser; Simon Fraser. 1807: D. Mitchell; Thomas Thain; Lewis Crawford; D. Mitchell, the younger; Peter Grant; Alex McDougall; Pierre de Rastel de Rocheblave (1793) John Forsyth; John Richardson; John Finlay; Aeneas Cameron; William McKay. 1808: Sir John Johnson; John MacDonald of Garth; Archibald Norman McLeod; Alexander Mackenzie (1783. 1809: John Wills; Charles Chaboillez, younger; Alexander McKay. 1810: John Sayer. 1813: James Hughes; Kenneth McKenzie. 1814: Archibald McLellan (who won an award for bravery) George Moffat; W. McRae; Henry McKenzie. 1815: Jasper Tough; J. M. Lamothe (1799) F. A. LaRocque; Thomas McMurray; Robert Henry; Peter Warren Dease; Charles Grant. 1816: David Stuart. 1817: William Henry; Jacob Franks (1799) David David (1807) John McLaughlin (1807) Hugh McGillis; John McDonald; Allan McDonell; James Grant; John Siveright (1799) John George MacTavish. 1818: Simon McGillivray; Angus Bethune; Jules-Maurice Quesnel; John McGillivray; James Leith. 1820: Sir George Simpson. Finally, there were eleven honorary members, many of whom were the captains of the ships who transported their furs back to England. They could only attend at meetings held especially for them in the summer months. The dates in brackets show the year of their admission: Captain Featonby of the Eweretta (1789) Captain Gibson of the Integrity (1789) Monsieur le Compte Andriani, of Milan (1791) Captain Edwards of the Indian Trader (1792) Colonel Daniel Robertson, of Struan (1793) Major-General Sir John Doyle (1796) Captain Edward Boyd of the Montreal (1800) Captain Alexander Patterson of the Eweretta (1800) Major George Clerk, of the 49th Regiment (1807) Lord Viscount Chabot (1808) Quartermaster General of Canada; Captain Sarmon of the Mary (1808. Decline [ edit] As trading posts were built it had become less dangerous to travel in the wilderness, and without competitor's territories to invade, the early spirit of adventure had disappeared from newcomers to the fur trade. By 1809, the seventy-year-old Alexander Henry hinted at a segregation between the young and old members in a letter to John Askin: There is only us four old friends (himself, James McGill, Isaac Todd and Joseph Frobisher) alive, all the new North westards are a parcel of Boys and upstarts, who were not born in our time, and supposes they know much more of the Indian trade than any before them. 13] The club continued to meet until 1804, and there was a resurgence of interest between 1807 and 1824, but when Sir George Simpson tried to revive its traditions in 1827 it was doomed to failure – the spirit enjoyed by the earlier traders had gone. [1] However, several members, such as Angus Shaw, Robert Dickson, William McGillivray and John Forsyth became members of the smaller Canada Club in London (founded in 1810, and still extant) where meetings in the 1830s were reminiscent of the old Beaver Club. [14] See also [ edit] North West Company Golden Square Mile Canadian peers and baronets Gentlemen's club References [ edit] a b Larry Gingras (1972. The Beaver Club Jewels. ^ a b c Douglas Mackay (1936. The Honorable Company, A History of the Hudson's Bay Company. Bobbs-Merrill Co., N. Y. ^ a b c William Henry Atherton (1914. Montreal 1535-1914. Montreal: S. Publishing Co. ^ Agnes Christina Laut (1900. Lords of the North. Toronto: W. Briggs. ^ a b John Jeremiah Bigsby (1850. The Shoe and Canoe. Canada: Chapman and Hall. ^ a b Charles Bert Reed (1914. Masters of the Wilderness. University of Chicago Press. ^ Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society for the year 1786 - Province of Quebec. 1786. ^ John Lambert (1808. Travels through Canada and the United States of North America. ^ George Ramsay, Earl of Dalhousie. Marjory Whitelaw (ed. The Dalhousie Journals. 2. CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list ( link) Jo-Anne Fiske; William Wicken (1995. New faces of the fur trade: selected papers of the Seventh North American Fur Trade Conference. Halifax, Nova Scotia. ^ a b "Wintering Partners of the North West Company. McGill University of McGill. 2001. ^ Carolyn Podruchny. Making the Voyageur World: Travelers And Traders in the North American Fur Trade. ^ Milo Quaife (1931. The John Askin Papers. ^ Marjory Harper. Emigrant Homecomings: The Return Movement of Emigrants, 1600-2000.

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