In English- and French-speaking countries, newspaper publishers have applied the name Gazette since the 17th century; today, numerous weekly and daily newspapers bear the name The Gazette.
Gazette is a loanword from the French language; in turn, the French word is a 16th-century permutation of the Italian gazzetta, which is the name of a particular Venetian coin. Gazzetta became an epithet for newspaper during the early and middle 16th century, when the first Venetian newspapers cost one gazzetta. (Compare with other vernacularisms from publishing lingo, such as the British penny dreadful and the American dime novel.) This loanword, with its various corruptions, persists in numerous modern languages.
The Gazette (stylized as the GazettE), originally known as Gazette(ガゼット,Gazetto), is a Japanese visual keirock band from Kanagawa formed in early 2002. The band is currently signed to Sony Music Records.
2002: Conception and early work
The band began in 2002 with Ruki (vocals), Reita (bass) and Uruha (lead guitar) in Kanagawa Prefecture. After being involved with other bands in the visual kei movement, the trio decided that the Gazette would be their last band. They recruited Aoi (rhythm guitar) and Yune (drums) from disbanded visual band Artia and formally became the Gazette in January 2002.
Originally signed to Matina, they released their first single, "Wakaremichi", and first music video on April 30, 2002. "Wakaremichi" was re-released in June. By September, they had released "Kichiku Kyoushi (32sai Dokushin) no Nousatsu Kouza" and their second PV. In October 2002, they played their first solo live, and on Christmas 2002, the 5-song compilation Yougenkyou with the song "Okuribi" was released.
Recently, the Sri Lanka Shippers’ Council was informed that the Gazette No ... The revoking of the Gazette will create a ripple effect which will make Sri Lanka’s Exports becoming uncompetitive, which in turn will lead to a further increase in the rate of inflation in the country.
Accompanied by four of his men, the Herald’s captain, Warren, boarded the mysterious ship to investigate ... And, in the captain’s quarters, the master of the ship – still sitting at his desk, writing his last journal entry for this doomed voyage. ... Most intriguing of all, though, was the last recorded location of the ship.
The Gazette also recounted the decadence of Queen Marie-Louise’s ... An October 1817 issue of the Gazette celebrated the Haitian military’s capture of a slave ship and subsequent release of 145 of “our unfortunate brothers, victims of greed and the odious traffic in human flesh.”.
Boylan faces 10 years in prison if convicted of a single count of misconduct or neglect of a ship officer -- a pre-Civil War statute known as "seaman's manslaughter" that was designed to hold steamboat captains and crew responsible for maritime disasters.