One month after the operation, holm arrived in a ghostly Stanleyville posing as a State Department representative.
“Nobody sent us over there to be sure it was a nice guy,” holm says.
holm is claiming responsibility, saying he did it as an "experiment with the flaw" in Twitter.
“Congo was clearly just a pawn in the global chessboard of West vs. East,” holm says.
“It is, I think, almost as bad today as the day I crashed,” holm says of the Congo.
In preparation for his visit to holm Oaks he shaved his beard and had some clothes sent down from London.
The holm oak, ilex, is so called from its holly-like leaves.
Ive told holm a hundred times, and now here is the beggar away sick and I am left to pay the piper.
Taking an Icelander, by the name of holm, as his guide, he entered Lapland.
A northern or Erse word to express a rock broken from a cliff, as the holm in Orkney and Shetland.
late Old English, from Old Norse holmr "small island, especially in a bay or river," also "meadow by a shore," or cognate Old Danish hulm "low lying land," from Proto-Germanic *hul-maz, from PIE root *kel- "to rise, be elevated, be prominent; hill" (see hill). Obsolete, but preserved in place names. Cognate Old English holm (only attested in poetic language) meant "sea, ocean, wave."