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graham

graham

graham Sentence Examples

  • The English, under Sir Thomas Graham, afterwards Lord Lynedoch, in March 1814 made an attempt to take it by a coup de main, but were driven back with great loss by the French, who surrendered the place, however, by the treaty of peace in the following May.

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  • The English, under Sir Thomas Graham, afterwards Lord Lynedoch, in March 1814 made an attempt to take it by a coup de main, but were driven back with great loss by the French, who surrendered the place, however, by the treaty of peace in the following May.

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  • The term " telephony " was first used by Philipp Reis of Friedrichsdorf, in a lecture delivered before the Physical Society of Frankfort in 1861.1 But, although this lecture and Reis's subsequent work received considerable notice, little progress was made until the subject was taken up between 1874 and 1876 by Alexander Graham Bell, a native of Edinburgh, then resident in Boston, Mass., U.S.A. Bell, like Reis, employed electricity for the reproduction of sounds; but he attacked the problem in a totally different manner.

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  • Graham Bell's telephone patent was granted for the United Kingdom.

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  • In the centre of the town are the ruins of the castle of the 15th century, occupied for a time by John Graham of Claverhouse, Viscount Dundee, when he held the office of sheriff of Galloway (1682).

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  • Alexander Graham Bell >>

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  • Bruce, the leader of the Scottish expedition, finds that there is a ridge " extending in a curve from Madagascar to Bouvet Island, and from Bouvet Island to the Sandwich group, whence there is a forked connexion through the South Orkneys to Graham's Land, and through South Georgia to the Falkland Islands and the South American continent."

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  • Experiments of this kind were actually tried by Graham Bell in 1882, with boats on the Potomac river, and signals were detected at a distance of a mile and a half.

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  • Graham, The Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence (New York, 1905), and J.

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  • British troops soon afterwards arrived at Suakin, and Sir Gerald Graham took the offensive.

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  • Graham, English Political Philosophy from Hobbes to Maine (1899).

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  • These two works, and especially the latter, were the models followed by Thenard, Liebig, Strecker, Wohler and many others, including Thomas Graham, upon whose Elements of Chemistry was founded Otto's famous Lehrbuch der Chemie, to which H.

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  • In 1833 Thomas Graham, following the paths already traced out by E.

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  • See the Letters of Stevenson to his Family (1899), with the critical and biographical preface by Mr Sidney Colvin; Vailima Letters, to Sidney Colvin (1895), and the Life of Robert Louis Stevenson by Graham Balfour (1901).

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  • With the hope of raising the blockade of Cadiz, a force under Sir Thomas Graham (afterwards Lord Lynedoch [q.v.]) left that harbour by sea, and joining with Spanish troops near Tarifa, advanced by land against Victor's blockading force, a Spanish general, La Pena, being in chief command.

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  • fell into the French hands: but Graham by a resolute counter-attack regained it, and Victor was in the end driven back.

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  • La Pena, who had in the battle itself failed to give proper support to Graham, would not pursue, and Graham declining to carry on further operations with him, re-entered Cadiz.

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  • Graham, crossing the Douro near Lamego, carried out his laborious march with great energy, and Joseph retired precipitately from the Douro, behind the Pisuerga.

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  • For the operations of this campaign Wellington was created marquess of Douro and duke of Wellington, and peerages were conferred upon Beresford, Graham and Hill.

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  • In the vicinity are the castles of Murthly, one a modern mansion in the Elizabethan style, erected about 1838 from designs by James Gillespie Graham (1777-1855), and the other the old castle, still occupied, which was occasionally used as a hunting-lodge by the Scottish kings.

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  • He protests in favour of Lord Monteagle's motion for inquiry into the sliding scale of corn duties; of Lord Normanby's motion on the queen's speech in 1843, for inquiry into the state of Ireland (then wholly under military occupation); of Lord Radnor's bill to define the constitutional powers of the home secretary, when Sir James Graham opened Mazzini's letters.

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  • Meantime, an old Durban resident, Richard (commonly called Dick) King, had undertaken to convey tidings of the perilous position of the British force to the commandant at Graham's Town.

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  • He brought forward a motion in parliament to this effect, which led to a long and memorable debate, lasting over four nights, in which he was supported by Sydney Herbert, Sir James Graham, Gladstone, Lord John Russell and Disraeli, and which ended in the defeat of Lord Palmerston by a majority of sixteen.

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  • It did excellent service in the hands of Graham for the extraction of gases occluded in metals.

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  • Hydrogen, as was shown by Graham, is capable of uniting with or being occluded by certain metals, notably with palladium (q.v.), into metal-like compounds.

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  • Graham's doctrine of polybasicity was extended to the organic acids.

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  • Lord Palmerston soon saw that further resistance was useless; his Peelite colleagues stuck to their text, and, within three weeks after resuming office, Gladstone, Sir James Graham and Mr Sidney Herbert resigned.

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  • He took orders, and in 1682 went to Paris as chaplain to the ambassador Richard Graham, Viscount Preston (1648-1695).

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  • Between 1840 and 1850 Graham's Magazine was the leading popular miscellany in the country, reaching at one time a circulation of about 35,000 copies.

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  • This view, which was specially supported by Gay-Lussac and Leopold Gmelin and accepted by Berzelius, necessitated that all acids were monobasic. The untenability of this theory was proved by Thomas Graham's investigation of the phosphoric acids; for he then showed that the ortho- (ordinary), pyroand metaphosphoric acids contained respectively 3, 2 and I molecules of " basic water " (which were replaceable by metallic oxides) and one molecule of phosphoric oxide, P2 05.

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  • Graham's work was developed by Liebig, who called into service many organic acids - citric, tartaric, cyanuric, comenic and meconic - and showed that these resembled phosphoric acid; and he established as the criterion of polybasicity the existence of compound salts with different metallic oxides.

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  • Graham, and, although it was at first contradicted, its truth was subsequently confirmed.

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  • Graham showed that gold is capable of occluding by volume 0.48% of hydrogen, 0.20% of nitrogen, 0.29% of carbon monoxide, and 0.16% of carbon dioxide.

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  • Graham showed that a wire of palladium alloyed with from 24 to 25 parts of gold does not exhibit the remarkable retraction which, in pure palladium, attends its loss of occluded hydrogen.

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  • Six miles south-west of Strathaven, on the moor of Drumclog, the Covenanters defeated John Graham of Claverhouse, Viscount Dundee, on the 1st of June 1679.

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  • Graham, Roman Africa (London, 1902); Sir R.

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  • Sir Robert was ready to form a cabinet in which the duke of Wellington, Lords Lyndhurst, Aberdeen and Stanley, and Sir James Graham would have served; but he stipulated that the mistress of the robes and the ladies of the bedchamber appointed by the Whig administration should be removed, and to this the queen would not consent.

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  • 947 seq., and Miss Rose Graham's S.

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  • Graham," Brief History of the R.C. Mission in Siam,"Asiatic Quarterly Review (1901); Mrs Grindrod, Siam: a Geographical Summary; H.

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  • Frankl and C. C. Graham (Journ.

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  • They determined to reinvestigate the motion of y Draconis; the telescope, constructed by George Graham (1675-1751), a celebrated instrument-maker, was affixed to a vertical chimneystack, in such manner as to permit a small oscillation of the eyepiece, the amount of which, i.e.

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  • It became the prison at various periods of Robert II.; of Alexander Stuart, earl of Buchan, "the Wolf of Badenoch"; Archibald, earl of Douglas (1429); Patrick Graham, archbishop of St Andrews (who died, still in bondage, on St Serf's Island in 1478), and of Mary, queen of Scots.

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  • Arnold-Forster war minister, Lord Stanley postmaster-general and Mr Graham Murray secretary for Scotland.

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  • Of his earlier papers, some deal with questions of organic chemistry, others with Graham's hydrogenium and its physical constants, others with high temperatures, e.g.

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  • He also made the first rough experiments on the diffusion of gases, a phenomenon first pointed out by John Dalton, the physical importance of which was more fully brought to light by Thomas Graham and Joseph Loschmidt.

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  • In 1894 Mr Graham Sandberg compiled a useful Handbook of Colloquial Tibetan.

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  • In 1902 was brought out at Calcutta Sarat Chandra Das's Tibetan English Dictionary with Sanskrit synonyms, a massive volume compiled with the aid of Tibetan lamas and edited by Graham Sandberg and the Moravian missionary A.

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  • The Tibetans assumed this to show England's weakness; they invaded Sikkim, and in 1888 it was necessary to send a force under General Graham to expel them.

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  • Graham (1852).

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  • About 1850 Thomas Graham published his famous experiments on diffusion, both with and without a separating membrane.

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  • The first to make systematic experiments on the free diffusion of dissolved substances with no separating membrane was Thomas Graham (1804-1869), who immersed in a large volume of water a wide-mouthed bottle containing a solution, and after some time measured the quantity of substance which had diffused into the water.

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  • Again the two classes of substances mentioned above were found to be distinguished, and Graham called the slowly diffusible non-crystalline bodies colloids, in contrast to the quickly diffusible crystalloids.

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  • Graham showed that the diffusion was approximately proportional to the difference in concentration, and on these lines a theory of diffusion was founded on the lines of Fourier's treatment of the conduction of heat.

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  • Some of these colloids dissolve in water or other liquids to form solutions called by Graham hydrosols; Graham named the solids formed by the setting or coagulation of these liquids hydrogels.

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  • 216), and Thomas Graham (Phil.

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  • Both these soluble hydrates are readily coagulated by traces of a salt, acid or alkali; Crum's hydrate does not combine with dye-stuffs, neither is it soluble in excess of acid, while Graham's compound readily forms lakes, and readily dissolves when coagulated in acids.

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  • Graham, Proc. Roy.

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  • In consequence of the success of these early enterprises his following largely increased, several of the more patriotic nobles - including the steward of Scotland, Sir Andrew Moray, Sir John de Graham, Douglas the Hardy, Wishart, bishop of Glasgow, and others - having joined him.

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  • Among the slain was Sir John de Graham, the bosom friend of Wallace, whose death, as Blind Harry tells, threw the hero into a frenzy of rage and grief.

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  • Graham's Social Life in Scotland and Scottish Men of Letters; " Jupiter " in Carlyle's Autobiography.

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  • Cunninghame Graham, A Vanished Arcadia (London, 1901); C. A.

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  • The forces of the crown under John Graham of Claverhouse and others were sent against them, and although the insurgents gained isolated successes, in general they were worsted and were treated with great barbarity.

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  • Graham, English Political Philosophy from .Flobbes to Maine (1899);; W.

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  • (1882); Graham Wallas, The Life of Francis Place (1898).

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  • He had been all over England and Scotland addressing vast meetings and, as a rule, carrying them with him; he had taken a leading part in a conference held by the Anti-Corn Law League in London, had led deputations to the duke of Sussex, to Sir James Graham, then home secretary, and to Lord Ripon and Mr Gladstone, the secretary and under secretary of the Board of Trade; and he was universally recognized as the chief orator of the Free Trade movement.

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  • Sir Gerald Graham >>

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  • On the 21st Major-General Graham moved from Ismailia with about 800 men and a small naval force, occupying Nefiche, the junction with the Suez line, at 1.30 AM.

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  • On the same evening Major-General Graham, with about 1200 marines (artillery and light infantry), reached Mahsama, and on the following day he occupied Kassassin without opposition.

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  • Graham, with Major-Generals Sir R.

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  • Two heavy blows had now been inflicted on the followers of Osman Digna, and the road to Berber could have been opened, as General Graham and Brigadier-General Sir H.

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  • Graham was placed in command of this force, with orders to break down the power of Osman Digna and to press the construction of the railway towards Berber.

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  • Graham, with the cavalry brigade and the infantry of the Indian contingent, reconnoitred as far as Hashin, finding the country difficult on account of the dense mimosa scrub.

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  • Graham, with about 9000 men, again advanced to Hashin, and Dehilbat hill was taken by the Berk~t~e,o!

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  • Graham, with two battalions of Guards and a battery of horse artillery, started for Tofrik, but returned on being assured that reinforcements were not required.

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  • Graham.

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  • Cunninghame Graham and Mr John Burns for their share in the riot in Trafalgar Square; and in 1889 he was junior to Sir Charles (afterwards Lord) Russell as counsel for the Irish Nationalists before the Parnell Commission - an association afterwards bitterly commented upon by Mr T.

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  • James next arrested Lennox and that Sir Robert Graham whose feud proved fatal to the king.

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  • He was nephew of the Sir Robert Graham whom James had arrested at the beginning of his reign: Graham's anger was thus rekindled.

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  • The English translation (1440) of a lost contemporary Latin history of the events avers that Sir Robert Graham rose in parliament, denounced James as a tyrant and called on the barons to seize their king: Graham was taken, was banished from court, was confiscated and fled to the Atholl hills.

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  • There followed ecclesiastical feuds, centring round Patrick Graham, the new bishop of St Andrews.

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  • It is not possible here to unravel the problem, but documents at St Andrews, now printed, demonstrate the error of the historians who regard Graham as a holy man, persecuted because he was half a premature Protestant.

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  • The murderers rode to the west, joined the company of Robert Hamilton, defeated Graham of Claverhouse with a small force of horse at Drumclog, occupied Glasgow, and proved the total inability of the regular forces to cope with a rising.

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  • William Graham Sumner >>

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  • Acland, Some Account of the Origin and Objects of the New Oxford Examinations for the Title of Associate in Arts (London, 1858); Matthew Arnold, Higher Schools and Universities in Germany (1874); Graham Balfour, The Educational Systems of Great Britain and Ireland (2nd ed., Oxford, 1903); W.

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  • In the churchyard are buried Sir John Graham, Sir John Stewart who fell in the battle of 1298, and Sir Robert Munro and his brother, Dr Duncan Munro, killed in the battle of 1746.

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  • coast of Graham Land was unavailing, as the ship's boats could not be left behind and were too heavy to drag.

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  • Graham obtained a colloidal tungstic acid by dialysing a dilute solution of sodium tungstate and its equivalent of hydrochloric acid; on concentrating in a vacuum a gummy product is obtained, which still remains soluble after heating to 200°, but it is converted into the trioxide on heating to redness.

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  • 1437), and aided by the royal chamberlain, Sir Robert Stewart, and by a band of Highlanders, Graham burst into the presence of James on the night of the 20th of February 1437 and stabbed the king to death.

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  • The genus Isotoma, for example, has some of its numerous species in regions so remote as Alaska, Franz Josef Land, the Sandwich Islands, the South Orkneys, Graham Land, Kerguelen and South Victoria Land.

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  • During his apprenticeship to his father, a carpenter, he attended evening classes at Anderson's College, where he had Lyon Playfair and David Livingstone for fellow-pupils; and the ability he showed was such that Thomas Graham, the professor of chemistry, chose him as lecture assistant in 1832.

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  • About 1839, on the recommendation of Graham, whom in 1837 he had accompanied to University College, London, he was appointed chemist at James Muspratt's alkali works in Lancashire; in connexion with alkali he showed that cast-iron vessels could be satisfactorily substituted for silver in the manufacture of caustic soda, and worked out improvements in the production of chlorate of potash.

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  • Sir James Graham's Act, 1844, provided for the erection of new parishes, and thus created the legal basis for a scheme under which chapel ministers might become members of church courts.

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  • Alexander Graham Bell in 1876 invented the speaking telephone, and Edison and Elisha Gray in the United States followed almost immediately with other telephonic inventions for electrically transmitting speech.

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  • Graham has described experiments in this direction, using a jet of electrolyte forced (beneath the surface of the bath) through a hole in the anode upon the surface of the cathode.

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  • They were much missed, but fifteen years elapsed before Sir James Graham (then home secretary) decided to allot a few constables in plain clothes for that purpose as a tentative measure.

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  • It is divided into the dioceses of Cape Town, Graham's Town, Maritzburg (Natal), Kaffraria, Bloemfontein, Pretoria, Zululand, Mashonaland and Lebombo.

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  • In 1811 it was deemed necessary to expel the Kaffirs from the Zuurveld, and the British headquarters in that campaign became the site of Graham's Town.

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  • Piet Retief, the ablest of the leaders of the exodus, on the eve of leaving the colony published a declaration at Graham's Town, dated January 22nd 1837, in which he declared the chief reasons animating the emigrants to be: I.

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  • Merriman (1810-1882), bishop of Graham's Town.

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  • See James Graham, The Life of General Daniel Morgan of the Virginia Line (New York, 1856); and Rebecca McConkey, The Hero of Cowpens (rev. ed., New York, 1885).

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  • Kowie river, which rises in the Zuurberg mountains near Graham's Town, is also noted for the beauty of its banks.

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  • Graaff Reinet (10,083), Middleburg (6137), Cradock (7762), Aberdeen (2553), Steynsburg (2250) and Colesberg (2668) are more centrally situated, while in the east are Graham's Town (13,887), King William's Town (9506), Queenstown (9616), Molteno (2725), Burghersdorp (2894), Tarkastad (2270), Dordrecht (2052), Aliwal North (5566), the largest town on the banks of the Orange, and Somerset East (5216).

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  • The two other superior courts of Cape Colony, namely the eastern districts court which sits at Graham's Town, and the high court of Griqualand which sits at Kimberley, became local divisions of the Supreme Court of South Africa.

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  • Later, however, separate bishops were appointed for the eastern province (with the seat at Graham's Town) and for Natal.

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  • The Roman Catholics have bishops in Cape Town and Graham's Town, but are comparatively few.

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  • These are the South African College at Cape Town (founded in 1829), the Victoria College at Stellenbosch, the Diocesan College at Rondebosch, Rhodes University College, Graham's Town, Gill College at Somerset East, the School of Mines at Kimberley and the Huguenot Ladies' College at Wellington.

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  • Several denominational colleges, receiving no government aid, do the same work in a greater or less degree, the best known being St Aidan's (Roman Catholic) College and Kingswood (Wesleyan) College, both at Graham's Town.

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  • In order to expel them from the Zuurveld, Colonel John Graham took the field with a mixed force in December 1811, and in the end the Kaffirs were driven beyond the Fish river.

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  • On the site of Colonel Graham's headquarters arose the town which bears his name.

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  • Led by a prophetchief named Makana, they attacked Graham's Town on the 22nd of April, then held by a handful of white troops.

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  • These people formed what was known as the Albany settlement, founding Port Elizabeth and making Graham's Town their headquarters.

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  • The fighting power of the colony was scanty, but the governor, Sir Benjamin D'Urban, acted with promptitude, and all available forces were mustered under Colonel (afterwards Sir Harry) Smith, who reached Graham's Town on the 6th of January 1835, six days after news of the rising reached Cape Town.

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  • - Another war with the Kaffirs broke out in 1846 and was known as the War of the Axe, from the murder of a Hottentot, to whom an old Kaffir thief was manacled, while being conveyed to Graham's Town for trial for stealing an axe.

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  • Lines were opened up to Worcester and Beaufort West, to Graham's Town, Graaff Reinet and Queenstown.

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  • Graham of the U.S. topographical engineers; and as the western part of the boundary was not marked by stones, and local disputes arose, the line was again surveyed between 1901 and 1903 under the direction of a commission appointed by Pennsylvania and Maryland.

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  • And in 1843 Sir James Graham, who was home secretary in Sir Robert Peels administration, had been compelled by the pressure of public opinion to introduce a measure providing for the education f children employed in factories, and for limiting the hours of work of children and young persons.

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  • The educational clauses of this bill were obviously framed in the interests of the Church of England, snd raised a heated controversy which led to the abandonment of the measure; and in the following year Sir James Graham introduced a new bill dealing with the labor question alone.

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  • Thomas Graham obtained a soluble hydrate by dissolving the freshly prepared hydrate in ferric chloride and dialysing the solution, the soluble hydrate being left in the dialyser.

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  • C. Graham, 2 vols.

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  • In Minneapolis are the Minneapolis College of Physicians and Surgeons (1883), the medical school of Hamline University; Augsburg Seminary (Norwegian Lutheran, 1869), the United Church Seminary (1890), the Minnesota College (Swedish, 1905), the Minneapolis Normal School for Kindergartners, the Froebellian Kindergarten Normal School, Graham Hall and Stanley Hall, the Minneapolis School of Music, Oratory and Dramatic Art, and the Northwestern Conservatory of Music. Between Minneapolis and St Paul are the main buildings of Hamline University (Methodist Episcopal, co-educational, 1854).

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  • In 1880 he married Sibyl Marcia Graham, who died in 1887, leaving him with two daughters.

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  • THOMAS GRAHAM (1805-1869), British chemist, born at Glasgow on the 10th of December 1805, was the son of a merchant of that city.

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  • Graham was elected a fellow of the Royal Society in 1836, and a corresponding member of the Institute of France in 1847, while Oxford made him a D.

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  • Graham's work is remarkable at once for its originality and for the simplicity of the methods employed in obtaining most important results.

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  • Graham's Elements of Chemistry, first published in 1833, went through several editions, and appeared also in German, remodelled under J.

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  • Cypron's dam was Selima by Bethel's Arabian from a mare by Graham's Champion from a daughter of the Darley Arabian and a mare who claims Merlin for her sire, but whose mother's pedigree is unknown.

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  • Under this statute the areas of parishes continued to be altered and defined down to 1844, when the act commonly known as Graham's Act was passed (7 & 8 Vict.

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  • Under Graham's Act, above mentioned, a parish may be disjoined and erected quoad sacra tantum on the application of persons who have built and endowed a church, and who offer securities for its proper maintenance.

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  • At length a British force was sent to Suakin under the command of General Sir Gerald Graham, and routed the rebels in several hard-fought actions.

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  • In April General Graham and his forces were withdrawn from Suakin, and Gordon and the Sudan were seemingly abandoned to their fate.

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  • Graham, Last Words with Gordon (1887); " War Correspondent," Why Gordon Perished (1896).

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  • Graham (Chemical and Physical Researches) recommended dialysis as the best mode of preparing gummic acid, and stated that the power of gum to penetrate the parchment septum is 400 times less than that of sodium chloride, and, further, that by mixing the gum with substances of the crystalloid class the diffusibility is lowered, and may be even reduced to nothing.

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  • J. Graham, number 888, Dallas, Texas.

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  • William Graham Sumner is a 19th century anthropologist who expressed relativist ideas and J L Mackie is a contemporary philosopher who opposed absolutism.

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  • The College is delighted that Graham Johnson, one of the world's leading accompanists, is the inaugural visiting artist.

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  • Graham Henry's departure Henry's sad adieu Eddie Butler: Graham Henry was billed as the savior of Welsh rugby.

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  • Action: Graham Payne to amend budget allocations to reflect the revised budgets agreed by the EB.

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  • amends in the 12th minute when a quick one-two with Graham Stuart set him free on the left of goal.

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  • Graham, I have understood apostolic succession to be through Christ and the Holy Spirit and " passed down " to all believers.

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  • Alternatively, GRAHAM Training can recruit a modern apprentice on behalf of an organization.

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  • With captain Graham Kavanagh out through injury Tony Vidmar took the skipper's armband in his place for Cardiff.

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  • band mate Graham Coxon.

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  • Tabloid rumors in the latter half of 2004 that Graham Coxon was to rejoin the band proved baseless.

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  • bearge 2 of 15 Graham Balcombe Francis Graham Balcombe was born 8th March 1907 and died 19th March 2000.

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  • The name of one of those boys was Billy Graham ⦠never belittle the apparently little you feel you can do!

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  • Hackers and Painters / Paul Graham ' s blog: I love Paul Graham's writing.

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  • In New York, the former colonel won a scholarship to study with Martha Graham.

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  • Today's Pentagon shows no such compunction to put a rein on Graham.

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  • The archery contest began on Monday, with Jim Middlemas and Graham Brough in 8th and 25th place respectively in the men's recurve.

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  • convocation student of the Year 2005 is Kathleen Graham, who is graduating with first class honors degree in Speech and Language Therapy.

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  • Then they come back to have their breakfast - Taggy loves to share Graham's toast, and Flora likes cornflakes!

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  • After the main course Graham did a countdown from ten before we cut the cake.

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  • And frozen yogurt, graham crackers and fruit juices are good snacks.

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  • He was inspired by Edison's invention of sound recording and Alexander Graham Bell's development of wax cylinders.

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  • The company, headed by Graham Dacre, now owns 18 dealerships in five counties.

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  • We were less pleased to see the desecration of a memorial to Graham Palmer, a pioneer of the restoration of the Montgomery canal.

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  • Graham joins from TBWA London where he has been deputy creative director since 2004.

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  • disallowed by the emergency referee Martin Atkinson, who had replaced the hamstrung Graham Poll.

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  • The English Civil Wars Open James Graham had become earl of Montrose in 1626.

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  • James was the son of Sir James Graham and Lady Catharine Stewart, daughter of John, seventh earl of Galloway.

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  • Graham, the more deliberately judicial for the stirring emotions he felt, asked if there had been any fighting.

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  • empathetic relationship which Mr Graham achieved with his informants.

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  • Abruptly Graham realized the enormity of his blunder in coming to the Council House.

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  • see also, er, Bittersweet Bundle of Misery - Graham Coxon.

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  • The first religious experience of my life was hearing American evangelist Billy Graham giving it large in London.

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  • In the 1950's the American evangelist, Dr. Billy Graham, took the nation by storm with his Crusades at Earls Court.

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  • Graham and Sam enjoyed a good partnership before Graham was unlucky to find a fielder on leg side.

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  • Graham Hugh wrote the first really Good Book on the history of the bridge, showing how the first Peter Colechurch bridge was built.

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  • Nicole Kidman in Dead Calm ), heather graham actually brings personality to her character.

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  • It's taken much longer this time... graham williams 14 Dec 2005 Quite right!

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  • posted by graham (July 25th, 2006) Fine.

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  • graham crackers and fruit juices are good snacks.

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  • graham north carolina matter with your.

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  • graham coxon, inspiral carpets and any big name dj you can think of.

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  • graham bread were better.

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  • The dearly loved wife of Harry, dearest mom of Graham and Ivor, and a devoted grandmother.

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  • Years later, after a series of particularly grisly murders, Graham reluctantly agrees to come out of retirement and assist in the case.

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  • purple hairstreak was found on many more sites largely due to the efforts of Graham Foggitt.

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  • From Alastair Graham: ' A really good response from Mark Hopwood as regards loco haulage on the coast.

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  • A towering header, said Gulliver, and even the watching Ally Graham was impressed.

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  • Notes to editors 1. Graham Reeves is an Occupational hygienist with British Petroleum's HSE Group Resource.

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  • Graham Kavanagh had started to become more influential, pulling the strings in the middle of Cardiff's midfield.

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  • Graham said " Since I have been here Gary has been looking a bit jaded.

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  • I played lawn tennis in the morning, and after lunch down with Graham to Apia.

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  • The generic approximation lemma (pdf, ps, bibtex) Graham Hutton and Jeremy Gibbons.

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  • limped off to be replaced by David Graham, the ex Torquay player who has scored several times against us over the years.

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  • WS Graham Folly I A man had a locket.

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  • I strapped on the TENS machine and Graham assembled the pool, between massaging my back.

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  • Graham was become dear as her life; he drew her like a powerful magnet.

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  • The home defense was superbly marshaled by McMullen & Graham who give little away.

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  • Graham got back at about 9:30, and we decided to ring the midwife and let her know what was going on.

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  • Bishop Graham Dow will dedicate a new, specially adapted, donated minibus on 24th March.

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  • Clive Owen plays Graham, a former top mobster who has... Average rating: Be the first to review it!

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  • Noel Graham debuts solo and south of the border using the moniker ' Sick Eating Pigeon ' for tax purposes.

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  • Graham, A., Begbie, J., and McGonnell, I.M. (2004) The significance of the cranial neural crest.

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  • Lynn Graham added that a metal grille could be installed to prevent people leaving the nightclubs via Spon Street after midnight.

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  • one-two (punch)han made amends in the 12th minute when a quick one-two with Graham Stuart set him free on the left of goal.

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  • In his spare time, Graham is an accomplished organist.

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  • An update from Franklin Graham The 2005 hurricanes prompted the greatest outpouring of disaster relief volunteers Samaritan's Purse has ever seen.

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  • The other local parachutists were Dawn Allatt, Jackie Graham, Mark Jenks and Andy Vaudrey.

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  • Graham - soft and big, quite peppery, long, even grippy if one can say that on a soft wine.

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  • S Langdon & IG Graham 2001 Boundary integral methods for singularly perturbed boundary value problems.

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  • After I had written to you yesterday, the brain being wholly extinct, I played piquet all morning with Graham.

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  • The oldest surviving relic is the 1623 gravestone to Jane, daughter of George Graham, Bishop of Orkney.

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  • Graham managed to edge it by eight-hundredths of a second at the line and was mightily relieved: " That was very hard work.

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  • Pre 87 young gun Ryan Campbell (Reynard 83FF) took fourth ahead of series returnee Hugh Graham.

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  • They suggested I take a bath, so Graham ran me a bath with more lavender and clary sage oils.

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  • Graham - played sax on the Sleeper single, " Vegas " 6.3 Have they done any solo work?

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  • Thought James Graham had a good game - Bedford seemed to dominate the first few scrums.

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  • Graham Barber has thoroughly scrutinized the large surviving repertoire of the nineteenth century and selected these works as being fully worthy of resurrection.

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  • Graham Wood is Head of Policy at Ockenden International, the charity promoting self-reliance for displaced peoples.

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  • shouting into the microphone like one of Alexander Graham Bell's first customers.

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  • Graham Coxon To Release live CD Graham Coxon is planning on releasing a live CD of his live show at the Astoria in October.

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  • Then Steve Sidwell, stand-in skipper for crocked Graham Murty, had a 25-yard pile-driver headed off the line by Forbes.

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  • sleaze watchdog headed by Sir Alistair Graham who was appointed by Tony Blair.

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  • snicking an attempted big drive off Graham to Crichton.

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  • Liz, you'll be relieved to know that Graham did n't snog any women.

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  • Graham Crisp and John New The Wollaton sough This sough drained the same mines worked by Huntingdon Beaumont.

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  • Graham was credited with a number of unorthodox solo climbs, church steeples, office corridors etc., not always appreciated by officialdom.

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  • Tony Oliver was the rather stodgy solicitor Gerald, and Keith Graham was suitably nasty as the successful businessman Beevers.

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  • Posted in Diary, Writing on May 1st, 2005 by Graham Sleep releases me from it's clammy talons.

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  • territoryely content with having redefined dance music with 808 State, Graham Massey steers the good ship Toolshed into uncharted music territories.

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  • Graham Holderness (London, 1992) - Good range of recent critical responses to the second tetralogy - extract enclosed.

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  • vinyl LPs below the desk is The Up Escalator by Graham Parker.

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  • The Prime Minister has been slammed by the Government's sleaze watchdog headed by Sir Alistair Graham who was appointed by Tony Blair.

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  • Graham is a computer wiz and got everything up and running for us.

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  • Zoology students are based in the Graham Kerr Building which contains an attractive zoology students are based in the Graham Kerr Building which contains an attractive Zoology Museum.

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  • Bruce, the leader of the Scottish expedition, finds that there is a ridge " extending in a curve from Madagascar to Bouvet Island, and from Bouvet Island to the Sandwich group, whence there is a forked connexion through the South Orkneys to Graham's Land, and through South Georgia to the Falkland Islands and the South American continent."

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  • Experiments of this kind were actually tried by Graham Bell in 1882, with boats on the Potomac river, and signals were detected at a distance of a mile and a half.

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  • The term " telephony " was first used by Philipp Reis of Friedrichsdorf, in a lecture delivered before the Physical Society of Frankfort in 1861.1 But, although this lecture and Reis's subsequent work received considerable notice, little progress was made until the subject was taken up between 1874 and 1876 by Alexander Graham Bell, a native of Edinburgh, then resident in Boston, Mass., U.S.A. Bell, like Reis, employed electricity for the reproduction of sounds; but he attacked the problem in a totally different manner.

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  • Graham Bell's telephone patent was granted for the United Kingdom.

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  • In the centre of the town are the ruins of the castle of the 15th century, occupied for a time by John Graham of Claverhouse, Viscount Dundee, when he held the office of sheriff of Galloway (1682).

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  • Graham, The Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence (New York, 1905), and J.

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  • British troops soon afterwards arrived at Suakin, and Sir Gerald Graham took the offensive.

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  • Charles Greville in his Memoirs says, "In the present cabinet are five or six first-rate men of equal, or nearly equal, pretensions, none of them likely to acknowledge the superiority or defer to the opinions of any other, and every one of these five or six considering himself abler and more important than their premier"; and Sir James Graham wrote, "It is a powerful team, but it will require good driving."

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  • Graham, English Political Philosophy from Hobbes to Maine (1899).

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  • Alexander Graham Bell >>

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  • THOMAS ERSKINE, of Linlathen (1788-1870), Scottish theologian, youngest son of David Erskine, writer to the signet in Edinburgh, and of Anne Graham, of the Grahams of Airth, was born on the 13th of October 1788.

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  • These two works, and especially the latter, were the models followed by Thenard, Liebig, Strecker, Wohler and many others, including Thomas Graham, upon whose Elements of Chemistry was founded Otto's famous Lehrbuch der Chemie, to which H.

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  • In 1833 Thomas Graham, following the paths already traced out by E.

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  • The recognition of the polybasicity of acids, which followed from the researches of Thomas Graham and Liebig, had caused Williamson to suggest that dibasic acids could be referred to a double water type, the acid radical replacing an atom of hydrogen in each water molecule; while his discovery of tribasic formic ether, CH(OC 2 H 5) 3, in 1854 suggested a triple water type.

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  • See the Letters of Stevenson to his Family (1899), with the critical and biographical preface by Mr Sidney Colvin; Vailima Letters, to Sidney Colvin (1895), and the Life of Robert Louis Stevenson by Graham Balfour (1901).

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  • With the hope of raising the blockade of Cadiz, a force under Sir Thomas Graham (afterwards Lord Lynedoch [q.v.]) left that harbour by sea, and joining with Spanish troops near Tarifa, advanced by land against Victor's blockading force, a Spanish general, La Pena, being in chief command.

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  • fell into the French hands: but Graham by a resolute counter-attack regained it, and Victor was in the end driven back.

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  • La Pena, who had in the battle itself failed to give proper support to Graham, would not pursue, and Graham declining to carry on further operations with him, re-entered Cadiz.

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  • He therefore, moving by the south bank himself with Hill, to confirm Joseph in this expectation, crossed the Tormes near and above Salamanca, having previously - which was to be the decisive movement - detached Graham, with 40,000 men, to make his way, through the difficult district above mentioned, towards Braganza, and then, joining with the Spaniards, to turn Joseph's right.

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  • Graham, crossing the Douro near Lamego, carried out his laborious march with great energy, and Joseph retired precipitately from the Douro, behind the Pisuerga.

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  • Sir Thomas Graham commenced the active siege of San Sebastian on the 10th of July 1813, but as Soult was approaching to its relief, the assault was ordered for daylight on the 24th.

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  • For the operations of this campaign Wellington was created marquess of Douro and duke of Wellington, and peerages were conferred upon Beresford, Graham and Hill.

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  • JAMES GRAHAM MONTROSE, MARQUESS OF (1612-1650), was born in 1612, and became 5th earl of Montrose (see above) by his father's death in 1626.

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