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©Press Eye Ltd Northern Ireland - 16th January 2014

Mandatory Credit - Darren Kidd /Presseye.com

  

Tim Husbands CEO, Titanic Belfast with Ruairí Quinn T.D., Minister for Education & Skills (left) and Northern Irelandâs Education Minister John OâDowd MLA, (right) with Sorcha Bergin from St Brigid's PS, Dublin and Colin Ogle from Victoria Park PS and Molly Gallagher from Our Lady's Girls PS at Titanic Belfast. The centre has launched a new education workshop entitled âMy Grandaâs Piece Tinâ.

  

PRESS RELEASE

ISSUED THURSDAY, 16TH JANUARY 2014

 

EDUCATION MINISTERS SAMPLE BELFAST SHIPYARD âPIECE TINâ

Dublin and Belfast Pupils Launch Titanic Belfast Education Workshop

 

Education Minister, John OâDowd MLA and his southern counterpart, Ruairí Quinn T.D., Minister for Education & Skills, have joined 60 primary school children from Dublin and Belfast to explore Titanic Belfastâs educational offering and launch a new workshop entitled âMy Grandaâs Piece Tinâ.

Named after the âpiecesâ or sandwiches which shipyard workers brought to work for their lunch, the workshop explores what life was like for the youngest workers in the Belfast shipyards, where Titanic was famously built.

Pupils from St Brigidâs National School, Dublin and Our Ladyâs Girls Primary School and Victoria Park Primary School in Belfast explored the lives of the young apprentices, some of whom were aged just 15 when they began their careers. The pupils also dressed in shipyard workersâ clothes typical of the period and enjoyed a tailored tour of the Titanic Belfast galleries as part of âMy Grandaâs Piece Tinâ workshop.

Minister OâDowd said:

âThe story of the Titanic has captured the public imagination for the past 100 years. Since it opened in 2012 Titanic Belfast has provided young people from across Ireland with a wonderful opportunity to learn about this important part of our history.

âThe educational workshops on offer are not only informative and enjoyable but importantly they are also relevant to a range of areas of learning within the revised curriculum.

âI am delighted to be here today with Minister Quinn to help launch the latest Education Workshop. It was clear that the pupils from Our Ladyâs, Victoria Park and St Brigidâs have thoroughly enjoyed their experience and I am sure that will be the case for all those who visit this fantastic resource.â

  

Minister Quinn added:

âSince opening Titanic Belfast has drawn over one million visitors and renewed international interest in other Irish connections to Titanic such as Cobh. Titanic Belfast is, however, also a major education resource and more than 30,000 pupils from across the island have already enjoyed its education workshops.

âThis is a wonderful experience for the children from St Brigidâs and for some this has been their first visit to Belfast. Like most children they are fascinated with Titanic and that makes it an excellent story to help bring various parts of the school curriculum to life.â

During the workshop the children were asked to compare the contents of their packed lunches with a typical shipyard âpiece tinâ and considered which options would be healthiest.

Tim Husbands, Titanic Belfastâs CEO, said:

âPart of the enduring appeal of Titanic is that there are so many levels to the story, from its construction to the tragedy of its maiden voyage, its eventual discovery and the personal stories of passengers, crew and the men â and children - who built her.

âFrom an educational perspective the opportunities are endless and weâve devised an education programme specifically to meet the needs of the curriculum on both sides of the border. Titanicâs popularity crosses all ages and is also truly international â so far weâve had school visits from 18 different countries including Australia, Canada and Ecuador.â

At present Titanic Belfast offers four education workshops and a full range of pre-visit and post-visit learning materials to support teachers and pupils. The workshops include âDit and Dahâ which explores communication methods at sea and âDipping Your Toeâ which utilises Titanic Belfastâs high-tech Ocean Exploration Centre to help pupils learn about how to safeguard the worldâs oceans.

To mark the Ministersâ visit, Titanic Belfast is also hosting a Titanic Thinkers exhibition displaying Titanic-themed art by local school children.

Since opening Titanic Belfast has welcomed more than 1.3 million visitors, including almost 350,000 from the Republic of Ireland. More than 42,000 pupils have experienced Titanic Belfastâs education programme, representing more than 900 schools.

ENDS

 

For more information please contact:

Jonathan KingPaddy McShane

Stakeholder CommunicationsStakeholder Communications

028 9033 9949028 9033 9949

jonathan@stakeholdergoup.compaddy@stakeholdergroup.com

Notes to Editors

Titanic Belfast

 

Titanic Belfast is an iconic six-floor building featuring nine interpretive and interactive galleries that explore the sights, sounds, smells and stories of Titanic, as well as the City and people which made her. It is the Worldâs Largest Titanic exhibition.

 

The building houses temporary exhibits, a banqueting suite, education and community facilities, catering and retail space, and a basement car park. Visitors learn about the construction of RMS Titanic and the wide and rich story of Northern Irelandâs industrial and maritime heritage.

 

Supported by the Northern Ireland Executive, Titanic Belfast is a unique public/private partnership funded by the Northern Ireland Tourist Board, Belfast City Council, Belfast Harbour and Titanic Quarter Ltd. It is operated by Titanic Belfast Ltd and owned by the Titanic Foundation Ltd.

 

Education Programme

Titanic Belfast offers three workshops and a tailored programme to Education Groups.

My Grandaâs Piece Tin is a special programme for 6-to-8 year olds which looks at life for young apprentices at Harland and Wolff during the 1940 to 1970 era. The children take a one-hour workshop that looks at the lunch break in the yard; the contents of the menâs âpiece tinsâ and the games they played. The second half of the programme is a living history tour of some of the galleries where, dressed like an apprentice and guided by an apprenticesâ supervisor, they hear stories, sing and then cheer as Olympic is launched.

Dit and Dah is a workshop that looks at long range communication methods and is most appropriate for 8-to-12 year olds. There are three components to the workshop; an introductory, information based presentation, a practical activity based session where the pupils try three communication methods (Morse code, semaphore and signal flags) and then a plenary activity in the form of a strengths and weaknesses analysis of the methods they tried.

The Panel is aimed at secondary aged students and the delivery can be adjusted to suit 11-14 year olds right up to 18 year olds. Students are given access to primary source material in the form of excerpts from the Titanic inquiry testimonies. They must decipher the archaic and, at times, legalistic language and use active learning techniques to work out what the witnesses feel went wrong. They then role play as members of a board of inquiry advisory panel giving advice to the legislative bodies of 1912 who must write new laws to help prevent the tragedy ever happening again.

Dipping Your Toe is a workshop suitable for students aged 6-14 years old and is an introduction to Ocean Literacy that will encourage them to think proactively about the wider world around us. Participants will find out about the importance and operation of our oceans, how we negatively impact on them and what we can do as individuals to protect them for the future.

The Education page on www.titanicbelfast.com contains tailored information for teachers. We provide thorough logistical information about planning a visit and what happens while they are with us, and a risk assessment document that is suitable for education group leaders.

Also online, teachers will find gallery notes that are age and syllabus specific, allowing teachers to make connections between their curriculum targets and the themes and activities that can be found in our galleries. To support teachers bringing a group to Titanic Belfast, we also make suggestions for introductory and plenary activities in the classroom. This will help students maximise the curriculum value of their trip even if it is not part of a wider Titanic project.

Teachers can contact the group booking team via a dedicated education telephone line and a dedicated education email address. They are offered the opportunity to book a workshop as well as their gallery tour and are sent a detailed email giving them an over view of the booking process and our terms and conditions.

Education Groups are met upon arrival onsite by a group host who will give them a safety briefing and an introduction to getting the most out of the galleries. Where the group is too large to put into one entry slot (i.e. more than 30/32) they are split into two smaller groups. The first group goes into the on the hour slot and the second group is offered a free talk to keep them busy for 15-20 minutes until they can enter at the next slot.

227,980 items / 1,907,574 views

 

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

Easter (Old English: Ēostre; Greek: Πάσχα, Paskha; Aramaic: פֶּסחא‎ Pasḥa; from Hebrew: פֶּסַח‎ Pesaḥ) is the central feast in the Christian liturgical year.[1] According to the Canonical gospels, Jesus rose from the dead on the third day after his crucifixion. His resurrection is celebrated on Easter Day or Easter Sunday[2] (also Resurrection Day or Resurrection Sunday). The chronology of his death and resurrection is variously interpreted to have occurred between AD 26 and 36.

Easter marks the end of Lent, a forty-day period of fasting, prayer, and penance. The last week of the Lent is called Holy Week, and it contains Good Friday, commemorating the crucifixion and death of Jesus. Easter is followed by a fifty-day period called Eastertide or the Easter Season, ending with Pentecost Sunday.

Easter is a moveable feast, meaning it is not fixed in relation to the civil calendar. The First Council of Nicaea (325) established the date of Easter as the first Sunday after the full moon (the Paschal Full Moon) following the northern hemisphere's vernal equinox.[3] Ecclesiastically, the equinox is reckoned to be on March 21 (even though the equinox occurs, astronomically speaking, on March 20 in most years), and the "Full Moon" is not necessarily the astronomically correct date. The date of Easter therefore varies between March 22 and April 25. Eastern Christianity bases its calculations on the Julian Calendar whose March 21 corresponds, during the 21st century, to April 3 in the Gregorian Calendar, in which calendar their celebration of Easter therefore varies between April 4 and May 8.

Easter is linked to the Jewish Passover by much of its symbolism, as well as by its position in the calendar. In many languages, the words for "Easter" and "Passover" are etymologically related or homonymous.[4]

Easter customs vary across the Christian world, but decorating Easter eggs is a common motif. In the Western world, customs such as egg hunting and the Easter Bunny extend from the domain of church, and often have a secular character.

 

English and German

Main article: Ēostre

  

Ostara (1884) by Johannes Gehrts

The modern English term Easter developed from the Old English word Ēastre or Ēostre (IPA: [ˈæːɑstre, ˈeːostre]), which itself developed prior to 899. The name refers to Eostur-monath (Old English "Ēostre month"), a month of the Germanic calendar attested by Bede, who writes that the month is named after the goddess Ēostre of Anglo-Saxon paganism.[5] Bede notes that Ēostur-monath was the equivalent to the month of April, yet that feasts held in her honor during Ēostur-monath had gone out of use by the time of his writing and had been replaced with the Christian custom of the "Paschal season".

Using comparative linguistic evidence from continental Germanic sources, the 19th century scholar Jacob Grimm proposed the existence of a cognate form of Ēostre among the pre-Christian beliefs of the continental Germanic peoples, whose name he reconstructed as *Ostara.

Since Grimm's time, linguists have identified the goddess as a Germanic form of the reconstructed Proto-Indo-European goddess of the dawn, *Hausos and theories connecting Ēostre with records of Germanic Easter customs (including hares and eggs) have been proposed.

Modern German features the cognate term Ostern, but otherwise, Germanic languages generally use the non-native term pascha for the event (see below).

Semitic, Romance, Celtic and other Germanic languages

This section contains Ethiopic text. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Ethiopic characters.

The Greek word Πάσχα and hence the Latin form Pascha is derived from Hebrew Pesach (פֶּסַח) meaning the festival of Passover. In Greek the word Ἀνάστασις Anástasis (upstanding, up-rising, resurrection) is used also as an alternative.

Christians speaking Arabic or other Semitic languages generally use names cognate to Pesaḥ. For instance, the second word of the Arabic name of the festival عيد الفصح ʿĪd al-Fiṣḥ, [ʕiːd ælfisˤħ] has the root F-Ṣ-Ḥ, which given the sound laws applicable to Arabic is cognate to Hebrew P-S-Ḥ, with "Ḥ" realized as /x/ in Modern Hebrew and /ħ/ in Arabic. Arabic also uses the term عيد القيامة ʿĪd al-Qiyāmah, [ʕiːd ælqiyæːmæh], meaning "festival of the resurrection", but this term is less common. In Maltese the word is L-Għid, where "Għ" stands for the common Semitic consonant Ayin, and is directly derived from Arabic ʿĪd, which in both cases means "festival". In Ge'ez and the modern Ethiosemitic languages of Ethiopia and Eritrea, two forms exist: ፋሲካ ("Fasika", fāsīkā) from Greek Pascha, and ትንሣኤ ("Tensae", tinśā'ē), the latter from the Semitic root N-Ś-', meaning "to rise" (cf. Arabic nasha'a—ś merged with "sh" in Arabic and most non-South Semitic languages).

  

Isenheim Altarpiece: The Resurrection by Matthias Grünewald, completed 1515

In all Romance languages, the name of the Easter festival is derived from the Latin Pascha. In Spanish, Easter is Pascua, in Italian and Catalan Pasqua, in Portuguese Páscoa and in Romanian Paşti. In French, the name of Easter Pâques also derives from the Latin word but the s following the a has been lost and the two letters have been transformed into a â with a circumflex accent by elision. Additionally in Romanian, the only Romance language of an Eastern church, the word Înviere (resurrection, cf. Greek Ἀνάστασις, [anástasis]) is also used.

In all modern Celtic languages the term for Easter is derived from Latin. In Brythonic languages this has yielded Welsh Pasg, Cornish and Breton Pask. In Goidelic languages the word was borrowed before these languages had re-developed the /p/ sound and as a result the initial /p/ was replaced with /k/. This yielded Irish Cáisc, Gaelic Càisg and Manx Caisht. These terms are normally used with the definite article in Goidelic languages, causing lenition in all cases: An Cháisc, A' Chàisg and Y Chaisht.

In Dutch, Easter is known as Pasen and in the Scandinavian languages Easter is known as påske (Danish and Norwegian), påsk (Swedish), páskar (Icelandic) and páskir (Faeroese). The name is derived directly from Hebrew Pesach.[6] The letter å is pronounced /oː/, derived from an older aa, and an alternate spelling is paaske or paask.

Slavic languages

In most Slavic languages, the name for Easter either means "Great Day" or "Great Night". For example, Wielkanoc, Veľká noc, Velika noč and Velikonoce mean "Great Night" or "Great Nights" in Polish, Slovak, Slovenian and Czech, respectively. Велигден (Veligden), Великдень (Velykden), Великден (Velikden), and Вялікдзень (Vyalikdzyen') mean "The Great Day" in Macedonian, Ukrainian, Bulgarian, and Belarusian, respectively.

In Croatian, however, the day's name reflects a particular theological connection: it is called Uskrs, meaning "Resurrection". It is also called Vazam (Vzem or Vuzem in Old Croatian), which is a noun that originated from the Old Church Slavonic verb vzeti (now uzeti in Croatian, meaning "to take"). In Serbian Easter is called Vaskrs, a liturgical form inherited from the Serbian recension of Church Slavonic, corresponding to Croatian Uskrs. The archaic term Velja noć (velmi: Old Slavic for "great"; noć: "night") was used in Croatian while the term Velikden ("Great Day") was used in Serbian. It should be noted that in these languages the prefix Velik (Great) is used in the names of the Holy Week and the three feast days preceding Easter.

Another exception is Russian, in which the name of the feast, Пасха (Paskha), is a borrowing of the Greek form via Old Church Slavonic.[7]

Finno-Ugric languages

In Finnish the name for Easter pääsiäinen, traces back to the verb pääse- meaning to be released, as does the Sámi word Beassážat[citation needed]. The Estonian name lihavõtted and the Hungarian húsvét, however, literally mean the taking of the meat, relating to the end of the Great Lent fasting period.

Theological significance

  

Orthodox icon of the Resurrection of Jesus.

The New Testament teaches that the resurrection of Jesus, which Easter celebrates, is a foundation of the Christian faith.[8] The resurrection established Jesus as the powerful Son of God[9] and is cited as proof that God will judge the world in righteousness.[10] God has given Christians "a new birth into a living hope through the resurrection of Jesus Christ from the dead".[11] Christians, through faith in the working of God[12] are spiritually resurrected with Jesus so that they may walk in a new way of life.[13]

Easter is linked to the Passover and Exodus from Egypt recorded in the Old Testament through the Last Supper and crucifixion that preceded the resurrection. According to the New Testament, Jesus gave the Passover meal a new meaning, as he prepared himself and his disciples for his death in the upper room during the Last Supper. He identified the loaf of bread and cup of wine as his body soon to be sacrificed and his blood soon to be shed. Paul states, "Get rid of the old yeast that you may be a new batch without yeast—as you really are. For Christ, our Passover lamb, has been sacrificed";[14] this refers to the Passover requirement to have no yeast in the house and to the allegory of Jesus as the Paschal lamb.

One interpretation of the Gospel of John is that Jesus, as the Passover lamb, was crucified at roughly the same time as the Passover lambs were being slain in the temple, on the afternoon of Nisan 14.[15] The scriptural instructions specify that the lamb is to be slain "between the two evenings", that is, at twilight. By the Roman period, however, the sacrifices were performed in the mid-afternoon. Josephus, Jewish War 6.10.1/423 ("They sacrifice from the ninth to the eleventh hour"). Philo, Special Laws 2.27/145 ("Many myriads of victims from noon till eventide are offered by the whole people"). This interpretation, however, is inconsistent with the chronology in the Synoptic Gospels. It assumes that text literally translated "the preparation of the passover" in John 19:14 refers to Nisan 14 (Preparation Day for the Passover) and not necessarily to Yom Shishi (Friday, Preparation Day for Sabbath)[16][17][18][19] and that the priests' desire to be ritually pure in order to "eat the passover"[20] refers to eating the Passover lamb, not to the public offerings made during the days of Unleavened Bread.[21]

In the early Church

  

Reenacting the Stations of the Cross in Jerusalem on the Via Dolorosa from the Lions' Gate to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre.

The first Christians, Jewish and Gentile, were certainly aware of the Hebrew calendar (Acts 2:1; 12:3; 20:6; 27:9; 1 Cor 16:8), but there is no direct evidence that they celebrated any specifically Christian annual festivals. Direct evidence for the Easter festival begins to appear in the mid-2nd century. Perhaps the earliest extant primary source referencing Easter is a mid-2nd century Paschal homily attributed to Melito of Sardis, which characterizes the celebration as a well-established one.[22] Evidence for another kind of annual Christian festival, the commemoration of martyrs, begins to appear at about the same time as evidence for the celebration of Easter.[23] But while martyrs' days (usually the individual dates of martyrdom) were celebrated on fixed dates in the local solar calendar, the date of Easter was fixed by means of the local Jewish lunisolar calendar. This is consistent with the celebration of Easter having entered Christianity during its earliest, Jewish period, but does not leave the question free of doubt.[24]

The ecclesiastical historian Socrates Scholasticus (b. 380) attributes the observance of Easter by the church to the perpetuation of its custom, "just as many other customs have been established," stating that neither Jesus nor his Apostles enjoined the keeping of this or any other festival. Although he describes the details of the Easter celebration as deriving from local custom, he insists the feast itself is universally observed.[25]

Second-century controversy

For more details on this topic, see Quartodecimanism.

See also: Easter controversy and Passover (Christian holiday)

By the later 2nd century, it was accepted that the celebration of Pascha (Easter) was a practice of the disciples and an undisputed tradition. The Quartodeciman controversy, the first of several Paschal/Easter controversies, then arose concerning the date on which Pascha should be celebrated.

The term "Quartodeciman" refers to the practice of celebrating Pascha or Easter on Nisan 14 of the Hebrew calendar, "the LORD's passover" (Leviticus 23:5). According to the church historian Eusebius, the Quartodeciman Polycarp (bishop of Smyrna, by tradition a disciple of John the Evangelist) debated the question with Anicetus (bishop of Rome). The Roman province of Asia was Quartodeciman, while the Roman and Alexandrian churches continued the fast until the Sunday following, wishing to associate Easter with Sunday. Neither Polycarp nor Anicetus persuaded the other, but they did not consider the matter schismatic either, parting in peace and leaving the question unsettled.

Controversy arose when Victor, bishop of Rome a generation after Anicetus, attempted to excommunicate Polycrates of Ephesus and all other bishops of Asia for their Quartodecimanism. According to Eusebius, a number of synods were convened to deal with the controversy, which he regarded as all ruling in support of Easter on Sunday.[26] Polycrates (c. 190), however wrote to Victor defending the antiquity of Asian Quartodecimanism. Victor's attempted excommunication was apparently rescinded and the two sides reconciled upon the intervention of bishop Irenaeus and others, who reminded Victor of the tolerant precedent of Anicetus.

Quartodecimanism seems to have lingered into the 4th century, when Socrates of Constantinople recorded that some Quartodecimans were deprived of their churches by John Chrysostom[27] and that some were harassed by Nestorius.[28]

Third/fourth-century controversy and Council

It is not known how long the Nisan 14 practice continued. But both those who followed the Nisan 14 custom, and those who set Easter to the following Sunday (the Sunday of Unleavened Bread) had in common the custom of consulting their Jewish neighbors to learn when the month of Nisan would fall, and setting their festival accordingly. By the later 3rd century, however, some Christians began to express dissatisfaction with the custom of relying on the Jewish community to determine the date of Easter. The chief complaint was that the Jewish communities sometimes erred in setting Passover to fall before the northern hemisphere spring equinox. Anatolius of Laodicea in the later 3rd century wrote:

Those who place [the first lunar month of the year] in [the twelfth zodiacal sign before the spring equinox] and fix the Paschal fourteenth day accordingly, make a great and indeed an extraordinary mistake[29]

Peter, bishop of Alexandria (died 312), had a similar complaint

On the fourteenth day of [the month], being accurately observed after the equinox, the ancients celebrated the Passover, according to the divine command. Whereas the men of the present day now celebrate it before the equinox, and that altogether through negligence and error.[30]

The Sardica paschal table[31] confirms these complaints, for it indicates that the Jews of some eastern Mediterranean city (possibly Antioch) fixed Nisan 14 on March 11 (Julian) in AD 328, on March 5 in AD 334, on March 2 in AD 337, and on March 10 in AD 339, all well before the spring equinox.[32]

Because of this dissatisfaction with reliance on the Jewish calendar, some Christians began to experiment with independent computations.[33] Others, however, felt that the customary practice of consulting Jews should continue, even if the Jewish computations were in error. A version of the Apostolic Constitutions used by the sect of the Audiani advised:

Do not do your own computations, but instead observe Passover when your brethren from the circumcision do. If they err [in the computation], it is no matter to you....[34]

Two other objections that some Christians may have had to maintaining the custom of consulting the Jewish community in order to determine Easter are implied in Constantine's letter from the Council of Nicea to the absent bishops:

It appeared an unworthy thing that in the celebration of this most holy feast we should follow the practice of the Jews...For we have it in our power, if we abandon their custom, to prolong the due observance of this ordinance to future ages by a truer order...For their boast is absurd indeed, that it is not in our power without instruction from them to observe these things....Being altogether ignorant of the true adjustment of this question, they sometimes celebrate Passover twice in the same year.[35]

The reference to Passover twice in the same year might refer to the geographical diversity that existed at that time in the Jewish calendar, due in large measure to the breakdown of communications in the Empire. Jews in one city might determine Passover differently from Jews in another city.[36] The reference to the Jewish "boast", and, indeed, the strident anti-Jewish tone of the whole passage, suggests another issue: some Christians thought that it was undignified for Christians to depend on Jews to set the date of a Christian festival.

This controversy between those who advocated independent computations, and those who wished to continue the custom of relying on the Jewish calendar, was formally resolved by the First Council of Nicaea in 325 (see below), which endorsed the move to independent computations, effectively requiring the abandonment of the old custom of consulting the Jewish community in those places where it was still used. That the older custom (called "protopaschite" by historians) did not at once die out, but persisted for a time, is indicated by the existence of canons[37] and sermons[38] against it.

Some historians have argued that mid-4th century Roman authorities, in an attempt to enforce the Nicene decision on Easter, attempted to interfere with the Jewish calendar. This theory was developed by S. Liebermann,[39] and is repeated by S. Safrai in the Ben-Sasson History of the Jewish People.[40] This view receives no support, however, in surviving mid-4th century Roman legislation on Jewish matters.[41] The Historian Procopius, in his Secret History,[42] claims that the emperor Justinian attempted to interfere with the Jewish calendar in the 6th century, and a modern writer has suggested[43] that this measure may have been directed against the protopaschites. However, none of Justinian's surviving edicts dealing with Jewish matters is explicitly directed against the Jewish calendar,[44] making the interpretation of Procopius's statement a complex matter.

Date

 

Easter and the holidays that are related to it are moveable feasts, in that they do not fall on a fixed date in the Gregorian or Julian calendars (both of which follow the cycle of the sun and the seasons). Instead, the date for Easter is determined on a lunisolar calendar similar to the Hebrew calendar. The First Council of Nicaea (325) established the date of Easter as the first Sunday after the full moon (the Paschal Full Moon) following the northern hemisphere's vernal equinox.[3] Ecclesiastically, the equinox is reckoned to be on March 21 (even though the equinox occurs, astronomically speaking, on March 20 in most years), and the "Full Moon" is not necessarily the astronomically correct date.

In Western Christianity, using the Gregorian calendar, Easter always falls on a Sunday between March 22 and April 25, inclusively.[45] The following day, Easter Monday, is a legal holiday in many countries with predominantly Christian traditions.

Eastern Christianity bases its calculations on the Julian Calendar. Due to the 13 day difference between the calendars between 1900 and 2099, March 21 corresponds, during the 21st century, to April 3 in the Gregorian Calendar. Easter therefore varies between April 4 and May 8 on the Gregorian calendar (the Julian calendar is no longer used as the civil calendar of the countries where Eastern Christian traditions predominate). Among the Oriental Orthodox some churches have changed from the Julian to the Gregorian calendar and the date for Easter as for other fixed and moveable feasts is the same as in the Western church.[46]

The precise date of Easter has at times been a matter for contention. At the First Council of Nicaea in 325 it was decided that all Christian churches would celebrate Easter on the same day, which would be computed independently of any Jewish calculations to determine the date of Passover. It is however probable (though no contemporary account of the Council's decisions has survived) that no method of determining the date was specified by the Council. Epiphanius of Salamis wrote in the mid-4th century:

...the emperor...convened a council of 318 bishops...in the city of Nicea...They passed certain ecclesiastical canons at the council besides, and at the same time decreed in regard to the Passover that there must be one unanimous concord on the celebration of God's holy and supremely excellent day. For it was variously observed by people....[47]

In the years following the council, the computational system that was worked out by the church of Alexandria came to be normative. It took a while for the Alexandrian rules to be adopted throughout Christian Europe, however. The Church of Rome continued to use an 84-year lunisolar calendar cycle from the late 3rd century until 457. It then switched to an adaptation by Victorius of the Alexandrian rules. This table was so inaccurate that the Alexandrian rules were adopted in their entirety in the following century. From this time, therefore, all disputes between Alexandria and Rome as to the correct date for Easter cease, as both churches were using identical tables.

Early Christians in Britain and Ireland also used a late 3rd century Roman 84-year cycle. They were suspected of being Quartodecimans, unjustly because they always kept Easter on a Sunday, although that Sunday could be as early as the fourteenth day of the lunar month. This was replaced by the Alexandrian method in the course of the 7th and 8th centuries. Churches in western continental Europe used a late Roman method until the late 8th century during the reign of Charlemagne, when they finally adopted the Alexandrian method. Since 1582, when the Catholic Church adopted the Gregorian calendar while the Eastern Orthodox and most Oriental Orthodox Churches retained the Julian calendar, the date on which Easter is celebrated has again differed.

Computations

Main article: Computus

In 725, Bede succinctly wrote, "The Sunday following the full Moon which falls on or after the equinox will give the lawful Easter."[48] However, this does not reflect the actual ecclesiastical rules precisely. One reason for this is that the full moon involved (called the Paschal full moon) is not an astronomical full moon, but the 14th day of a calendar lunar month. Another difference is that the astronomical vernal equinox is a natural astronomical phenomenon, which can fall on March 19, 20, or 21, while the ecclesiastical date is fixed by convention on March 21.[49]

In applying the ecclesiastical rules, Christian churches use March 21 as the starting point in determining the date of Easter, from which they find the next full moon, etc. The Eastern Orthodox and Oriental Orthodox Churches continue to use the Julian calendar. Their starting point in determining the date of Orthodox Easter is also March 21, but according to the Julian reckoning, which corresponds to April 3 in the Gregorian calendar. In addition, the lunar tables of the Julian calendar are four days (sometimes five days) behind those of the Gregorian calendar. The 14th day of the lunar month according to the Gregorian system is only the 9th or 10th day according to the Julian. The result of this combination of solar and lunar discrepancies is divergence in the date of Easter in most years (see table).

Easter is determined on the basis of lunisolar cycles. The lunar year consists of 30-day and 29-day lunar months, generally alternating, with an embolismic month added periodically to bring the lunar cycle into line with the solar cycle. In each solar year (January 1 to December 31 inclusive), the lunar month beginning with an ecclesiastical new moon falling in the 29-day period from March 8 to April 5 inclusive is designated as the paschal lunar month for that year. Easter is the third Sunday in the paschal lunar month, or, in other words, the Sunday after the paschal lunar month's 14th day. The 14th of the paschal lunar month is designated by convention as the Paschal full moon, although the 14th of the lunar month may differ from the date of the astronomical full moon by up to two days.[50] Since the ecclesiastical new moon falls on a date from March 8 to April 5 inclusive, the paschal full moon (the 14th of that lunar month) must fall on a date from March 21 to April 18 inclusive.

Accordingly, Gregorian Easter can fall on 35 possible dates—between March 22 and April 25 inclusive.[51] It last fell on March 22 in 1818, and will not do so again until 2285. It fell on March 23 in 2008, but will not do so again until 2160. Easter last fell on the latest possible date, April 25, in 1943 and will next fall on that date in 2038. However, it fell on April 24, just one day before this latest possible date, in 2011 and will not do so again until 2095. The cycle of Easter dates repeats after exactly 5,700,000 years, with April 19 being the most common date, happening 220,400 times or 3.9%, compared to the median for all dates of 189,525 times or 3.3%.

The Gregorian calculation of Easter was based on a method devised by the Calabrian doctor Aloysius Lilius (or Lilio) for adjusting the epacts of the moon,[52] and has been adopted by almost all Western Christians and by Western countries who celebrate national holidays at Easter. For the British Empire and colonies, a determination of the date of Easter Sunday using Golden Numbers and Sunday letters was defined by the Calendar (New Style) Act 1750 with its Annexe. This was designed to exactly match the Gregorian calculation.

Relationship to date of Passover

In determining the date of the Gregorian and Julian Easter a lunisolar cycle is followed. In determining the date of the Jewish Passover a lunisolar calendar is also used, and because Easter always falls on a Sunday it usually falls up to a week after the first day of Passover (Nisan 15 in the Hebrew calendar). However, the differences in the rules between the Hebrew and Gregorian cycles results in Passover falling about a month after Easter in three years of the 19-year cycle. These occur in years 3, 11, and 14 of the Gregorian 19-year cycle (corresponding respectively to years 19, 8, and 11 of the Jewish 19-year cycle).

The reason for the difference is the different scheduling of embolismic months in the two cycles.

Further information: computus

In addition, without changes to either calendar, the frequency of monthly divergence between the two festivals will increase over time as a result of the differences in the implicit solar years: the implicit mean solar year of the Hebrew calendar is 365.2468 days while that of the Gregorian calendar is 365.2425 days. In years 2200–2299, for example, the start of Passover will be about a month later than Gregorian Easter in four years out of nineteen.

Since in the modern Hebrew calendar Nisan 15 can never fall on Monday, Wednesday, or Friday, the seder of Nisan 15 never falls on the night of Maundy Thursday. The second seder, observed in some Jewish communities on the second night of Passover can, however, occur on Thursday night.[citation needed]

Because the Julian calendar's implicit solar year has drifted further over the centuries than those of the Gregorian or Hebrew calendars, Julian Easter is a lunation later than Gregorian Easter in five years out of nineteen, namely years 3, 8, 11, 14, and 19 of the Christian cycle. This means that it is a lunation later than Jewish Passover in two years out of nineteen, years 8 and 19 of the Christian cycle. Furthermore, because the Julian calendar's lunar age is now about four to five days behind the mean lunations, Julian Easter always follows the start of Passover. This cumulative effect of the errors in the Julian calendar's solar year and lunar age has led to the often-repeated, but false, belief that the Julian cycle includes an explicit rule requiring Easter always to follow Jewish Passover.[53][54] The supposed "after Passover" rule is called the Zonaras proviso, after Joannes Zonaras, the Byzantine canon lawyer who may have been the first to formulate it.[55][56]

Reform of the date

See also: Reform of the date of Easter

  

The congregation lighting their candles from the new flame, just as the priest has retrieved it from the altar—note that the picture is flash-illuminated; all electric lighting is off, and only the oil lamps in front of the Iconostasis remain lit. (St. George Greek Orthodox Church, Adelaide)

An Orthodox congress of Eastern Orthodox bishops met in Istanbul in 1923 under the presidency of Patriarch Meletios IV, where the bishops agreed to the Revised Julian calendar. This congress did not have representatives from the remaining Orthodox members of the original Pentarchy (the Patriarchates of Jerusalem, Antioch, and Alexandria) or from the largest Orthodox church, the Russian Orthodox Church, then under persecution from the Bolsheviks, but only effective representation from the Patriarch of Constantinople and the Patriarch of Serbia.[57] The original form of this calendar would have determined Easter using precise astronomical calculations based on the meridian of Jerusalem.[58][59] However, all the Eastern Orthodox countries that subsequently adopted the Revised Julian calendar adopted only that part of the revised calendar that applied to festivals falling on fixed dates in the Julian calendar. The revised Easter computation that had been part of the original 1923 agreement was never permanently implemented in any Orthodox diocese.

At a summit in Aleppo, Syria, in 1997, the World Council of Churches (WCC) proposed a reform in the calculation of Easter which would have replaced the present divergent practices of calculating Easter with modern scientific knowledge taking into account actual astronomical instances of the spring equinox and full moon based on the meridian of Jerusalem, while also following the Council of Nicea position of Easter being on the Sunday following the full moon.[60] The WCC presented comparative data of the relationships:

periodistas www.bit.ly/periodistas2222

 

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BAC CREDOMATIC

BAC CREDOMATIC

Cls 43 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2062700

www.bac.net

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Centro de Atención Telefónica: 210-HOLA (4652).

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BANCO PANAMÁ

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BANCO PANAMÁ

Boulevard Costa del Este y Avenida la Rotonda, Costa del Este. Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3024000

www.bancopanama.com.pa

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Banca Empresarial y Preferencial, Cuentas de Ahorro, Cuentas Corrientes,Depósitos a Plazo Fijo, Tarjetas de creditos,Hipotecas Residenciales y Comerciales,Leasing,Servicios Bancarios Varios,Banca en Linea

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BANCO G&T CONTINENTAL (BMF)

BANCO G&T CONTINENTAL (BMF)

Vía España y Vía Fdez De Córdoba Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2291122

www.gytcontinental.com.pa

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Préstamos a Micro y Pequeña Empresa. Cuenta Corriente, Ahorro y Plazo Fijo. Préstamos para Autos Nuevos y Usados. Préstamos para Capital de Trabajo.

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BANCO UNIVERSAL

BANCO UNIVERSAL

Calle 50 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2142184

www.bancouniversal.com

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Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Plazo Fijo, Préstamos Personales, Auto, Hipotecarios y Comerciales, Tarjetas Débito y Crédito, Banca Privada, Banca en Línea.

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SCOTIABANK

SCOTIABANK

Torre Las Américas, Torre A , Piso 4-5 Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2975200

www.panama.scotiabank.com

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Ofrecemos Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorros, Tarjetas de Débito y Crédito, Préstamos de Auto, Hipotecarios, COnsolidación de Deudas,Productos de Banca Privada,Banca Comercial,Corporativa y de Inversión.

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BANCOLOMBIA (SUCURSAL PANAMÁ)

BANCOLOMBIA (SUCURSAL PANAMÁ)

Calle 50 y Calle Elvira Méndez, Edif P.H. Tower Financial Center, Piso 50 Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2057100

www.bancolombiasucursalpanama.c

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"Entidad Bancaria de Licencia General, Banca Corporativa"

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ATLANTIC SECURITY BANK

ATLANTIC SECURITY BANK

Cl 50 con Elvira Méndez, Edif. Tower Financial Center Piso 12 y 13 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2157311

www.asbnet.com

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BANESCO

BANESCO

Calle Aquilino de la Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2822000

www.banesco.com.pa

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Ofrecemos cuentas de ahorros y corrientes con interés, préstamos personales, hipotecarios y autos, plazo fijo, tarjetas Crédito-Débito. Conoce nuestra Banca Premium, Corporativa, China y Agropecuaria.

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TOWERBANK INTERNATIONAL, INC

TOWERBANK INTERNATIONAL, INC

Cls 50 y Elvira Méndez, Tower Financial Center Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 8006900

www.towerbank.com

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"Ven a vivir la experiencia Tower y descubre la nueva manera de hacer tu Banca"

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ALLBANK

ALLBANK

Pta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 3078300

www.allbank.com.pa

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Banca Corporativa y Empresarial. Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Plazo Fijo, Portafolio de Inversión, Préstamo de Auto, Tarjetas de Crédito, Transferencias, Banca en Línea, Planilla Empresarial.

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BANCO GENERAL

BANCO GENERAL

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia y Av 5-B Sur Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3035001

www.bgeneral.com

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Cuentas Corrientes y Ahorros, Préstamos de Auto, Personales, Comerciales, Hipotecarios y Casa Cash, Tarjetas de Créditos y Banca en Línea.

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HELM BANK [PANAMÁ]

HELM BANK [PANAMÁ]

Cl 53 Este, Urb. Marbella Torre World Trade Center, Piso 19 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2125000

WWW.helmpanama.com

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Entidad Bancaria de Licencia Internacional

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BANCO LA HIPOTECARIA,S.A.

BANCO LA HIPOTECARIA,S.A.

Casa Matriz: Vía España, Plaza Regency 195, Planta Baja Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 8003000

www.lahipotecaria.com

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Fortalecemos hogares por medio de nuestros financiamientos de viviendas, consolidación de deudas y plazo fijo con un servicio rápido, sencillo y confiable.

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CAPITAL BANK

CAPITAL BANK

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2097000

www.capitalbank.com.pa

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Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Préstamos Comerciales, Personales, Hipotecarios, Auto, Prendarios a Tiempo, Depósito a Plazo Fijo, Factoring, Fideicomisos Leasing Transferencias, Interinos de Construcción

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GLOBAL BANK CORPORATION

GLOBAL BANK CORPORATION

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2062000

www.globalbank.com.pa

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MERCANTIL BANK PANAMÁ

MERCANTIL BANK PANAMÁ

Punta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2825000

www.mercantilbankpanama.com

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BUSINESS INTELLIGENT SOLUTIONS

BUSINESS INTELLIGENT SOLUTIONS

Av Perú Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3973799

www.bisolutions.com.pa

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Clasificadora de Moneda, Contadores de Billetes, Contadores de Efectivo, Equipos Bancarios, Casinos, Equipo Financiero, Escáneres de Divisas, Clasificadoras de Billetes, Lectura de Tickets.

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BALBOA SECURITY CORP

BALBOA SECURITY CORP

Calle 50 Edificio Balboa Bank & Trust Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2087305

www.bridgecapitalpanama.com

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Asesoría y Ejecución de Inversiones, Otorgamiento de Prestamos de Valores y de Dinero para la Adquisión de Valores. Asesoramiento y Desarrollo de Estructuración Financiera.

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IPG SECURITIES, INC

ENTIDAD REGULADA Y SUPERVISADA POR LA SMV

IPG SECURITIES, INC

Ave. Aquilino De La Guardia y Cl 47 Torre Banco General Marbella,Piso 23 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3034700

www.ipgsecurities.com

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Acciones,renta fija,forex,administración de portafolio a terceros,Cuentas de Margen,Banca de Inversión,Mercados Internacionales, Derivados, Operaciones de Cobertura, Puesto de Bolsa.

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AIR AVALUOS

"LIDERES EN EL CAMPO DE AVALUOS EN PANAMA"

AIR AVALUOS

Cl 66 San Fco y Vía Israel, Edif Pacific Plaza al lado de Nikos Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3996900

www.airpma.net

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MMG BANK CORPORATION

"BANCA PRIVADA Y DE INVERSION"

MMG BANK CORPORATION

Cl 53 Urb Marbella Edificio P.H. MMG TOWER, Piso 10 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2657600

www.mmgbank.com

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Banca Internacional, Banca Privada, Administración de Patrimonio, Banca de Inversión, Patrimonio, Inversiones.

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BALBOA BANK & TRUST

SOLIDA ESTRUCTURA FINANCIERA

BALBOA BANK & TRUST

Edificio Balboa Bank & Trust, Cl 50 y Cl Beatriz Cabal Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2087300

www.balboabanktrust.com

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BANCO FICOHSA (PANAMÁ) S.A

BANCO FICOHSA (PANAMÁ) S.A

Costa Del E Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 3802300

www.ficohsapanama.com

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Préstamos, Tarjetas de Créditos, Leasing, Banca de Personas y Banca de Empresas.

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AIR AVALUOS

"LIDERES EN EL CAMPO DE AVALUOS EN PANAMA"

AIR AVALUOS

Cl 66 San Fco y Vía Israel, Edif Pacific Plaza al lado de Nikos Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3996900

www.airpma.net

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Inspecciones y Avalúos de Todo Tipo.

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IPG SECURITIES, INC

ENTIDAD REGULADA Y SUPERVISADA POR LA SMV

IPG SECURITIES, INC

Ave. Aquilino De La Guardia y Cl 47 Torre Banco General Marbella,Piso 23 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3034700

www.ipgsecurities.com

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Acciones,renta fija,forex,administración de portafolio a terceros,Cuentas de Margen,Banca de Inversión,Mercados Internacionales, Derivados, Operaciones de Cobertura, Puesto de Bolsa.

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26

PRIVIVIENDA

PRIMERA VIVIENDA ¡TU HIPOTECA SEGURA!

PRIVIVIENDA

Cl 46 Bella Vista Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3053200

www.primeravivienda.com.pa

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Brindamos Agilidad, Eficiencia y Confianza en sus Préstamos Hipotecarios con financiamiento hasta el 100%. Cuentas de Ahorro y Plazo Fijos.

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BANCO SANTANDER (PANAMA), S A

www.bancosantander.com.pa

BANCO SANTANDER (PANAMA), S A

Av Samuel Lewis, Cl 58 Urb Obarrio, Torre ADR Piso 7 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2647678

bancosantander.com.pa

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Banco de Licencia Internacional

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MULTIBANK

MULTIBANK

Casa Matriz Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2943500

www.multibank.com.pa

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Banca Empresarial - Personal - Internacional e Inversiones

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SEGUROS BANISTMO

SEGUROS BANISTMO

Ave. Aquilino De La Guardia Y Cl 47 Edif HSBC, Plaza Marbella, Piso 1 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2050300

www.segurosbanistmo.com

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Seguros Personales, Auto Multi Protección Hogar, Generales Vida Hogar, Colisión de Vehículo, Vuelco, Robo, Protección Familiar, Siniestro.

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BANISTMO

BANISTMO

Cl 47 y Aquilino de la Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2635877

www.banistmo.com

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Cuenta de Ahorros, Tarjetas de Crédito, Préstamos, Hipotecas, Plazo Fijo, Pymes, Banca, Finanzas, Leasing, Autos, Banca Personal, Bancos

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31

METROBANK

SU BANCO DE CONFIANZA

METROBANK

Punta Pacífica, Torre Metrobank Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2049000

www.metrobanksa.com

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Banca Corporativa y Comercial * Cuentas de Ahorros * Cuentas Corrientes * Depósitos a Plazo * Comercio Exterior * Banca en Línea * ACH * Swift * Fideicomisos * Planillas Automáticas.

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BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL

BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL

BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL PANAMÁ: CLL.AQUILINO DE LA GUARDIA EDF.OCEANS BUSINESS PLAZA, PISO 22, OF.4-5 Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 5073058300

www.bancoguayaquil.com

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BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL, SÓLIDAMENTE A SU LADO

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FINANCIERA BELLA VISTA

"TU SOLUCION CON MAS DE 30 AÑOS AL SERVICIO DE NUESTRO PAIS"

FINANCIERA BELLA VISTA

Av Justo Arosemena con Esquina de Calle 45 Edificio Balboa, Planta Baja Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2272750

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34

SCOTIABANK PERÚ

Cl 50 Plaza Banco General Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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BSI PANAMA

Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3010632

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BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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BANCO LAFISE

Cl Rdo Arias Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2092986

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BLUBANK LTD

Cls 47 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2657300

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BANCO AZTECA

Panafoto Los Pueblos Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2178785

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TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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BANISTMO

Ave. Aquilino De la Guardia y Calle 47 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2635877

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BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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COMMERZ BANK

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3403101

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SCOTIABANK PERÚ

Cl 50 Plaza Banco General Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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46

POPULAR BANK LTD INC

Cls 47 Y Aquilino de La Guardi Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2694166

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BANCO MUNDIAL

Cl Aquilino De OLa Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 8305200

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BCT BANK INTERNATIONAL, S A

Cl Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2699565

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FINANCIERA FAMILIAR

Cl 42 y Av Cuba Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2253615

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50

BANCO DELTA, S A (BMF)

San Mglto La Gran Estación Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2294410

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51

THE INTERNATIONAL COMMERCIAL BANK OF CHINA

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2638108

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52

BANCO DE CRÉDITO DEL PERÚ

Cls 50 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157815

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53

BANCO DO BRASIL

Cl 47 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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54

AVANCES INSPECCIONES, S A

Cl 69 San Fco Edif Alpha Real Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3902859

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55

BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL BM

Cl Manuel M Icaza 10 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2639377

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56

BANVIVIENDA

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3004700

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57

CAJA DE AHORROS

VÚa Tocumen Ent de Cerro Viento Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 5083347

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58

PRODUBANK

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2695564

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59

FPB BANK INC

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2106600

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60

J. SAFRA ASSED MANAGEMENT, S A

Cl 50 San Fco Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2090955

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61

BANCO SUDAMERICANO, S A

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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62

CREDICORP BANK

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2101740

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63

BANK OF CHINA

Cl Manuel M Icaza Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2635522

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64

BANCO BILBAO VIZCAYA ARGENTARIA (PANAMA), S.A.

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2072100

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65

BANISTMO

Ave. Aquilino De la Guardia y Calle 47 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2635877

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66

COMMERZ BANK

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3403101

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67

PRODUBANK

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2695564

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68

INTERNATIONAL UNION BANK

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3003400

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69

FIRST CENTRAL INTERNATIONAL BANK

Cl 54 Y Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2647336

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70

BSI PANAMA

Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3010632

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71

CITI GOLD

Punta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3040070

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72

BANCO DE LA NACION ARGENTINA

Urb Marbella Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2694666

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73

CAJA DE AHORROS

VÚa Tocumen Ent de Cerro Viento Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 5083347

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74

BANK HAPOALIM B M

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2637222

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75

ANDBANC

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2636696

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76

BANCO FICOHSA

Costa Del E Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3802300

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77

BANVIVIENDA

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3004700

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78

BANCO LAFISE

Cl Rdo Arias Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2092986

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79

BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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80

BANCO INTERNACIONAL DE COSTA RICA

Cl Manuel M Icaza Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2089500

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81

PRODUBANK

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2695564

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82

SOCIETE GENERALE

Cl 53 Urb Marbella Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2649611

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83

INTERBANK

Cl Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2820201

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84

CAIXA GALICIA

Punta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2045725

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85

LLOYDS TSB BANK PLC

Cl A De La Guardia C P Chase Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2636277

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86

TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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87

MULTI CREDIT BANK

Vía España Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2943500

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88

BHD INTERNATIONAL BANK

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3409200

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89

BBP BANK, S A

Pta Pacífica, Torre de las Américas Torre C,P. 14 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2973400

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90

COMMERZ BANK

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3403101

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91

ST. GEORGES BANK

Edif Sain Georges Bank P. No.11 Cl 50 y 74 Este San Francisco Panamá,Panamá

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92

BANCO BILBAO VIZCAYA ARGENTARIA (PANAMA), S.A.

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2072100

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93

ES BANK ( PANAMÁ ) , S A

Cl 53 Marbella Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2653174

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94

BANCO AZTECA

Cl Jorge Zarak Pblo Nvo Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2787400

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95

BLUBANK LTD

Cls 47 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2657300

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96

BANCO DO BRASIL

Cl 47 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3406416

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97

BANCO SUDAMERICANO, S A

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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98

BANK HAPOALIM B M

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2637222

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99

BANCAFE ( PANAMA ) , S A

Cls 52 Y Manuel M Icaza 18 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2646066

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100

FPB BANK INC

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2106600

Más información

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101

UNI BANK & TRUST, INC

Ave. Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2976000

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102

HSBC SEGUROS

Siglo XXI Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2360224

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103

BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

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cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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104

TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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105

BANCO BILBAO VIZCAYA ARGENTARIA (PANAMA), S.A.

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2072100

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106

J. SAFRA ASSED MANAGEMENT, S A

Cl 50 San Fco Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2090955

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107

CITIBANK (PANAMA), S.A.

Vía Simón Bolívar Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3022484

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108

BBP BANK, S A

Pta Pacífica, Torre de las Américas Torre C,P. 14 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2973400

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109

TOWERBANK

Edificio Towerbank, Calle 50 , Panamá Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 8006900

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110

INTERBANK

Cl Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2820201

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fotos de bancos

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***** 110 Bancos ******

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BAC CREDOMATIC

BAC CREDOMATIC

Cls 43 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2062700

www.bac.net

Más información

 

Centro de Atención Telefónica: 210-HOLA (4652).

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2

BANCO PANAMÁ

.

BANCO PANAMÁ

Boulevard Costa del Este y Avenida la Rotonda, Costa del Este. Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3024000

www.bancopanama.com.pa

Más información

 

Banca Empresarial y Preferencial, Cuentas de Ahorro, Cuentas Corrientes,Depósitos a Plazo Fijo, Tarjetas de creditos,Hipotecas Residenciales y Comerciales,Leasing,Servicios Bancarios Varios,Banca en Linea

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3

BANCO G&T CONTINENTAL (BMF)

BANCO G&T CONTINENTAL (BMF)

Vía España y Vía Fdez De Córdoba Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2291122

www.gytcontinental.com.pa

Más información

 

Préstamos a Micro y Pequeña Empresa. Cuenta Corriente, Ahorro y Plazo Fijo. Préstamos para Autos Nuevos y Usados. Préstamos para Capital de Trabajo.

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4

BANCO UNIVERSAL

BANCO UNIVERSAL

Calle 50 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2142184

www.bancouniversal.com

Más información

 

Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Plazo Fijo, Préstamos Personales, Auto, Hipotecarios y Comerciales, Tarjetas Débito y Crédito, Banca Privada, Banca en Línea.

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5

SCOTIABANK

SCOTIABANK

Torre Las Américas, Torre A , Piso 4-5 Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2975200

www.panama.scotiabank.com

Más información

 

Ofrecemos Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorros, Tarjetas de Débito y Crédito, Préstamos de Auto, Hipotecarios, COnsolidación de Deudas,Productos de Banca Privada,Banca Comercial,Corporativa y de Inversión.

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6

BANCOLOMBIA (SUCURSAL PANAMÁ)

BANCOLOMBIA (SUCURSAL PANAMÁ)

Calle 50 y Calle Elvira Méndez, Edif P.H. Tower Financial Center, Piso 50 Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2057100

www.bancolombiasucursalpanama.c

Más información

 

"Entidad Bancaria de Licencia General, Banca Corporativa"

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7

ATLANTIC SECURITY BANK

ATLANTIC SECURITY BANK

Cl 50 con Elvira Méndez, Edif. Tower Financial Center Piso 12 y 13 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2157311

www.asbnet.com

Más información

 

Servicios de Asesorías, Financieras, Productos de Inversión, Servicios Bancarios.

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8

BANESCO

BANESCO

Calle Aquilino de la Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2822000

www.banesco.com.pa

Más información

 

Ofrecemos cuentas de ahorros y corrientes con interés, préstamos personales, hipotecarios y autos, plazo fijo, tarjetas Crédito-Débito. Conoce nuestra Banca Premium, Corporativa, China y Agropecuaria.

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9

TOWERBANK INTERNATIONAL, INC

TOWERBANK INTERNATIONAL, INC

Cls 50 y Elvira Méndez, Tower Financial Center Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 8006900

www.towerbank.com

Más información

 

"Ven a vivir la experiencia Tower y descubre la nueva manera de hacer tu Banca"

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10

ALLBANK

ALLBANK

Pta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 3078300

www.allbank.com.pa

Más información

 

Banca Corporativa y Empresarial. Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Plazo Fijo, Portafolio de Inversión, Préstamo de Auto, Tarjetas de Crédito, Transferencias, Banca en Línea, Planilla Empresarial.

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11

BANCO GENERAL

BANCO GENERAL

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia y Av 5-B Sur Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3035001

www.bgeneral.com

Más información

 

Cuentas Corrientes y Ahorros, Préstamos de Auto, Personales, Comerciales, Hipotecarios y Casa Cash, Tarjetas de Créditos y Banca en Línea.

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12

HELM BANK [PANAMÁ]

HELM BANK [PANAMÁ]

Cl 53 Este, Urb. Marbella Torre World Trade Center, Piso 19 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2125000

WWW.helmpanama.com

Más información

 

Entidad Bancaria de Licencia Internacional

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13

BANCO LA HIPOTECARIA,S.A.

BANCO LA HIPOTECARIA,S.A.

Casa Matriz: Vía España, Plaza Regency 195, Planta Baja Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 8003000

www.lahipotecaria.com

Más información

 

Fortalecemos hogares por medio de nuestros financiamientos de viviendas, consolidación de deudas y plazo fijo con un servicio rápido, sencillo y confiable.

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14

CAPITAL BANK

CAPITAL BANK

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2097000

www.capitalbank.com.pa

Más información

 

Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Préstamos Comerciales, Personales, Hipotecarios, Auto, Prendarios a Tiempo, Depósito a Plazo Fijo, Factoring, Fideicomisos Leasing Transferencias, Interinos de Construcción

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15

GLOBAL BANK CORPORATION

GLOBAL BANK CORPORATION

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2062000

www.globalbank.com.pa

Más información

 

En Global Bank estamos para servirle.

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16

MERCANTIL BANK PANAMÁ

MERCANTIL BANK PANAMÁ

Punta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2825000

www.mercantilbankpanama.com

Más información

 

Cuentas Corrientes y de Ahorro, Plazo Fijo, Préstamos Personales, de Auto, Hipotecários y Comerciales, Tarjetas de Débito, Transferencias, Mercantil en Línea

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17

BUSINESS INTELLIGENT SOLUTIONS

BUSINESS INTELLIGENT SOLUTIONS

Av Perú Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3973799

www.bisolutions.com.pa

Más información

 

Clasificadora de Moneda, Contadores de Billetes, Contadores de Efectivo, Equipos Bancarios, Casinos, Equipo Financiero, Escáneres de Divisas, Clasificadoras de Billetes, Lectura de Tickets.

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18

BALBOA SECURITY CORP

BALBOA SECURITY CORP

Calle 50 Edificio Balboa Bank & Trust Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2087305

www.bridgecapitalpanama.com

Más información

 

Asesoría y Ejecución de Inversiones, Otorgamiento de Prestamos de Valores y de Dinero para la Adquisión de Valores. Asesoramiento y Desarrollo de Estructuración Financiera.

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19

IPG SECURITIES, INC

ENTIDAD REGULADA Y SUPERVISADA POR LA SMV

IPG SECURITIES, INC

Ave. Aquilino De La Guardia y Cl 47 Torre Banco General Marbella,Piso 23 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3034700

www.ipgsecurities.com

Más información

 

Acciones,renta fija,forex,administración de portafolio a terceros,Cuentas de Margen,Banca de Inversión,Mercados Internacionales, Derivados, Operaciones de Cobertura, Puesto de Bolsa.

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20

AIR AVALUOS

"LIDERES EN EL CAMPO DE AVALUOS EN PANAMA"

AIR AVALUOS

Cl 66 San Fco y Vía Israel, Edif Pacific Plaza al lado de Nikos Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3996900

www.airpma.net

Más información

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21

MMG BANK CORPORATION

"BANCA PRIVADA Y DE INVERSION"

MMG BANK CORPORATION

Cl 53 Urb Marbella Edificio P.H. MMG TOWER, Piso 10 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2657600

www.mmgbank.com

Más información

 

Banca Internacional, Banca Privada, Administración de Patrimonio, Banca de Inversión, Patrimonio, Inversiones.

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22

BALBOA BANK & TRUST

SOLIDA ESTRUCTURA FINANCIERA

BALBOA BANK & TRUST

Edificio Balboa Bank & Trust, Cl 50 y Cl Beatriz Cabal Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2087300

www.balboabanktrust.com

Más información

 

Banca Privada, Empresarial, Personal e Internacional. Tarjetas Crédito y Débito. Cuentas Corrientes, Ahorro y Plazo Fijo. Servicios Bancarios.

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23

BANCO FICOHSA (PANAMÁ) S.A

BANCO FICOHSA (PANAMÁ) S.A

Costa Del E Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 3802300

www.ficohsapanama.com

Más información

 

Préstamos, Tarjetas de Créditos, Leasing, Banca de Personas y Banca de Empresas.

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24

AIR AVALUOS

"LIDERES EN EL CAMPO DE AVALUOS EN PANAMA"

AIR AVALUOS

Cl 66 San Fco y Vía Israel, Edif Pacific Plaza al lado de Nikos Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3996900

www.airpma.net

Más información

 

Inspecciones y Avalúos de Todo Tipo.

Sucursales Llame Gratis

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25

IPG SECURITIES, INC

ENTIDAD REGULADA Y SUPERVISADA POR LA SMV

IPG SECURITIES, INC

Ave. Aquilino De La Guardia y Cl 47 Torre Banco General Marbella,Piso 23 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3034700

www.ipgsecurities.com

Más información

 

Acciones,renta fija,forex,administración de portafolio a terceros,Cuentas de Margen,Banca de Inversión,Mercados Internacionales, Derivados, Operaciones de Cobertura, Puesto de Bolsa.

Sucursales Llame Gratis

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26

PRIVIVIENDA

PRIMERA VIVIENDA ¡TU HIPOTECA SEGURA!

PRIVIVIENDA

Cl 46 Bella Vista Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 3053200

www.primeravivienda.com.pa

Más información

 

Brindamos Agilidad, Eficiencia y Confianza en sus Préstamos Hipotecarios con financiamiento hasta el 100%. Cuentas de Ahorro y Plazo Fijos.

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27

BANCO SANTANDER (PANAMA), S A

www.bancosantander.com.pa

BANCO SANTANDER (PANAMA), S A

Av Samuel Lewis, Cl 58 Urb Obarrio, Torre ADR Piso 7 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2647678

bancosantander.com.pa

Más información

 

Banco de Licencia Internacional

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28

MULTIBANK

MULTIBANK

Casa Matriz Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2943500

www.multibank.com.pa

Más información

 

Banca Empresarial - Personal - Internacional e Inversiones

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29

SEGUROS BANISTMO

SEGUROS BANISTMO

Ave. Aquilino De La Guardia Y Cl 47 Edif HSBC, Plaza Marbella, Piso 1 Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2050300

www.segurosbanistmo.com

Más información

 

Seguros Personales, Auto Multi Protección Hogar, Generales Vida Hogar, Colisión de Vehículo, Vuelco, Robo, Protección Familiar, Siniestro.

Sucursales Llame Gratis

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30

BANISTMO

BANISTMO

Cl 47 y Aquilino de la Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 2635877

www.banistmo.com

Más información

 

Cuenta de Ahorros, Tarjetas de Crédito, Préstamos, Hipotecas, Plazo Fijo, Pymes, Banca, Finanzas, Leasing, Autos, Banca Personal, Bancos

Sucursales Llame Gratis

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31

METROBANK

SU BANCO DE CONFIANZA

METROBANK

Punta Pacífica, Torre Metrobank Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2049000

www.metrobanksa.com

Más información

 

Banca Corporativa y Comercial * Cuentas de Ahorros * Cuentas Corrientes * Depósitos a Plazo * Comercio Exterior * Banca en Línea * ACH * Swift * Fideicomisos * Planillas Automáticas.

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32

BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL

BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL

BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL PANAMÁ: CLL.AQUILINO DE LA GUARDIA EDF.OCEANS BUSINESS PLAZA, PISO 22, OF.4-5 Panamá,Panamá

Tel: (507) 5073058300

www.bancoguayaquil.com

Más información

 

BANCO DE GUAYAQUIL, SÓLIDAMENTE A SU LADO

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33

FINANCIERA BELLA VISTA

"TU SOLUCION CON MAS DE 30 AÑOS AL SERVICIO DE NUESTRO PAIS"

FINANCIERA BELLA VISTA

Av Justo Arosemena con Esquina de Calle 45 Edificio Balboa, Planta Baja Panamá,Panamá

+ Tel: (507) 2272750

Más información

Sucursales

Contactar

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34

SCOTIABANK PERÚ

Cl 50 Plaza Banco General Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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35

BSI PANAMA

Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3010632

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36

BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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37

BANCO LAFISE

Cl Rdo Arias Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2092986

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38

BLUBANK LTD

Cls 47 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2657300

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39

BANCO AZTECA

Panafoto Los Pueblos Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2178785

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40

TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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41

BANISTMO

Ave. Aquilino De la Guardia y Calle 47 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2635877

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42

BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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43

TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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44

COMMERZ BANK

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3403101

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45

SCOTIABANK PERÚ

Cl 50 Plaza Banco General Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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46

POPULAR BANK LTD INC

Cls 47 Y Aquilino de La Guardi Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2694166

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47

BANCO MUNDIAL

Cl Aquilino De OLa Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 8305200

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48

BCT BANK INTERNATIONAL, S A

Cl Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2699565

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49

FINANCIERA FAMILIAR

Cl 42 y Av Cuba Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2253615

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50

BANCO DELTA, S A (BMF)

San Mglto La Gran Estación Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2294410

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51

THE INTERNATIONAL COMMERCIAL BANK OF CHINA

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2638108

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52

BANCO DE CRÉDITO DEL PERÚ

Cls 50 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157815

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53

BANCO DO BRASIL

Cl 47 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

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54

AVANCES INSPECCIONES, S A

Cl 69 San Fco Edif Alpha Real Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3902859

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55

BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL BM

Cl Manuel M Icaza 10 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2639377

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56

BANVIVIENDA

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3004700

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57

CAJA DE AHORROS

VÚa Tocumen Ent de Cerro Viento Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 5083347

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58

PRODUBANK

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2695564

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59

FPB BANK INC

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2106600

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60

J. SAFRA ASSED MANAGEMENT, S A

Cl 50 San Fco Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2090955

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61

BANCO SUDAMERICANO, S A

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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62

CREDICORP BANK

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2101740

Más información

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63

BANK OF CHINA

Cl Manuel M Icaza Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2635522

Más información

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64

BANCO BILBAO VIZCAYA ARGENTARIA (PANAMA), S.A.

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2072100

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65

BANISTMO

Ave. Aquilino De la Guardia y Calle 47 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2635877

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66

COMMERZ BANK

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3403101

Más información

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67

PRODUBANK

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2695564

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68

INTERNATIONAL UNION BANK

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3003400

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69

FIRST CENTRAL INTERNATIONAL BANK

Cl 54 Y Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2647336

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70

BSI PANAMA

Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3010632

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71

CITI GOLD

Punta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3040070

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72

BANCO DE LA NACION ARGENTINA

Urb Marbella Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2694666

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73

CAJA DE AHORROS

VÚa Tocumen Ent de Cerro Viento Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 5083347

Más información

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74

BANK HAPOALIM B M

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2637222

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75

ANDBANC

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2636696

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76

BANCO FICOHSA

Costa Del E Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3802300

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77

BANVIVIENDA

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3004700

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78

BANCO LAFISE

Cl Rdo Arias Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2092986

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79

BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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80

BANCO INTERNACIONAL DE COSTA RICA

Cl Manuel M Icaza Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2089500

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81

PRODUBANK

Cl Aquilino De La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2695564

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82

SOCIETE GENERALE

Cl 53 Urb Marbella Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2649611

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83

INTERBANK

Cl Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2820201

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84

CAIXA GALICIA

Punta Pacífica Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2045725

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85

LLOYDS TSB BANK PLC

Cl A De La Guardia C P Chase Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2636277

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86

TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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87

MULTI CREDIT BANK

Vía España Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2943500

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88

BHD INTERNATIONAL BANK

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3409200

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89

BBP BANK, S A

Pta Pacífica, Torre de las Américas Torre C,P. 14 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2973400

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90

COMMERZ BANK

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3403101

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91

ST. GEORGES BANK

Edif Sain Georges Bank P. No.11 Cl 50 y 74 Este San Francisco Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

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92

BANCO BILBAO VIZCAYA ARGENTARIA (PANAMA), S.A.

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2072100

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93

ES BANK ( PANAMÁ ) , S A

Cl 53 Marbella Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2653174

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94

BANCO AZTECA

Cl Jorge Zarak Pblo Nvo Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2787400

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95

BLUBANK LTD

Cls 47 Y Aquilino de La Guardia Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2657300

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96

BANCO DO BRASIL

Cl 47 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3406416

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97

BANCO SUDAMERICANO, S A

Cl 50 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2157820

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98

BANK HAPOALIM B M

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2637222

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99

BANCAFE ( PANAMA ) , S A

Cls 52 Y Manuel M Icaza 18 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2646066

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100

FPB BANK INC

Cl 50 Bella Vta Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2106600

Más información

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101

UNI BANK & TRUST, INC

Ave. Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2976000

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102

HSBC SEGUROS

Siglo XXI Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2360224

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103

BANCO INTERAMERICANO DE DESARROLLO

Av Samuel Lewis Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2060900

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104

TINSA PANAMA

Area Bancaria Edif Magna Corp. Piso 5, Of 502 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3996969

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105

BANCO BILBAO VIZCAYA ARGENTARIA (PANAMA), S.A.

Av Balboa Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2072100

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106

J. SAFRA ASSED MANAGEMENT, S A

Cl 50 San Fco Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2090955

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107

CITIBANK (PANAMA), S.A.

Vía Simón Bolívar Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 3022484

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108

BBP BANK, S A

Pta Pacífica, Torre de las Américas Torre C,P. 14 Panamá,Panamá

Ver Teléfono

cerrar Teléfono: (507) 2973400

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TOWERBANK

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Abu Dhabi licence plates on a silver Lexus which also has Arabic calligraphy on it - Al Ain on the left, in a teardrop shape, and "laa tinsa dhikr Allah" on the right, which means "do not forget to remember Allah through dhikr". The one on the right isn't in common Arabic calligraphy, which is all curly. This looks more squarish and is probably based on a fairly old style called kufic.

 

Dhikr are phrases about Allah that are repeated over and over to help focus the mind on Allah. I wasn't sure how to read it because 'allah' is floating above the rest of the phrase. Or explained first, then Google helped :)

 

OK, I admit I took this picture from the driver's seat. BUT we were stopped in traffic. This is I think the road in Ruwi which leads to a roundabout.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

Easter (Old English: Ēostre; Greek: Πάσχα, Paskha; Aramaic and Hebrew: פֶּסחא‎ Pasḥa,) is the central feast in the Christian liturgical year.[1] According to the Canonical gospels, Jesus rose from the dead on the third day after his crucifixion. His resurrection is celebrated on Easter Day or Easter Sunday[2] (also Resurrection Day or Resurrection Sunday). The chronology of his death and resurrection is variously interpreted to be between AD 26 and 36, traditionally 33.

 

Easter marks the end of Lent, a forty-day period of fasting, prayer, and penance. The last week of the Lent is called Holy Week, and it contains Good Friday, commemorating the crucifixion and death of Jesus. Easter is followed by fifty-day period called Eastertide or the Easter Season, ending with Pentecost Sunday.

 

Easter is a moveable feast, meaning it is not fixed in relation to the civil calendar. It occurs during the Spring; (Or Autumn in the Southern Hemisphere.) in March or April; the method for determining the date of Easter Sunday is complex, based on lunisolar calendar.

 

Easter is linked to the Jewish Passover by much of its symbolism, as well as by its position in the calendar. In many European languages, the words for "Easter" and "Passover" are etymologically related or homonymous.[3] The term "Pascha", from the same root, is also used in English to refer to Easter.

 

Easter customs vary across the Christian world, but decorating Easter eggs is a common motif. In the Western world, customs such as egg hunting and Easter Bunny extend from the domain of church, and often have a secular character.

 

English and German

Main article: Ēostre

Ostara (1884) by Johannes Gehrts

 

The modern English term Easter developed from the Old English word Ēastre or Ēostre (IPA: [ˈæːɑstre, ˈeːostre]), which itself developed prior to 899. The name refers to Eostur-monath (Old English "Ēostre month"), a month of the Germanic calendar attested by Bede, who writes that the month is named after the goddess Ēostre of Anglo-Saxon paganism.[4] Bede notes that Ēostur-monath was the equivalent to the month of April, yet that feasts held in her honor during Ēostur-monath had gone out of use by the time of his writing and had been replaced with the Christian custom of "Paschal season".

 

Using comparative linguistic evidence from continental Germanic sources, the 19th century scholar Jacob Grimm proposed the existence of a cognate form of Ēostre among the pre-Christian beliefs of the continental Germanic peoples, whose name he reconstructed as *Ostara.

 

Since Grimm's time, linguists have identified the goddess as a Germanic form of the reconstructed Proto-Indo-European goddess of the dawn, *Hausos and theories connecting Ēostre with records of Germanic Easter customs (including hares and eggs) have been proposed.

 

Modern German features the cognate term Ostern, but otherwise, Germanic languages generally use the non-native term pascha for the event (see below).

Semitic, Romance, Celtic and other Germanic languages

 

The Greek word Πάσχα and hence the Latin form Pascha is derived from Hebrew Pesach (פֶּסַח) meaning the festival of Passover. In Greek the word Ἀνάστασις (upstanding, up-rising, resurrection) is used also as an alternative.

 

Christians speaking Arabic or other Semitic languages generally use names cognate to Pesaḥ. For instance, the second word of the Arabic name of the festival عيد الفصح ʿĪd al-Fiṣḥ, [ʕiːd ælfisˤħ] has the root F-Ṣ-Ḥ, which given the sound laws applicable to Arabic is cognate to Hebrew P-S-Ḥ, with "Ḥ" realized as /x/ in Modern Hebrew and /ħ/ in Arabic. Arabic also uses the term عيد القيامة ʿĪd al-Qiyāmah, [ʕiːd ælqiyæːmæh], meaning "festival of the resurrection", but this term is less common. In Maltese the word is L-Għid. In Ge'ez and the modern Ethiosemitic languages of Ethiopia and Eritrea, two forms exist: ፋሲካ ("Fasika", fāsīkā) from Greek Pascha, and ትንሣኤ ("Tensae", tinśā'ē), the latter from the Semitic root N-Ś-', meaning "to rise" (cf. Arabic nasha'a—ś merged with "sh" in Arabic and most non-South Semitic languages).

Isenheim Altarpiece: The Resurrection by Matthias Grünewald, completed 1515

 

In all Romance languages, the name of the Easter festival is derived from the Latin Pascha. In Spanish, Easter is Pascua, in Italian and Catalan Pasqua, in Portuguese Páscoa and in Romanian Paşti. In French, the name of Easter Pâques also derives from the Latin word but the s following the a has been lost and the two letters have been transformed into a â with a circumflex accent by elision. Additionally in Romanian, the only Romance language of an Eastern church, the word Înviere (resurrection, cf. Greek Ἀνάστασις, [anástasis]) is also used.

 

In all modern Celtic languages the term for Easter is derived from Latin. In Brythonic languages this has yielded Welsh Pasg, Cornish and Breton Pask. In Goidelic languages the word was borrowed before these languages had re-developed the /p/ sound and as a result the initial /p/ was replaced with /k/. This yielded Irish Cáisc, Gaelic Càisg and Manx Caisht. These terms are normally used with the definite article in Goidelic languages, causing lenition in all cases: An Cháisc, A' Chàisg and Y Chaisht.

 

In Dutch, Easter is known as Pasen and in the Scandinavian languages Easter is known as påske (Danish and Norwegian), påsk (Swedish), páskar (Icelandic) and páskir (Faeroese). The name is derived directly from Hebrew Pesach.[5] The letter å is a double a pronounced /oː/, and an alternate spelling is paaske or paask.

Slavic languages

 

In most Slavic languages, the name for Easter either means "Great Day" or "Great Night". For example, Wielkanoc, Veľká noc and Velikonoce mean "Great Night" or "Great Nights" in Polish, Slovak and Czech, respectively. Велигден (Veligden), Великдень (Velykden), Великден (Velikden), and Вялікдзень (Vyalikdzyen') mean "The Great Day" in Macedonian, Ukrainian, Bulgarian, and Belarusian, respectively.

 

In Croatian, however, the day's name reflects a particular theological connection: it is called Uskrs, meaning "Resurrection". It is also called Vazam (Vzem or Vuzem in Old Croatian), which is a noun that originated from the Old Church Slavonic verb vzeti (now uzeti in Croatian, meaning "to take"). In Serbian Easter is called Vaskrs, a liturgical form inherited from the Serbian recension of Church Slavonic. The archaic term Velja noć (velmi: Old Slavic for "great"; noć: "night") was used in Croatian while the term Velikden ("Great Day") was used in Serbian. It is believed that Cyril and Methodius, the "holy brothers" who baptized the Slavic people and translated Christian books from Greek into Old Church Slavonic, invented the word Uskrs from the Croatian word krsnuti which means "to enliven".[6] It should be noted that in these languages the prefix Velik (Great) is used in the names of the Holy Week and the three feast days preceding Easter.

 

Another exception is Russian, in which the name of the feast, Пасха (Paskha), is a borrowing of the Greek form via Old Church Slavonic.[7]

 

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Easter

Title: Beautiful flowers from the Calla Greenhouses, Calla, O., 1899

Identifier: CAT31284163

Year: 1899 (1890s)

Authors: Templin-Bradley Seed Company; Calla Greenhouses; Henry G. Gilbert Nursery and Seed Trade Catalog Collection

Subjects: Nurseries (Horticulture) Ohio Catalogs; Nursery stock Ohio Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Plants Catalogs

Publisher: Calla, Ohio : L. Templin & Sons

Contributing Library: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

  

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Text Appearing Before Image:

>HE improvements made in this popular autumn flows* am ing rue past few year's bay been so great, that, tor Jat© fftft and early winter blooming, no other plant cart compare wW it. It thrives well in any good, rich garden soil. .They snaj Iikvw/ be planted at any time after the ground has become wun» m tfe fall. As the Chrysanthemum flowers ouly on terminal brand ts. the tops of the young branches should he pinched baeV whet 5:.; v ^ '*''-fi!$>*£ftiy lV"^N\'j)B<^ 1 ]: five or six inches high, allow four or Ave shoots to grow from tfot jj£ ⢠â ' :'j$s$i ISffk'. ⢠&\ â ' ^"v^Vv' T main trunk; when these shoots are four or Ave inches high plncH out the point »nd save only two or three branches that sprint from each of these limbs; the last pinening should be done no later than August lirst. after which they should be allowed U grow undisturbed. If wanted for winter blooming they should fc â sflCTtake to grow so many varieties, as it only tends to bewilder the purchaser; and where so many varieties irt grown many of them must of necessity be so near alike as to cause dissatisfaction when In bloom. W» aavv gone carefully over the list, discarding many varieties and adding other desirable ones. Our ha* witt »* mmA to contain the cream of all the leading varieties now in cultivation. Price, our chaser's selection, except where special price in given, 6 cents each ; 20 for $1.0®. Price, our selection, 12 choice named varieties for 60 cents ; 26 ior $1.C©. A»tuK«n Glow, Very large and massive; color, PWBfl ⢠ellow. L'ine for exhibition purposes. Bej»u Ideal/ A bright rosy pink without lavender ^fcutiinss. tuvm somewhat flat, incurved centre; pet- *JS friend and of great substance; flowers large and "Ǥri>e veM above the folla«© on stiff, upright stems. â¢â¢lie of fcha Paciflo- (New.) Beautiful rosy pink : Mffn built flowers of good substance; pretty interlac- es â¢' strong healthy grower. Flowers are of erg* ah.o. Pri^e. 10 cents each. Stall ' lobe A sport from Good Gracious; of im- »4.e.->h t ;.'ft ; color, buff yellow; long, narrow, incurving aerai* Price, 10 cents each. fttuhrity. Bright rosy carmiue. shading very light â¢â¢warV* ends of petals and deepening at the centre; *m%:»bt broad, somewhat convex and slightly incurved' -'â Color a ci"-ar beautiful pink, (like the »a*.T«:i tinsa,) slightly deeper at the centre; the pet- harr a solid waxy texture, harmonizing with the W4>, ftowera very larae. oorne on stiff stems. 10 cts. Chqr-sSaJifLe. Snow-hall type. Pure white flowers. whif u resemble a bail of cut tissue paper: the netals »iv ⢠t .-f large abte. Must become a favorite. Gold Standard. (New.) One of the largest reft*/ yellows in the style of Golden Weddir-g: habit strong and robust: col«r u<Mden-.\ cllow ; extra early. â 10 ct» Good racio A very iarge ball of interiao-ad incurving thread-like petals; color, clear flesh picis or unusually strong, vigorous habit, and will always glv« satisfaction in every case. Golden "Wonder. Mammoth blooms with broad rs flex petals; color, old gold, with deep goideu yello* centre An extra strong robust grower Wmnie

 

Text Appearing After Image:

HAN'T N*mc if yo« don't have a choice collection of Chrysanthemum* T>fit Autumn We *r« off emu. ?V»f I tbem »t a price that should induce everybody to grow tbeno

  

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Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

Los arquitectos de Tinsa Javier Anaya y M. Paz Chocano, exponen los criterios sobre la valoración de la unidad de aprovechamiento del Plan General de Marbella

www.cursourbanismo.com

La tinsa dhikr Allah, copied off a car sticker

BOTANICAL NAME -- Ougeinia dalbergioides,

 

COMMON NAME- Tinsa ,Sandan

 

FAMILY - Leguminosae,

SUBFAMILY- Papilionoideae

 

TREE HEIGHT - abt 20-22 mts

LEAVES - Pinnately trifoliate wid cordate leaflets.

  

I was inside the Ethiopian Orthodox Church last last Sunday (April 15th) celebrating "Tinsa'e", my camera was messed up, so I looked for an app on my IPhone. I found an app and after I took the picture before this, it allowed me to put the setting to "more wang";, which allowed me to make the colors come out more, and also added these dark cloud tints to the outlines of the picture. I know this is more than mixed lighting and we're going to go into photoshop soon, but I wanted to share this with everyone because I think it captures the essence of the Easter that was celebrated during last last sunday. The Oriental Orthodox belief follows the Gregorian calendar, and so we celebrated easter just last last sunday.

Because the traditional clothing is white on white, it allowed me to focus on the lighting- the candles that people are holding, the christmas tree light in the right front, the lights above the green neon lights below the twelve disciple photos, and the candles in front of the icons.

Title: Beautiful flowers from the Calla Greenhouses, Calla, O., 1899

Identifier: CAT31284163

Year: 1899 (1890s)

Authors: Templin-Bradley Seed Company; Calla Greenhouses; Henry G. Gilbert Nursery and Seed Trade Catalog Collection

Subjects: Nurseries (Horticulture) Ohio Catalogs; Nursery stock Ohio Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Plants Catalogs

Publisher: Calla, Ohio : L. Templin & Sons

Contributing Library: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

  

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About This Book: Catalog Entry

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Text Appearing Before Image:

PUANT DEPAf^TfllEfiT.

 

Text Appearing After Image:

>HE improvements made in this popular autumn flows* am ing rue past few year's bay been so great, that, tor Jat© fftft and early winter blooming, no other plant cart compare wW it. It thrives well in any good, rich garden soil. .They snaj Iikvw/ be planted at any time after the ground has become wun» m tfe fall. As the Chrysanthemum flowers ouly on terminal brand ts. the tops of the young branches should he pinched baeV whet 5:.; v ^ '*''-fi!$>*£ftiy lV"^N\'j)B<^ 1 ]: five or six inches high, allow four or Ave shoots to grow from tfot jj£ ⢠â ' :'j$s$i ISffk'. ⢠&\ â ' ^"v^Vv' T main trunk; when these shoots are four or Ave inches high plncH out the point »nd save only two or three branches that sprint from each of these limbs; the last pinening should be done no later than August lirst. after which they should be allowed U grow undisturbed. If wanted for winter blooming they should fc â sflCTtake to grow so many varieties, as it only tends to bewilder the purchaser; and where so many varieties irt grown many of them must of necessity be so near alike as to cause dissatisfaction when In bloom. W» aavv gone carefully over the list, discarding many varieties and adding other desirable ones. Our ha* witt »* mmA to contain the cream of all the leading varieties now in cultivation. Price, our chaser's selection, except where special price in given, 6 cents each ; 20 for $1.0®. Price, our selection, 12 choice named varieties for 60 cents ; 26 ior $1.C©. A»tuK«n Glow, Very large and massive; color, PWBfl ⢠ellow. L'ine for exhibition purposes. Bej»u Ideal/ A bright rosy pink without lavender ^fcutiinss. tuvm somewhat flat, incurved centre; pet- *JS friend and of great substance; flowers large and "Ǥri>e veM above the folla«© on stiff, upright stems. â¢â¢lie of fcha Paciflo- (New.) Beautiful rosy pink : Mffn built flowers of good substance; pretty interlac- es â¢' strong healthy grower. Flowers are of erg* ah.o. Pri^e. 10 cents each. Stall ' lobe A sport from Good Gracious; of im- »4.e.->h t ;.'ft ; color, buff yellow; long, narrow, incurving aerai* Price, 10 cents each. fttuhrity. Bright rosy carmiue. shading very light â¢â¢warV* ends of petals and deepening at the centre; *m%:»bt broad, somewhat convex and slightly incurved' -'â Color a ci"-ar beautiful pink, (like the »a*.T«:i tinsa,) slightly deeper at the centre; the pet- harr a solid waxy texture, harmonizing with the W4>, ftowera very larae. oorne on stiff stems. 10 cts. Chqr-sSaJifLe. Snow-hall type. Pure white flowers. whif u resemble a bail of cut tissue paper: the netals »iv ⢠t .-f large abte. Must become a favorite. Gold Standard. (New.) One of the largest reft*/ yellows in the style of Golden Weddir-g: habit strong and robust: col«r u<Mden-.\ cllow ; extra early. â 10 ct» Good racio A very iarge ball of interiao-ad incurving thread-like petals; color, clear flesh picis or unusually strong, vigorous habit, and will always glv« satisfaction in every case. Golden "Wonder. Mammoth blooms with broad rs flex petals; color, old gold, with deep goideu yello* centre An extra strong robust grower Wmnie

  

Note About Images

Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

.

BOTANICAL NAME -- Ougeinia dalbergioides,

 

COMMON NAME- Tinsa,Sandan

 

FAMILY - Leguminosae,

SUBFAMILY- Papilionoideae

 

TREE HEIGHT - abt 20-22 mts

LEAVES - Pinnately trifoliate wid cordate leaflets.

  

Title: Die Rohstoffe des Pflanzenreichs : versuch einer Technischen Rohstofflehre des Pflanzenreiches

Identifier: dierohstoffedesp01wies

Year: 1914 (1910s)

Authors: Wiesner, Julius, Ritter von, 1838-1916

Subjects: Botany, Economic

Publisher: Leipzig : W. Engelmann

Contributing Library: MBLWHOI Library

Digitizing Sponsor: MBLWHOI Library

  

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Zweiter Abschnitt. Harze. 267 erscheinen, was immer ein Anzeichen von geringem Gehalte an Terpen- tinöl ist. Der Gehalt der Terpentine an flüchtigem Ãl, ihrem wertvoll- sten Bestandteil, schwankt zwischen 8â33 Proz. Die Ãlarmut der Terpentine ist entweder natürlich oder künstlich hervorgerufen. Bezüg- lich der natürlichen, d. i. von der Baumart selbst abhängigen Ãlmenge, wurde das Wichtigste bereits oben erwähnt. Es ist nach den Mit- teilungen über die Gewinnung dieser Balsame aber, auch wohl recht ein- leuchtend, daà je nach dem Verfahren selbst die Terpentine eines und desselben Baumes sehr verschiedene Mengen an Terpentinöl enthalten können. So z. B. müssen die in den ersten Jahren der Harzung eines Schwarzführenbaumes gewonnenen Terpentine ölreicher als die später gesammelten ausfallen, da der Terpentin im ersten Jahre nur eine ge- ringe Strecke zurückzulegen hat, um ins »Grandl- zu kommen, während er in späteren Jahren aus sehr hoch- ^ liegenden Wundflächen ausflieÃt und einen manchmal mehrere Meter langen Weg zu- rückzulegen hat, ehe er die in das Holz des Baumes geschnittenen Behälter erreicht. Auf dem langen Wege wird er aber be- greiflicherweise mehr an flüchtigem Ol ein- büÃen, als auf der kurzen Strecke. Es ist erwiesen, daà die Terpentine des Handels Fig.54. vergr. 300mal. Wetzstein- förmigeAbietinsäurek listalle auch auf künstliche Weise eines Teils des aus Terpentin (AmerikauischerTer- flüchtigen Ãls beraubt wurden. Die im p«"*^'^)- «Kri«taii, durch Einwirkung von Weingeist korrodiert. Ãsterreichischen Handel unter den Namen dicker, goldfeiner und unechter Lärchenterpentin vorkommenden Sorten sind Balsame, von denen einige Prozente Terpentinöl abdestilliert wurden ^j. Alle gemeinen Terpentine enthalten Kristalle von Ilarzsäuren (Abie- tinsäure). Die besten, ölreichsten Sorten wenig, die schlechten, ölarmen viel. Am raschesten findet man diese kristallisierten Harzsäuren im Polarisationsmikroskop. Die ölarmen Terpentine lassen im Mikroskop schon direkt eine Menge von Kristallen dieser Harzsäuren erkennen, welche stets eine eigentümliche, wetzsteinartige Form zeigen (Fig. 54). Die Länge dieser Kristalle steigt bis auf 0,22 mm. Am schärfsten treten diese Kristalle hervor, wenn man zum Terpentin einen Tropfen Weingeist oder Terpentinöl fügt, wobei indes nach kurzer Zeit £ine Korrosion der Kristalle eintritt. Ln Polarisationsmikroskop zeigen die Wetzsteinformen konzentrische Ringe. Kartoffelstärkekürnchen verschwinden, in ölarme Terpentine eingelegt, fast völlig, während sie in ölreichen, namentlich nachdem sie einige Zeit darin gelegen haben, noch nachweisbar sind.

 

Text Appearing After Image:

â 1) Wessely, Ausstellungsbericht, p. 464.

  

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1