Judge Adamson arrived and there followed more conversation at the bench and in the judge's chambers than in the courtroom.
Adamson tossed the book at the little twerp!
Adamson, The Development of Modern Philosophy (Edinburgh, 1903); J.
Adamson (Perth, 1638) are the lines "For what we do presage is riot in grosse, For we are brethren of the Rosie Crosse; We have the Mason Word and second sight, Things for to come we can fortell aright."
ROBERT ADAMSON (1852-1902), Scottish philosopher, was born in Edinburgh on the 19th of January 1852.
In 1855 Mrs Adamson was left a widow with small means, and devoted herself entirely to the education of her six children.
Throughout his lectures, Adamson pursued the critical and historical method without formulating a constructive theory of his own.
Adamson, Development of Modern Philosophy (Edinburgh and London, 1903); G.
Adamson, Fichte (1881, in Knight's "Philosophical Classics"); Oscar Benzow, Zu Fichtes Lehre von Nicht-Ich (Bern, 1898); E.
PATRICK ADAMSON (1537-1592), Scottish divine, archbishop of St Andrews, was born at Perth.
For the rest of his life Adamson was supported by charity; he died in 1592.
Adamson was a man of many gifts, learned and eloquent, but with grave defects of character.
"WILLIAM ADAMSON (1863-), British Labour politician, was born at Halbeath, Fife, April 2 1863.
On the reorganization of the Labour party in 1917, Mr. Adamson succeeded Mr. Arthur Henderson as its chairman, and in 1918 he was sworn of the Privy Council.
In 1919 the Labour party, as the second strongest combination in the House of Commons, decided to assume the position of the official Opposition, and Mr. Adamson became its leader, taking his seat on the front Opposition bench.
Adamson, Philosophy of Kant (1879; Germ.
He resigned the governorship in 1916 and was appointed chairman of the board constituted to report on the Adamson Eight-Hour law.
Among the chief buildings are the town hall, county buildings, corn exchange, Fife and Kinross asylum, Duncan Institute, Adamson Institute (a holiday home for poor children from Leith), cottage hospital, Union Street Hall and the Bell-Baxter school.
Mr. Adamson took a prominent part in the various trade-union discussions in 1919, 1920 and 1921, particularly in the numerous debates on the coal industry in these years.