Top 10 similar words or synonyms for fuq

kunsill    0.818655

knisja    0.814295

palazz    0.811361

kbir    0.802933

maltija    0.792306

pietru    0.783092

lokali    0.771807

triq    0.771721

grazzja    0.771504

kumitat    0.767257

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for fuq

Article Example
List of Scout Promises by country Fuq l-unur tieghi, inwieghed li naghmel hilti
Vehicle registration plates of New Zealand ARS, ASS, BAD, BAG, BAT, BRA, BUM, BUT, CNT, CUM, CUN, DUM, FAG, FAK, FAT, FCK, FKN, FKQ, FKU, FQM, FQN, FUC, FUK, FUQ, FUZ, HAG, JAP, JEW, KFC, KGB, KKK, KLL.
Wignacourt Aqueduct The statue of Neptune is often described as a giant. The area around the original location of the fountain remained known as "fuq l–iġgant" (on the giant) until well into the 20th century.
Marjanu Vella In 1985 Vella wrote and published an ""Oratorjo Madonna tas-Sacro Cuor"" (Oratorio Our Lady of the Sacred Heart)and another one ""Demm fuq il-Verna"" (Blood on mount Alvernia) which both were put to music by Professor Joseph Vella and were performed on different occasions. These two oratorios together with other poems and sonnets, that were written during his stay in hospital,were published after his demise in 1989 with the name ""Demm fuq il-Verna"" (Blood on mount Alvernia). Quite a good number of his poems were translated in Italian and English. He died on 25 February 1988.
Simone De Battista Her acting performances include: "La Bottega del Cafe" (2002), "Wicc ‘imb Wicc" (Face to Face) (2002), "Divorzju bi Prova" (Divorce by Trial) (2003), "Ix-Xewwiex minn Nazaret" (2004), "Il-Hadd fuq il-Bejt" (Sunday on the Roof) (2005), "Ma’ l-Ahhar Tokki…" (2005), "Min Qatel lil Ganni?" (Who killed Ganni?) (2006), "Avukati 247" (2007) and many others.
Mario Philip Azzopardi Azzopardi was born in Siggiewi, Malta, but left his native country for Canada in 1978, following a dispute with local censors and theatre authorities who, in 1977, had cancelled his play, "Sulari Fuq Strada Stretta", on the grounds that it was too offensive; the play was eventually presented at the Manoel Theatre in January 2008.
Fed Up Queers Fed Up Queers, or FUQ, was a queer activist direct action group that began in New York City. The group was made up mostly of lesbians such as Jennifer Flynn (who later co-founded the New York City AIDS Housing Network as well as Health GAP), though notable participants also included gay rights pioneer and Stonewall riots veteran, Bob Kohler, and writer, Mattilda aka Matt Bernstein Sycamore. The activists who formed FUQ came together loosely for a few actions in 1998, but the first action attributed to Fed Up Queers was on World AIDS Day, December 1, 1998, when they visited New York State Assemblywoman Nettie Mayersohn's house in Queens at midnight to protest her stance on names reporting.
Maltese language The official rules governing the structure of the Maltese language are found in the official guidebook issued by the "Akkademja tal-Malti", the Academy of the Maltese language, which is named "Tagħrif fuq il-Kitba Maltija", that is, "Knowledge on Writing in Maltese". The first edition of this book was printed in 1924 by the Maltese government's printing press. The rules were further expanded in the 1984 book, "iż-Żieda mat-Tagħrif", which focused mainly on the increasing influence of Romance and English words. In 1992 the Academy issued the "Aġġornament tat-Tagħrif fuq il-Kitba Maltija", which updated the previous works. All these works were included in a revised and expanded guidebook published in 1996.
Ninu Cremona Ninu Cremona was one of the founders of the Għaqda tal-Kittieba tal-Malti (the Maltese Writers Society) now known as the Akkademja tal-Malti (the Maltese Academy). Throughout his life he kept the position of Vice President and was also the editor of "Il-Malti", the Writers Society magazine. His biggest contribution to the Maltese language was the formulation of the Maltese orthography, a very important task, in which he had the help of Ġanni Vassallo. His study is still valid in modern times and could be found in the booklet Tagħrif fuq il-Kitba Maltija (Information about the Maltese Grammar), which was published for the first time in 1924.
Żejtun Over the centuries, Żejtun was identified by several names. Casal Santa Caterina, iż-Żejtun, Ħal Bisbut, Ħal Ġwann, and Bisqallin were used interchangeably to refer to both specific areas, or to the whole settlement. The name Bisqallin, which is the name of the lower part of the city, means "the scions of Sicily", deriving from Sicilian settlers who inhabited this part of the island after landing at Marsascala. Over time, the name was corrupted into the Italian "Casal Pasqualino". Żejtun shares its name with a number of settlements and areas in Greece, North Africa and the Near East. Today, Bisqallin (Biskallin) is known as "ir-raħal t'isfel", the 'lower village', while Ħal Bisbut is referred to as "ir-raħal ta' fuq", the 'upper village.'