Mr. Barnett was a good father.
They were happy with each other, and whatever Destiny might have been born, she was a Barnett now.
Mrs. Barnett, are you injured?
Well, Mrs. Barnett, here's your chance to talk to your father-in-law – if you can fit a word in edgewise.
"Es agradable encontrarle también, señora Barnett," Señor Medena said.
"Alexander Mathew Barnett," he read aloud.
The reverend began, "We welcome you today to the marriage of Alexander Matthew Barnett and Carmen Natalie Pulock."
Carmen Barnett curled up on the window seat and watched from the bay window as the sun cast its first rays on the farmstead below.
Mrs. Barnett, you're four to six weeks pregnant.
That's what Mr. Barnett said.
Barnett Smith, The Life and Enterprises of Ferdinand de Lesseps (London, 1893); and Souvenirs de quarante ans, by Ferdinand de Lesseps (trans.
SAMUEL AUGUSTUS BARNETT (1844-), English clergyman and social reformer, was born at Bristol on the 8th of February 1844, the son of Francis Augustus Barnett, an iron manufacturer.
Mr and Mrs Barnett worked hard for the poor of their parish, opening evening schools for adults, providing them with music and reasonable entertainment, and serving on the board of guardians and on the managing committees of schools.
Mr Barnett did much to discourage outdoor relief, as tending to the pauperization of the neighbourhood.
In 1875 Arnold Toynbee paid a visit, the first of many, to Whitechapel, and Mr Barnett, who kept in constant touch with Oxford, formed in 1877 a small committee, over which he presided himself, to consider the organization of university extension in London, his chief assistants being Leonard Montefiore, a young Oxford man, and Frederick Rogers, a member of the vellum binders' trade union.
In 1844 an article by Mr Barnett in the Nineteenth Century discussed the question of university settlements.
This resulted in July in the formation of the University Settlements Association, and when Toynbee Hall was built shortly afterwards Mr Barnett became its warden.
To Arnold Toynbee may be given the credit of leading the way in this direction, and the Hall which Canon Barnett established (in 1885) to his memory in the east end of London was the first material embodiment of the movement.