DIRECT FLIGHTS TO JAMAICA. TO JAMAICA
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Direct Flights To Jamaica
- (direct flight) a flight with one or more intermediate stops but no change of aircraft
Travelers often confuse direct flights with nonstop flights but there is a big difference. A direct flight means your plane will stop somewhere enroute to your final destination. These stops can last anywhere from 1/2 hour to 2 hours.
(Direct Flight) Where the plane goes directly from the departure city to the arrival city and the traveler does not need to change planes.
- A commercial and residential section of east central Queens in New York City
- an island in the West Indies to the south of Cuba and to the west of Haiti
- An island country in the Caribbean Sea, southeast of Cuba; pop. 2,713,000; official capital, Kingston; language, English
- a country on the island of Jamaica; became independent of England in 1962; much poverty; the major industry is tourism
- (jamaican) of or relating to Jamaica (the island or the country) or to its inhabitants; "Jamaican rum"; "the Jamaican Prime Minister"
Waterford Cathedral facade
THE SOLEMN TRIDUUM
A Sermon by Father Thomas N. Burke, O.P., delivered in the Pro-Cathedral, Marlborough Street, Dublin, on Sunday, September 12th, before His Eminence Cardinal Cullen and a majority of the Episcopate of Ireland, on the occasion of the Solemn Triduum to offer thanks to God for the disestablishment of the Anglican Church in Ireland
At that time: The Pharisees came to Jesus; and one of them a doctor of the law, asked Him, tempting Him: Master, which is the great commandment in the law?
Jesus said to him: You shall love the Lord your God with your whole heart, and with your whole soul, and with your whole mind. This is the greatest and the first commandment. And the second is like to it: You shall love your neighbour as thyself. On these two commandments depends the whole law and the prophets.
And the Pharisees being gathered together, Jesus asked them, saying; what think you of Christ, whose Son is He?
They said to Him, David's.
He said to them: How then does David in spirit call Him Lord, saying: The Lord said to my Lord, Sit on my right hand, until I make your enemies your footstool?
If David then called Him Lord, how is He his son?
And no man was able to answer Him a word: neither dared any man from that day forth ask Him any more questions.
May it please your Eminence, Beloved brethren,
In the important portion of the Gospel which I have just read for you we find Christ our Lord declaring the great truth, that His religion is a religion of love, its commandments and all its spirit resting upon two great duties of love, first to God, You shall love the Lord your God with your whole soul, and with your whole mind; secondly, to your neighbour, You shall love your neighbour as thyself. We are assembled here to-day, my brethren, for a specific purpose, and that is, in all humility and gratitude, to give thanks to Almighty God at His own altar, in the oblation to Him of his Divine and Adorable Son, for the great benefit which we have received, for the great blessing which has been conferred upon us as a nation, in the redress of a long-standing wrong.
It may seem that this very assembling, that this putting forth our voices in praise, is a violation of the Gospel of love which is upon our lips this day; yet it is not so. Nay, more, it is out of our love of God and of our faith; it is out of our love of our neighbour, not only of those who are in the household of the faith with us, but also of those who, separated from us by the disunion of religious belief, have not the same sacrifice, nor the same sacraments, nor the same doctrines as ours, yet are our neighbours, it is, I say, out of our love of God and of man that the Holy Church of Christ, speaking to us by the voice of our chief pastor here, assembles us this day for the purpose of offering our thanks to God.
Our love of God necessarily obliges us to rejoice when we see the cause of God, the cause of religious truth, the cause of right and justice, proclaimed before all men; yet in our love of God we do not forget the great duties that are involved in the precept, You shall love your neighbour as thyself.
These duties are three, first, ardently to desire our neighbour’s spiritual and temporal welfare; secondly, to forgive freely, generously, nobly, all injuries we have received at our neighbour’s hands; thirdly, tenderly to respect our neighbour’s feelings, even as we would have our own feelings, nay, our own prejudices, respected and considered. We do not violate the command of God in assembling before His altar to-day, for I claim for the Catholics of Ireland, during the last twelve months especially, this glory, that never have a people shown themselves more generous, more tender, more respectful to the feelings of others than they have.
A great question was brought before the Legislature of the kingdom, involving what certain members of the community considered to be their special rights and legitimate privileges, but what the vast, the overpowering majority of the Irish people looked upon as a great evil, a great insult, and a great wrong. That question was agitated warmly, passionately; it was viewed in all its relations, held up before the world in its past history, in its present influence, in its future consequences; but the Catholics of Ireland viewed it not as a great political question, but rather as a great religious question. They knew that, far more than in all political questions, in religious questions, men's feelings are tender, men's prejudices are strong, and accordingly a most singular instance has been offered to the world by the Catholics of Ireland, of forbearance, of generosity, of calmness, that amounted almost to the apathy of which we were accused by those who disputed the great question before the nation.
We stood aside. We seemed to be rather the unconcerned spectators than the people whose vital interests were at stake, and whose very existence for the future was to be d
Thriller at Kingston-India vs WI 2nd ODI KIngston Jamaica 2006
Another last-over finish, but this time Sabina Park witnessed the real cliffhanger. Two days back, India, in a mighty harum-scarum, flirted with defeat despite being in control before edging past the finish line. But for sheer edge-of-the-seat excitement, from gradual build-up to a glorious climax, this one was streets ahead. The fact that the home side won in a grandstand finish, leveling the series after two games, prompted a befitting revelry.
Compared to Thursday, this game had far fewer runs, yet it was a far superior contest. Distinct lulls in play were interspersed with moments of brilliance; acrobatic fielding from both sides provided a spectacle in itself; and the climax was approached gradually, rather than the frenzied patchiness that characterised the first match. The fact that large chunks of play involved a packed house cheering dot balls, tells you about the excitement this contest provoked.
On a slish pitch, with the ball often stopping on the bat, two men produced outstanding 90s but the rest pretty much disintegrated. Both Ramnaresh Sarwan and Yuvraj Singh showed the value of building an innings, a quality that a few other batsmen, who tried to hit themselves out of trouble, would do well to inculcate. Rahul Dravid felt that Yuvraj's innings was "one of the best he had seen while chasing under pressure". Lara had one apt word for Sarwan's effort: "extraordinary".
Why Suresh Raina had to try and hit out of the ground, a ball after he survived a stumping chance, will remain a mystery. So will Shivnarine Chanderpaul's loose airy drive, when his side were three down for not too many. The conditions were far more human - bright and sunny and a refreshingly steady breeze blowing all day. It partly explains the high standards in the field; it also tells you that the faster bowlers moved it.
Both teams lifted their fielding standards, both sets of bowlers improved their accuracy. West Indies were a side transformed on the field. Marlon Samuels, Brian Lara, Chris Gayle and Dwayne Smith, the substitute were like panthers on the prowl. India matched them and once, when Raina pulled off a direct hit, left Asad Rauf, the umpire, quite baffled. He had allowed the ball to be bowled with Billy Doctrove, the square-leg umpire, getting the sight-screen adjusted. The Indians appealed, then looked around to search for the missing umpire, only to see the ball to be called "dead" soon after.
Gayle and Samuels did what Ramesh Powar and Harbhajan Singh had done earlier in the day: pling away at a nagging length, they frustrated the batsmen. The fact that Sarwan took 47 balls to reach double figures tells you a story. But that was, as he was to admit later, partly because he wanted to stay there till the 50th over. Soon, width was dismissed, flight was attacked, and length was punished. Despite the poor run-rate, he didn't give it away, assessing the pitch and making sure he didn't try for too many too early. He set himself up with fifty off 92, prowled around for a few more overs before launching into a brief blast that boosted West Indies to close to 200.
Yuvraj's was similar in execution, preferring to graft through the middle and keeping his wicket intact for the grand finale. His fifty came off 95 balls. At 4:25 in the evening he saw Mahendra Dhoni play on; twenty minutes later he watched Ian Bradshaw pull off a superb return catch. At 4:50 he cracked a most majestic square drive; ten minutes later he unleashed a mighty pull that cleared midwicket.
At 5:25 he witnessed Powar hole out to long-off; five minutes later he juddered a thunderous straight-drive. At 5:40, with 11 still needed, he faced up to the last over; three minutes later he top-edged a four to third man, soon after, he cracked a blinder to extra-cover. Two runs off three balls. With glory beckoning, at close to 5:45, he tried to cutely paddle one to the leg side, was beaten by Dwyane Bravo's straight, yorker-length slower ball and bowled. He sat on his haunches as the crowd erupted. Sarwan had stayed till the end, Yuvraj hadn't. And that, as they say, was what made all the difference.
Siddhartha Vaidyanathan is staff writer of Cricinfo
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