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Cowie
Cowie may refer to: People[edit] Cowie (surname)Places[edit]Cowie, Aberdeenshire, an historic fishing village located at the north side of Stonehaven, Scotland Cowie Castle, a ruined castle in Aberdeenshire, Scotland Chapel of St. Mary and St. Nathalan
Chapel of St. Mary and St

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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garb
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Stirling
Stirling
Stirling
(/ˈstɜːrlɪŋ/; Scots: Stirlin; Scottish Gaelic: Sruighlea [ˈs̪t̪ruʝlə]) is a city in central Scotland. The market town, surrounded by rich farmland, grew up connecting the royal citadel, the medieval old town with its merchants and tradesmen,[3] the bridge and the port. Located on the River Forth, Stirling
Stirling
is the administrative centre for the Stirling
Stirling
council area, and is traditionally the county town of Stirlingshire. Proverbially it is the strategically important "Gateway to the Highlands". It has been said that "Stirling, like a huge brooch clasps Highlands and Lowlands together".[4][5] Similarly "he who holds Stirling, holds Scotland" is often quoted
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Corio, Victoria
Corio is a residential and industrial area, which forms one of the largest suburbs of Geelong, Victoria in Australia. It is located approximately 9 km north of the Geelong
Geelong
central business district. The area was formerly known as Cowie's Creek after James Cowie, an early land owner who was active in the local and state government.[2]Contents1 History 2 Industry 3 Transport 4 Sport 5 Demographics 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] Explorers Hume and Hovell reached Corio and reported that the local Aboriginals referred to the area as 'coraiyo', loosely meaning 'small marsupial' or 'sandy cliffs'. The land was first subdivided and sold in 1852 as "Cowie's Creek". By the 1860s, Cowie's Creek was home to two hotels and a population of approximately 500 people. A post office opened on November 16, 1864, and was renamed as Corio Post Office in 1913. It was situated on School Road, adjacent to a railway level crossing
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Chapel Of St. Mary And St. Nathalan
The Chapel of St. Mary and St. Nathalan is a ruined chapel overlooking the North Sea immediately north of Stonehaven, in the Mearns of Scotland, along the northern shoreline of Stonehaven Bay. (Watt, 1985) The founding of this Christian place of worship is associated with St. Nathalan. who lived circa 650 AD. The structure is alternatively known as Cowie Chapel. The chapel is at the point where the Highland Boundary Fault meets the sea and so is on the dividing line between the highlands and lowlands of Scotland. Area history[edit] The Chapel of St. Mary and St. Nathalan is one of the oldest surviving structures in Kincardineshire. About one kilometre to the west is the ancient Causey Mounth trackway, which was constructed on high ground to make passable this only available medieval route from coastal points south of Stonehaven into Aberdeen
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Arriva
Arriva
Arriva
is a multinational public transport company headquartered in Sunderland, Tyne and Wear, United Kingdom.[1] It was established in 1938 as T Cowie and through a number of mergers and acquisitions was rebranded Arriva
Arriva
in 1997 and became a subsidiary of Deutsche Bahn in 2010. Arriva
Arriva
operates bus, coach, train, tram and waterbus services in 14 countries across Europe
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Cowie, Aberdeenshire
Cowie is an historic fishing village in Kincardineshire, Scotland. This village has existed since the Middle Ages, but in current times it is effectively subsumed into the town of Stonehaven.Contents1 History 2 Birthplace of Air Breathing Life 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] William Camden
William Camden
recorded the existence of Cowie in 1596 in his historical writings. (Watt, 1985) Notable historic features in the vicinity include Cowie Castle
Cowie Castle
(now ruined, Chapel of St. Mary and St. Nathalan (now ruined), the Stonehaven
Stonehaven
Tolbooth, Muchalls Castle
Muchalls Castle
and Fetteresso Castle
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Cowie Bridge
Cowie Bridge
Bridge
is a roadway bridge which carries the A979 across the mouth of the Cowie Water
Cowie Water
in Stonehaven, Aberdeenshire, Scotland. Historically the area in the vicinity of the Cowie Bridge
Bridge
site has been an old fishing village known as Cowie Village.[1] Between the Cowie Bridge
Bridge
and the North Sea, a new pedestrian bridge is planned, which will also support a new pipeline structure.[2] The site of Cowie Bridge
Bridge
is approximately the point of the southern terminus of the Causey Mounth
Causey Mounth
trackway, which was the only available medieval route crossing the coastal Grampian Mountains
Grampian Mountains
northerly by way of Muchalls Castle and Gillybrands.[3] See also[edit]Cowie Castle Chapel of St. Mary and St
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Cowie Water
The Cowie Water (Scottish Gaelic: Uisge Chollaidh) is a river rising in the Grampian Mountains in Aberdeenshire, Scotland that discharges to the North Sea in the northern part of Stonehaven.[1] south of the ruined Cowie Castle. Tributaries of the Cowie Water include the Burn of Monboys, which drains the area to the north, in which the archaeological site Raedykes Roman Camp is situated; and Cowton Burn. Notable features in this vicinity include Dunnottar Castle, Fetteresso Castle and Muchalls Castle. Other nearby coastal waterways discharging to the North Sea include Burn of Muchalls to the north and Carron Water to the south. Hydrology and water quality[edit] Summer flow rates are typically in the range of 200 cubic feet per second (5.7 m3/s) at the river's mouth
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Cowie
Cowie may refer to: People[edit] Cowie (surname)Places[edit]Cowie, Aberdeenshire, an historic fishing village located at the north side of Stonehaven, Scotland Cowie Castle, a ruined castle in Aberdeenshire, Scotland Chapel of St. Mary and St. Nathalan
Chapel of St. Mary and St

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USS Cowie (DD-632)
USS Cowie (DD-632) (later DMS-39), a Gleaves-class destroyer, is the only ship of the United States Navy to be named for Rear Admiral Thomas Jefferson Cowie. Cowie was launched on 27 September 1941 Liberty Fleet Day at the Boston Navy Yard; sponsored by Mrs. C. R. Robinson, daughter of Rear Admiral Cowie and wife of Captain C. R. Robinson. The ship was commissioned on 1 June 1942, Lieutenant Commander C. J. Whiting in command; and reported to the U.S. Atlantic Fleet. Service history[edit] Departing New York 5 October 1942, Cowie escorted the escort carrier Chenango to Norfolk, then cruised on antisubmarine patrol off Cape Hatteras until 23 October when she sailed from Norfolk with Task Force 34 (TF 34) for the invasion of North Africa. She screened transports off Safi, French Morocco, from 8 to 13 November, and returned to New York on 25 November for repairs and upkeep
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Cowie Castle
Cowie Castle
Cowie Castle
is a ruined fortress in Aberdeenshire, Scotland. The site lies at the northern end of Stonehaven
Stonehaven
on the North Sea
North Sea
coast
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Cowie (surname)
Cowie is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:Chris Cowie, Scottish DJ and producer Colin Cowie, lifestyle guru Don Cowie (footballer), association football player George Cowie, Scottish football player George Cowie (Wisconsin), American politician Helen Cowie, Professor of Health and Social Care at University of Sussex Jack Cowie, New Zealand cricketer James Cowie (Australian settler), mayor of Geelong, Victoria James Cowie (artist), Scottish painter Jimmy Cowie, Scottish footballer Lennox Cowie, Scottish astronomer Nigel Cowie, British banker Peter Cowie, English film historian Richard Kylea Cowie, British musician better known as Wiley (rapper) Thomas Jefferson Cowie, US Navy rear admiral Sir Tom Cowie, English businessmanThis page lists people with the surname Cowie
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Cowie, Stirling
Cowie (Scottish Gaelic: Collaidh, meaning wooded place) is a village in the Stirling council area
Stirling council area
of Scotland. It lies on the minor B9124 road approximately 4 miles south-east of Stirling
Stirling
and about a mile north of the A9 road. The United Kingdom
United Kingdom
Census 2001 recorded the population as 2387.[1] Cowie was formerly a pit village and stone quarrying was carried on in the surrounds. It is now the site of a factory manufacturing engineered wood products and other light industries. Recent years have seen significant new housing developments in the village for commuters.The "Caberboard" fibreboard factory in CowieNotes[edit]^ "Comparative Population Profile: Cowie Locality". SCROL
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