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List Of Valleys Of Iceland
This is a list of valleys of Iceland:Aðaldalur Breiðdalur Fagridalur Flateyjardalur Fljótsdalur Fnjóskadalur Haukadalur Hjaltadalur Hofsárdalur Hrafnkelsdalur Hörgárdalur Jökuldalur Mosfellsdalur Mýrdalur Norðurárdalur Reykjadalur Selárdalur Skorradalur Svarfaðardalur Svínadalur Vesturárdalur Þjórsárdalur ÖxnadalurThis list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it. References[edit]v t eIceland articlesHistoryBy topicEconomic Military Nationality Prohibition RulersMonarchyTimelineSettlement Commonwealth Christianisation Aristocracy Sturlung Era Reformation Danish trade monopoly Independence Movement Kingdom World War II Invasion Cold War Cod Wars Great RecessionGeographyCities and towns Climate Earthquakes Extremities Fjords Geology Glaciers Highlands Islands Lakes National parks Regions Rivers Valleys Volcanoes WaterfallsPoliticsAdministrative divisions Cabinet C
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Flateyjardalur
Flateyjardalur is a deserted coast by Skjálfandi bay on the Flateyjarskagi peninsula in northern Iceland. South from the coast is a valley, Flateyjardalsheiði, that stretches south to Fnjóskadalur valley. Flateyjardalur is named after the island of Flatey, which lies just off the shore. Finnboga saga ramma, one of the Icelandic sagas, takes place in the area. The last inhabitants left the coast in 1953. The same year a road was built from Fnjóskadalur to Flateyjardalur, connecting the coast to other parts of the region. There are three concrete houses, built in the late 1920s, which today are only inhabited seasonally, during summer. By the old farm Brettingsstaðir is a cemetery surrounding the foundation of the old church of Brettingsstaðir, which was dismantled and moved to Flatey after the valley had become deserted
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List Of Earthquakes In Iceland
SourcesNGDC, Significant Earthquake Database, National Geophysical Data Center, NOAA, doi:10.7289/V5TD9V7K External links[edit]Earthquakes in Iceland magnitude 4 and greater, 1706–1990v t eList of earthquakes in EuropeSovereign statesAlbania Andorra Armenia Austria Azerbaijan Belarus Belgium Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgaria Croatia Cyprus Czech Republic Denmark Estonia Finland France Georgia Germany Greece Hungary Iceland IrelandItaly Kazakhstan Latvia Liechtenstein Lithuania Luxembourg Macedonia Malta Moldova Monaco Montenegro Netherlands Norway Poland Portugal Romania Russia San Marino Serbia Slovakia Slovenia Spain Sweden Switzerland Turkey Ukraine United KingdomStates with limited recognitionAbkhazia Artsakh Northern Cyprus South Ossetia TransnistriaDependencies and other entitiesÅland Faroe Islands Gibraltar Guernsey Isle of Man Jer
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Extreme Points Of Iceland
This is a list of the extreme points of Iceland, the points that are farther north, south, east or west than any other location.Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap · Google MapsDownload coordinates as: KML · GPXContents1 Iceland
Iceland
(country) 2 Iceland
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History Of Icelandic Nationality
This article is about the history of Icelandic nationality.Contents1 Icelandic constitution 2 Iceland
Iceland
under Norway
Norway
and Denmark 3 Nationalist movements in Iceland 4 Nationality laws 5 Emigration 6 Rights6.1 Education 6.2 Health care7 Women's rights 8 Freedom of speech and religion 9 Taxation 10 Icelandic resistance to American involvement 11 Culture 12 Nordic Council 13 Membership of the European Union 14 Passports and visas 15 Notes15.1 ReferencesIcelandic constitution[edit] In 930 AD, the constitution of Iceland
Iceland
was instituted which made Iceland
Iceland
a self-governing country with a people’s assembly called the Althing
Althing
(alþingi). The Althing
Althing
represented the people and met once a year to make laws and judge important cases
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Military History Of Iceland
A military is a force authorized to use lethal or deadly force and weapons to support the interests of the state and some or all of its citizens. It typically consists of an Army, Navy, Air Force, and in certain countries the Marines
Marines
and Coast Guard. The task of the military is usually defined as defence of the state, and its citizens, and the prosecution of war against another state. The military may also have additional sanctioned and non-sanctioned functions within a society, including, the promotion of a political agenda, protecting corporate economic interests, internal population control, construction, emergency services, social ceremonies, and guarding important areas. The military may also function as a discrete subculture within a larger civil society, through the development of separate infrastructures, which may include housing, schools, utilities, logistics, health and medical, law, food production, finance and banking
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Economic History Of Iceland
The economy history of Iceland covers the development of its economy from the Settlement of Iceland
Settlement of Iceland
in the late 9th century until the present.Contents1 The field of economic history in Iceland 2 18th to 20th century2.1 Agricultural modernization 2.2 Urbanization 2.3 Food consumption 2.4 Growth of the fisheries sector 2.5 World War I 2.6 The Great Depression 2.7 World War II 2.8 1945-1960 2.9 1980s 2.10 1990s 2.11 The welfare state3 21st century3.1 Icelandic financial crisis4 Further reading 5 ReferencesThe field of economic history in Iceland[edit] According to a 2011 review study by economic historian Guðmundur Jónsson, "Economic history as an independent field of study is of fairly recent origin in Iceland, emerging only in the last quarter of the twentiethth century with the increased specialisation and differentiation of the history profession
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Fljótsdalur
Fljótsdalur
Fljótsdalur
is a valley in east Iceland, formed by the Lagarfljót River.[1] Lake Lagarfljót
Lagarfljót
and the city of Egilsstaðir
Egilsstaðir
are located in the valley.[2][3] References[edit]^ Andrew Evans (2008). Iceland: The Bradt Travel Guide. Bradt Travel Guides. pp. 371–. ISBN 978-1-84162-215-6. Retrieved 20 August 2013.  ^ Don Young; Marjorie Young (1 June 2008). Iceland
Iceland
Adventure Guide. Hunter Publishing, Inc. pp. 355–. ISBN 978-1-58843-672-6. Retrieved 20 August 2013.  ^ Paddy Dillon (January 2013). Walking and Trekking in Iceland. Cicerone Press Limited. pp. 105–
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Timeline Of Icelandic History
Icelandic refers to anything of, from, or related to Iceland
Iceland
and may refer directly to:The Icelandic language The
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Þjórsárdalur
Þjórsárdalur (Icelandic pronunciation: ​[ˈθjoursaurˌtalʏr̥]) is a valley in Árnessýsla county in Iceland that lies between mount Búrfell alongside the river Þjórsá to the east and mount Skriðufell to the west. The valley is quite flattened over and pumicey after repeated eruption of the nearby volcano Hekla as well as other volcanoes in the vicinity like the Vatnaöldur volcanic system which produced Iceland's biggest known lavafield Þjórsá Lava (Þjórsárhraun) in prehistoric times or the Grímsnes volcanic system with the crater Kerið
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Svarfaðardalur
Svarfaðardalur
Svarfaðardalur
is a large valley in central north Iceland. It is a part of the Dalvíkurbyggð
Dalvíkurbyggð
municipality. The Svarfaðardalsá River flows down the valley, having its mouth in the town of Dalvík. References[edit]Hjörtur Eldjárn Þórarinsson. „ Svarfaðardalur
Svarfaðardalur
og gönguleiðir um fjöllin“. Árbók Ferðafélags Íslands. () (1973): 9-119. Kristmundur Bjarnason. Saga Dalvíkur 1-4. Dalvíkurbær 1978-1985External links[edit]DalvíkurbyggðCoordinates: 65°51.852′N 18°41.429′W / 65.864200°N 18.690483°W / 65.864200; -18.690483This Iceland
Iceland
location article is a stub
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Selárdalur
Selárdalur is the second most westerly of the Ketildalir in Arnarfjörður in Iceland. It was one of the main settled areas in the Westfjords. The eponymous Selárdalur parish was formerly considered one of the country's best parishes, after Stóra-Laugardalssókn, which covered all of Tálknafjörður, was annexed to it. Gísli Jónsson, a priest in Selárdalur between 1547 and 1557, was bishop of Skálholt between 1558 and 1587. Known people from Selárdalur include Bárður svarti Atlason (whose grandfather was Hrafn Sveinbjarnarson), Páll Björnsson, Gísli á Uppsölum and Samúel Jónsson, the son of Jón Þorláksson frá Bægisá
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Hörgárdalur
Hörgárdalur
Hörgárdalur
is a valley in north Iceland, the valley of the river Hörgá. It is 30 kilometres (19 mi) long and extends southwest from Eyjafjörður, which it meets inland. It is now part of the municipality of Hörgársveit. The valley is wide and fertile at its mouth until its intersection with Öxnadalur; the area on the east side of the river here is known as Þelamörk (Thelamörk). The rest of the valley is narrow and has little flat land, running between high mountains
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Haukadalur
Haukadalur
Haukadalur
(Hawkdale) is the name of a valley in Iceland. It lies to the north of Laugarvatn
Laugarvatn
lake in the south of Iceland
Iceland
at 64°18′40″N 20°17′2″W / 64.31111°N 20.28389°W / 64.31111; -20.28389.Contents1 Home of the geysers 2 Nearby attractions 3 Gallery 4 See also 5 ReferencesHome of the geysers[edit] Haukadalur
Haukadalur
is home to some of the most famous sights in Iceland: the geysers and other geothermal features which have developed on the Laugarfjall rhyolitic dome. The biggest geysers of Haukadalur
Haukadalur
are Strokkur
Strokkur
and Geysir
Geysir
itself, which gave us the word 'geyser'. Strokkur is very dependable and erupts every 5 to 10 minutes, whereas the bigger Geysir
Geysir
nowadays erupts very rarely
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Fnjóskadalur
Fnjóskadalur is an agricultural valley in Northeast Iceland, approx. 10 km northeast of Akureyri. Fnjóská, a popular salmon angling river and the longest spring fed river in Iceland, runs through the valley. The river originates on Sprengisandur in the Icelandic highland plateau.[1] Overview[edit] Vaglaskógur, the second largest forest in Iceland, is located around the center of the valley
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List Of Cities And Towns In Iceland
LegislativeAlþing (Althing, Parliament)Umboðsmaður Alþingis (ombudsman) Landsdómur
Landsdómur
(impeachment court)JudicialSupreme CourtElectionsPolitical partiesPoliticiansConstituencies (kjördæmi) Recent electionsPresidential: 2000 2004 2008 2012 2016Parliamentary: 2007 2009 2013 2016 20172010 referendum (debt repayment)Administrative divisionsRegions (landshlutar) Municipalities (sveitarfélög) Cities and towns (kaupstaðir)Foreign relationsDiplomatic missionsof Iceland in Iceland Iceland
Iceland
and the European Union Cod Wars
Cod Wars
(1950s / 1970s)Other countries Atlasv t eThis is a list of cities and towns in Iceland. Some cities, such as Hafnarfjörður
Hafnarfjörður
and Akranes, are also municipalities. These municipalities would share the same name and attributes
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