I believe that all graphics on my pages are in the public domain or that the copyright owner has no objection to my use thereof. If you are the copyright owner or the agent or legal counsel for the copyright owner to any of the graphics on my pages, and you object to my use of the graphic, please contact me.  If you can prove that you are indeed the true copyright owner, I will remove the graphic from my pages.
This button graphic shows a world globe and the phrases: “Use any Browser Here” and “Campaign for a Non-Browser Specific WWW.” Copyright © 1999 by Decklin Foster. Used by permission.
This photograph of me, which appears on several of my pages, was taken on 26 May 2001. It is an informal portrait, which shows me smiling. I am wearing a navy blue V-neck pullover, with a white-on-red stripe across the chest and sleeves. I have medium-short graying brown hair and hazel eyes. I am clean-shaven and wear eyeglasses with rounded rectangular silver frames. I am a bit pudgy. Copyright © 2001 by Charles E. Galvin Jr.
The flaming chalice (a chalice with a small flame, like an oil lamp) is a symbol of Unitarian Universalism. Most UU congregations have such a chalice in their sanctuary. It is lit during worship services. Copyright unknown. Obtained from a prior version of the home page of the Unitarian Universalist Association.
This banner shows the URI www.esperanto.net over a background with the phrase “Esperanto—what’s that?” in several languages. Copyright © 1998 by Martin Weichert. Used by permission.
The flag of the Esperanto movement is Kelly green. There is a square field of white at the upper left which contains a single green star. The proportions of the flag are as follows: length: 3, width: 5, field: 1.5, diameter of circle circumscribed about the star: 1. This graphic contains the word “Esperanto” above the flag itself. Copyright unknown. Obtained from Martin Weichert.
Map of [area].
The pink triangle is used today as a symbol of pride by the gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgendered communities. It originated in Nazi Germany, where it was used to mark homosexual men in much the same way as the yellow Star of David was used for Jews. The Nazis used a black triangle for lesbians. Copyright unknown. Obtained from the Queer Resources Directory.
This banner contains the Opera Software logo and name, and these phrases: “Opera! The browser that was made for you! small, fast, multiple windows, powerful, user-friendly, stable.” Copyright © by Opera Software. Used by permission.
The rainbow flag is a symbol of the gay, lesbian, bisexual and trangendered communities. Designed by Gilbert Baker in San Francisco in 1973, it originally had 8 stripes. At the time, with so many colors, it was impractical to print or make that design, so the fuchsia and turquoise stripes were deleted and the flag now is generally seen with 6 stripes. From top to bottom: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and violet. Copyright unknown. I can’t remember where I obtained this graphic.
The flag of the Esperanto movement is Kelly green. There is a square field of white at the upper left which contains a single green star. The proportions of the flag are as follows: length: 3, width: 5, field: 1.5, diameter of circle circumscribed about the star: 1. Copyright unknown. Obtained from Martin Weichert.
The flag of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Island is red, white and blue. This graphic contains the word “English” above the flag itself. Copyright unknown. Obtained from Martin Weichert.
This button graphic shows the W3C logo, the phrase “HTML 4.01,” and a check mark. Copyright © 1999 World Wide Web Consortium. Used by permission.
This button graphic shows the W3C logo, the phrase “CSS,” and a check mark. Copyright © 1999 World Wide Web Consortium. Used by permission.
Copyright © 2004 by Charles E. Galvin Jr. All rights reserved.
URI for this page: http://www.idiom.com/~cxarli/english/longdesc.html