Papas

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it’s A 6 letters crossword definition.
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Possible Answers:

Dads.

Last seen on: –USA Today Crossword – Jun 22 2022
Daily Celebrity Crossword – 9/18/20 Sports Fan Friday

Random information on the term ” Papas”:

Alexi Pappas or Alexia Pappa (Greek Αλεξία Παππά; born 28 March 1990) is a Greek-American long distance athlete, filmmaker, actor, and writer. As a long distance runner, Alexi has been most successful in the 10km, but has also been a National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) All-American at indoor 3,000 metres, 5,000 metres, and the steeplechase as well as the Ivy League champion in the steeplechase. In the 2016 Summer Olympics Women’s 10km, Pappas represented Greece and set a national Greek record. As a filmmaker, Alexi directed, co-wrote and starred in Tracktown.

Pappas was born on 28 March 1990, to a Greek-American father who has roots from Rhodes and an American mother, and grew up in Alameda, California. Her mother committed suicide when Alexi was four years old, an experience that she has said impacted her in major ways. She has a brother who is 4 years older.

As a sophomore at Oakland’s Bishop O’Dowd High School, Alexi placed fourth in the Division III girl’s race at the California Interscholastic Federation State Cross Country Championships on 26 November 2005. She covered the 5K course in 18 minutes, 19 seconds leading the girls’ team to place 13th at the 2005 CIF D3 State meet. She was a soccer midfielder at Bishop O’Dowd ’08, where she went by the name Lexi Pappas.

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Random information on the term ” Dads”:

Tukulti-Ninurta I (meaning: “my trust is in [the warrior god] Ninurta”; reigned 1243–1207 BC) was a king of Assyria during the Middle Assyrian Empire (1366–1050 BC). He is known as the first king to use the title “King of Kings”.

Tukulti-Ninurta I succeeded Shalmaneser I, his father, as king and won a major victory against the Hittite Empire at the Battle of Nihriya in the first half of his reign, appropriating Hittite territory in Asia Minor and the Levant. Tukulti-Ninurta I retained Assyrian control of Urartu, and later defeated Kashtiliash IV, the Kassite king of Babylonia, and captured the rival city of Babylon to ensure full Assyrian supremacy over Mesopotamia. He set himself up as king of Babylon, thus becoming the first native Mesopotamian to rule there, its previous kings having all been non-native Amorites or Kassites. He took on the ancient title “King of Sumer and Akkad” first used by Sargon of Akkad.

Tukulti-Ninurta had petitioned the god Shamash before beginning his counter offensive. Kashtiliash IV was captured, single-handed by Tukulti-Ninurta according to his account, who “trod with my feet upon his lordly neck as though it were a footstool” and deported him ignominiously in chains to Assyria. The victorious Assyrian demolished the walls of Babylon, massacred many of the inhabitants, pillaged and plundered his way across the city to the Esagila temple, where he made off with the statue of Marduk. After capturing Babylonia, he invaded the Arabian Peninsula, conquering the pre-Arab states of Dilmun and Meluhha. Middle Assyrian texts recovered at ancient Dūr-Katlimmu include a letter from Tukulti-Ninurta to his sukkal rabi’u, or grand vizier, Ashur-iddin advising him of the approach of his general Shulman-mushabshu escorting the captive Kashtiliash, his wife, and his retinue which incorporated a large number of women, on his way to exile after his defeat. In the process he defeated the Elamites, who had themselves coveted Babylon. He also wrote an epic poem documenting his wars against Babylon and Elam. After a Babylonian revolt, he raided and plundered the temples in Babylon, regarded as an act of sacrilege to all Mesopotamians, including Assyrians. As relations with the priesthood in Ashur began deteriorating, Tukulti-Ninurta built a new capital city; Kar-Tukulti-Ninurta. However, his sons rebelled against him and besieged him in his new city. During the siege, he was murdered. One of them, Ashur-nadin-apli, would succeed him on the throne.

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