Stamp: Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964" (Zanzibar 1964)

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Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964" (Zanzibar 1964)

18 January (Zanzibar ) within release Overprints goes into circulation Stamp Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964" face value 1'30 Zanzibari shilling

Stamp Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964" in catalogues
Michel: Mi: TZ-ZB 279
Stamp Number: Sn: TZ-ZB 303a
Stanley Gibbons: Sg: TZ-ZB 412

Stamp is square format.

Overprinted "Jamhuri 1964".

Also in the issue Overprints:

Data entry completed
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Stamp Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964" in digits
Country: Zanzibar
Date: 1964-01-18
Print: Photogravure
Perforation: 12½
Emission: Commemorative
Format: Stamp
Face Value: 1'30 Zanzibari shilling

Stamp Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964" it reflects the thematic directions:

A church building, often simply called a church, is a building used for Christian religious activities, particularly worship services. The term in its architectural sense is most often used by Christians to refer to their religious buildings, but it is sometimes used (by analogy) for buildings of other religions. In traditional Christian architecture, the church is often arranged in the shape of a Christian cross. When viewed from plan view the longest part of a cross is represented by the aisle and the junction of the cross is located at the altar area. Towers or domes are often added with the intention of directing the eye of the viewer towards the heavens and inspiring church visitors. Modern church buildings have a variety of architectural styles and layouts; many buildings that were designed for other purposes have now been converted for church use; and, similarly, many original church buildings have been put to other uses. The earliest identified Christian church was a house church founded between 233 and 256. During the 11th through 14th centuries, a wave of building of cathedrals and smaller parish churches occurred across Western Europe. A cathedral is a church, usually Roman Catholic, Anglican, Oriental Orthodox or Eastern Orthodox, housing the seat of a bishop.

Famous People refers to the fame and public attention accorded by the mass media to individuals or groups or, occasionally, animals, but is usually applied to the persons or groups of people (celebrity couples, families, etc.) themselves who receive such a status of fame and attention. Celebrity status is often associated with wealth (commonly referred to as fame and fortune), while fame often provides opportunities to make money.

A head of state (or chief of state) is the public persona that officially represents the national unity and legitimacy of a sovereign state. In some countries, the head of state is a ceremonial figurehead with limited or no executive power, while in others, the head of state is also the head of government. In countries with parliamentary governments, the head of state is typically a ceremonial figurehead that does not actually guide day-to-day government activities and may not be empowered to exercise any kind of secular political authority (e.g., Queen Elizabeth II as Head of the Commonwealth). In countries where the head of state is also the head of government, the president serves as both a public figurehead and the actual highest ranking political leader who oversees the executive branch (e.g., the President of the United States).

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Stamp, Religious tolerance overprinted "JAMHURI 1964", Zanzibar,  , Churches - Cathedrals - Basilicas - Chapels, Famous People, Heads of State, Men, Mosques, Sultan