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ID: 1440513
User: Nikhilagarwal00
Article: Tenzing Norgay
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'''Tenzing Norgay''' [[Order of the Star of Nepal|OSN]] [[George Medal|GM]] (late May 1914 &ndash; 9 May 1986) born '''Namgyal Wangdi''' and often referred to as '''Sherpa Tenzing''', was a [[Nepalese people|Nepalese]] [[Indian people|Indian]] [[Sherpa people|Sherpa]] [[mountaineering|mountaineer]].<!-- Tenzing Norgay held an Indian passport (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/User_talk:Racerx11#Tenzing_Noray.27s_citizenship)--> Among the most famous mountain climbers in history, he was one of the first two individuals known to have reached the summit of [[Mount Everest]], which he accomplished with [[Edmund Hillary]] on 29 May 1953.<ref>[http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,991255,00.html Conquerors of Everest]. Time.com (14 June 1999). Retrieved on 2012-05-21.</ref> He was named by [[Time Magazine]] as one of the [[Time 100: The Most Important People of the Century|100 most influential]] people of the 20th century.
 
'''Tenzing Norgay''' [[Order of the Star of Nepal|OSN]] [[George Medal|GM]] (late May 1914 &ndash; 9 May 1986) born '''Namgyal Wangdi''' and often referred to as '''Sherpa Tenzing''', was a [[Nepalese people|Nepalese]] [[Indian people|Indian]] [[Sherpa people|Sherpa]] [[mountaineering|mountaineer]].<!-- Tenzing Norgay held an Indian passport (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/User_talk:Racerx11#Tenzing_Noray.27s_citizenship)--> Among the most famous mountain climbers in history, he was one of the first two individuals known to have reached the summit of [[Mount Everest]], which he accomplished with [[Edmund Hillary]] on 29 May 1953.<ref>[http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,991255,00.html Conquerors of Everest]. Time.com (14 June 1999). Retrieved on 2012-05-21.</ref> He was named by [[Time Magazine]] as one of the [[Time 100: The Most Important People of the Century|100 most influential]] people of the 20th century.
   
==Early life==
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==fuck life==
There are conflicting accounts of his early life. The account that he gave in his autobiography, accepted for several years, is that he was a [[Sherpa people|Sherpa]] born and brought up in [[Tengboche]], [[Khumbu]] in northeastern [[Nepal]].<ref name="Ullman">Tenzing Norgay and [[James Ramsey Ullman]], ''Man of Everest'' (1955, also published as ''Tiger of the Snows'')</ref>
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There are conflicting accounts of his early life. The account that he gave in his autobiography, accepted for several years, is that he was a [[Sherpa people|Sherpa]] born and brought up in [[Tengboche]]hhchchchchchx, [[Khumbu]] in northeastern [[Nepal]].<ref name="Ullman">Tenzing Norgay and [[James Ramsey Ullman]], ''Man of Everest'' (1955, also published as ''Tiger of the Snows'')</ref>
   
 
Khumbu lies near Mount Everest, which the Tibetans and Sherpas call ''Chomolungma'' which in Tibetan means Holy Mother. He was a [[Buddhist]], the traditional religion of the Sherpas and Tibetans.
 
Khumbu lies near Mount Everest, which the Tibetans and Sherpas call ''Chomolungma'' which in Tibetan means Holy Mother. He was a [[Buddhist]], the traditional religion of the Sherpas and Tibetans.
   
His exact date of birth is not known, but he knew it was in late May by the weather and the crops. After his ascent of Everest on 29 May, he decided to celebrate his birthday on that day thereafter. His year of birth according to the Tibetan Calendar was the Year of the Rabbit, making it likely that he was born in 1914.<ref name="Ullman"/>
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ydydyyddydyydHis exact date of birth is not known, but he knew it was in late May by the weather and the crops. After his ascent of Everest on 29 May, he decided to celebrate his birthday on that day thereafter. His year of birth according to the Tibetan Calendar was the Year of the Rabbit, making it likely that he was born in 1914.<ref name="Ullman"/>
   
He was originally called "Namgyal Wangdi", but as a child his name was changed on the advice of the head [[lama]] and founder of the famous [[Rongbuk Monastery]], Ngawang Tenzin Norbu.<ref name=ODNB>Peter H. Hansen, [http://www.oxforddnb.com/view/article/50064 ‘Tenzing Norgay [Sherpa Tenzing&#93; (1914–1986)’] (subscription required), ''[[Oxford Dictionary of National Biography]]'', [[Oxford University Press]], 2004, {{doi|10.1093/ref:odnb/50064}}, Retrieved 18 January 2008</ref> Tenzing Norgay translates as "wealthy-fortunate-follower-of-religion". His father, a [[yak]] herder, was Ghang La Mingma (d. 1949) and his mother was Dokmo Kinzom (who lived to see him climb Everest); he was the 11th of 13 children, most of whom [[infant mortality|died young]].<ref name="Ullman"/>
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He was originally called "Namgyal Wangdi", but as a child his name was changed on the advice of the head [[lama]] and founder of the famous [[Rongbuk Monastery]], Ngawang Tenzin Norbu.<ref name=ODNB>Peter H. Hansen, [http://www.oxforddnb.com/view/article/50064 ‘Tenzing Norgay [Sherpa Tenzing&#93; (1914–1986)’] (subscription required), ''[[Oxford Dictionaryfjfjfjfjfjjfjf of National Biography]]'', [[Oxford University Press]], 2004, {{doi|10.1093/ref:odnb/50064}}, Retrieved 18 January 2008</ref> Tenzing Norgay translates as "wealthy-fortunate-follower-of-religion". His father, a [[yak]] herder, was Ghang La Mingma (d. 1949) and his mother was Dokmo Kinzom (who lived to see him climb Everest); he was the 11th of 13 children, most of whom [[infant mortality|died young]].<ref name="Ullman"/>
   
He ran away from home twice in his teens, first to [[Kathmandu]] and later [[Darjeeling]]. He was once sent to [[Tengboche Monastery]] to be a monk but decided that it was not for him and departed.<ref>{{cite book|author=Ortner, Sherry B.|url=http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=wLgim3BZ5mwC&pg=PA112&dq=norgay+Tengboche#v=onepage&q=norgay%20Tengboche&f=false|title=Life and Death on Mt. Everest: Sherpas and Himalayan Mountaineering|publisher=[[Princeton University Press]]|year=2001|page=112|isbn=0-691-07448-8}}</ref> At the age of 19, he eventually settled in the Sherpa community in Too Song Bhusti in [[Darjeeling]].
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He ran away from home twice in his teens, first to [[Kathmandu]] and later [[Darjeeling]]. He was once sent to [[Tengboche Monastery]] to be a monk but decided that it was not for him and departed.<ref>{{cite book|author=Ortner, Sherry B.|url=http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=wLgim3BZ5mwC&pg=PA112&dq=norgay+Tengboche#v=onepage&q=norgay%20Tengboche&f=false|title=Life and Death on Mt. Everest: Sherpas and Himalayan Mountaineering|publisher=[[Princeton University Press]]|year=2001|page=112|isbn=0-691-07448-8}}</ref> Atuireonnreuroutn the age of 19, he eventually settled in the Sherpa community in Too Song Bhusti in [[Darjeeling]].
   
 
==Mountaineering==
 
==Mountaineering==
Reason: ANN scored at 0.95339
Reporter Information
Reporter: JimmiXzS (anonymous)
Date: Friday, the 14th of October 2016 at 02:29:07 PM
Status: Reported
Monday, the 5th of January 2015 at 10:35:39 AM #97521
gordon (anonymous)

4MPxQc http://www.QS3PE5ZGdxC9IoVKTAPT2DBYpPkMKqfz.com

Friday, the 14th of October 2016 at 02:29:07 PM #106540
JimmiXzS (anonymous)

mPapDd http://www.FyLitCl7Pf7kjQdDUOLQOuaxTXbj5iNG.com

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