If Mount Tambora
created such devastation over a full year -- and Tambora
was a hiccup compared to Toba -- we can imagine a worldwide catastrophe with the Toba eruption, an event lasting several years and pushing life to the brink of extinctions.
To examples like these we can add another effect of the Tambora
eruption: the spectacular sunset Byron observed in Italy on August 20, 1817.
Hemos contado 113 discos LP y mas de mil canciones interpretadas por el con tambora
, con mariachi, trios de bolero, orquestas .
Y una narcocultura: el uso de camionetas ultimo modelo, residencias tipo griego, leyendas musicales con tambora
y acordeon, mujeres bellas, consumo de ropas de marcas reconocidas y exhibicion de armas de alto calibre.
Sumbawa: The western slopes of Mount Tambora
in Sanggar peninsula is the main coffee-growing area in Sumbawa Island, thus the coffee from here is marketed as Tambora
The bus driver allegedly ignored the warning signals when he crossed the rail tracks and was rammed by the train in western Jakarta, said Tambora
neigborhood police chief Wirdhanto.
And our Times Past look at the devastating 1815 eruption of Mount Tambora
in what is now Indonesia is paired with a riveting account of the eruption itself plus Thomas Jefferson's description of some of the weird weather the world experienced after Tambora
(both available online and on page 12 of this Teacher's Guide).
Do you dare to peek into the Tambora
volcano -- holder of the record for most powerful eruption, or will you marvel at the scale of the mighty blue whale -- the largest animal on the planet ever?
In 1815, the Mount Tambora
volcano on the Indonesian island of Sumbawa exploded in one of the largest eruptions in recorded history, resulting in tens of thousands of deaths.
Peralvillo, donde la tambora
y el teponaxtle marcan aun el paso de la peregrinacion.
In a last chapter he returns to Sumbawa, and its forgotten eruption, and he climbs the Tambora
to see for himself the gigantic crater, now dormant.
Gillen D'Arcy Wood's new book, which maps out a chain of apparently unrelated disasters triggered by the explosion of Mount Tambora
in 1815, arrives as a timely intervention for a humanities obsessed with subspecialty buzzwords like "empire" and "ecology," even as it serves as a validation of urgent pleas by forward-looking activists--some might say realists--that time is running out.