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hartley

hartley Sentence Examples

  • An edition of the Dramatic Works of Massinger and Ford appeared in 1840, with an introduction by Hartley Coleridge.

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  • Hartley's Observations on Man and A.

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  • This undertaking owes much to the liberality of Sir William P. Hartley, whose name the college, which is a school of the Victoria University, now bears.

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  • Sir Charles Augustus Hartley >>

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  • Hartley (J.C.S., 1905, 87, p. 1822), there are six bands in the ultra-violet, while E.

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  • These bands are due to molecular oscillations; Hartley suggests the carbon atoms to be rotating and forming alternately single and double linkages, the formation of three double links giving three bands, and of three single links another three; Baly and Collie, on the other hand, suggest the making and breaking of links between adjacent atoms, pointing out that there are seven combinations of one, two and three pairs of carbon atoms in the benzene molecule.

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  • In the churchyard of Grasmere the poet and his wife lie buried; and very near to them are the remains of Hartley Coleridge (son of the poet), who himself lived many years at Keswick, Ambleside and Grasmere.

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  • In 1776 it was moved in the House of Commons by David Hartley, son of the author of Observations on Man, that " the slave trade was contrary to the laws of God and the rights of men "; but this motion - the first which was made on the subject - failed.

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  • Crown and German sheet-glass were made by Messrs Chance & Hartley of Birmingham.

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  • In 1835 he visited the Lakes, and saw much of Hartley Coleridge, but would not "obtrude on the great man at Rydal," although "Wordsworth was hospitably disposed."

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  • This latter great event is described by him in a letter to Thomas Hartley, rector of Winwick, as "the opening of his spiritual sight," "the manifestation of the Lord to him in person," "his introduction into the spiritual world."

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  • Since the accident at Hartley colliery in 1862, caused by the breaking of the pumping-engine beam, which fell into the shaft and blocked it up, whereby the whole of the men then at work in the mine were starved to death, it has been made compulsory upon mine-owners in the United Kingdom to have two pits for each working, in place of the single one divided by walls or brattices which was formerly thought sufficient.

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  • Noteworthy modern buildings are the public library, corn exchange, custom-house, and assembly rooms. The Hartley Institution, founded under the will of Mr H.

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  • Hartley, contains a library, museum, art gallery, lecture hall, laboratories, and school of science and art associated with that of South Kensington, London; the foundation was created for the advancement of natural history, astronomy, antiquities, and classical and Oriental literature.

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  • In a house still standing William Wordsworth lived from 1799 to 1808, and it was subsequently occupied by Thomas de Quincey and by Hartley Coleridge.

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  • Hartley and W.

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  • Hartley; and J.

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  • Hartley has employed it with great success, and in cyanite (a silicate of aluminium) has found a material which is infusible at the temperature of this flame, and is therefore suitable to hold the substance which it is desired to examine.

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  • Hartley and A.

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  • The fact that benzene and its derivatives are remarkable for their powerful absorption of the most refrangible rays, and for some characteristic absorption bands appearing on dilution, led Hartley to a more extended examination of some of the more complicated organic substances.

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  • Hartley.

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  • Hartley, who also determined the vapour pressures by passing a current of air successively through weighed vessels containing solution and water respectively.

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  • Callendar finds that five molecules of water in the case of cane-sugar or two molecules in the case of dextrose are required to bring the curves into conformity with the observations of Berkeley and Hartley, which in fig.

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  • Mill held with his System of Logic to Hartley and James Mill.

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  • Finally, the psychology of Hobbes, though too undeveloped to guide the thoughts or even perhaps arrest the attention of Locke, when essaying the scientific analysis of knowledge, came in course of time (chiefly through James Mill) to be connected with the theory of associationism developed from within the school of Locke, in different ways, by Hartley and Hume; nor is it surprising that the later associationists, finding their principle more distinctly formulated in the earlier thinker, should sometimes have been betrayed into affiliating themselves to Hobbes rather than to Locke.

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  • Hartley, Journ.

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  • Young and Hartley expressed their approbation not less warmly.

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  • He took up the problems of mind very much after the fashion of the Scottish school, as then represented by Reid, Stewart and Brown, but made a new start, due in part to Hartley, and still more to his own independent thinking.

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  • Bower, Hartley and James Mill (1881); James McCosh, Scottish Philosophy (1885); J.

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  • Hartley (Phil.

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  • Lord Berkeley and Hartley have also verified the theory by direct measurements of the vapour-pressures of the same solutions.

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  • Hartley, Herbert Adams and F.

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  • In 1796, when he named his first child David Hartley, but would not have him baptized, he held by the "Christian materialism" of the writer in question, whom in his Religious Musings he terms "wisest of mortal kind."

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  • Ro.) Of Coleridge's four children, two (Hartley and Sara) are separately noticed.

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  • Hartley translated Heaven and Hell (1778) and True Christian Religion (1781); Clowes, who taught New Church doctrine in the existing churches and was opposed to the forming of new organizations, translated 17 volumes, including the Arcana Coelestia, and published over 50 volumes of exposition and defence.

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  • But a thorough and systematic application of the principle to ethical psychology is first found in Hartley's Observations on Man (1748).

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  • Hartley, too, was the first to conceive association as producing, instead of mere cohesion of mental phenomena, a quasi-chemical combination of these into a compound apparently different from its elements.

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  • The whole theory has been persistently controverted by writers of the intuitional school, who (unlike Hartley) have usually thought that this derivation 1 In the before-mentioned dissertation.

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  • Hartley refers to this treatise as having supplied the starting-point for his own system.

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  • It should be noticed that Hartley's sensationalism is far from leading him to exalt the corporeal pleasures.

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  • Hartley, and a monument in memory of the soldiers and sailors of the Civil War.

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  • There he became acquainted with the works of Jakob Boehme, and with the ideas of Hume, Hartley and Godwin, which were extremely distasteful to him.

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  • Of the three arms of the Danube, the Kilia, the 1 Sir Charles Hartley became consulting engineer in 1872, when he was succeeded as resident engineer by Mr Charles Kahl, C.E., C.M.G.

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  • The works designed and constructed by Sir Charles Hartley had in fact proved so successful that nothing more was ever heard of the St George's project.

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  • Hartley, Description of the Delta of the Danube (1862 and 1874); Memoire sur le regime administratif etabli aux embouchures du Danube (Galatz, 1867); Desjardins, Rhone et Danube, a defence of the canalization scheme (Paris, 1870); Carte du Danube entre Braila et la mer, published by the European Commission (Leipzig, 1874); Peters, Die Donau and ihr Gebiet, eine geologische Studie (1876); A.

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  • In April 1910 Leslie Hartley became a boarder at Clifton College, a public school on the edge of Bristol.

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  • glanceer then turned provider for Paul Hartley who met Parker's cross with a glancing header just inches over the bar.

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  • photodissociation of ozone within the atmospherically significant Hartley and Huggins bands.

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  • Well done to MPS member Caroline Hartley for winning the raffle.

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  • The latter took in references to George Formby, the novels of LP Hartley and the Scandinavian sea lanes of the Kattegat.

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  • The Hartley Bank Disaster (1862) saw miners trapped underground when their one entrance/exit shaft was blocked.

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  • The Hartley Bank Disaster (1862) saw miners trapped underground when their one entrance/exit shaft was blocked.

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  • His installation into this congenial post at once introduced him to the best literary society of the time; and in becoming the associate of Charles Lamb, Cary de Quincey, Allan Cunningham, Proctor, Talfourd, Hartley Coleridge, the peasant-poet Clare and other contributors to the magazine, he gradually developed his own intellectual powers, and enjoyed that happy intercourse with superior minds for which his cordial and genial character was so well adapted, and which he has described in his best manner in several chapters of Hood's Own.

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  • An edition of the Dramatic Works of Massinger and Ford appeared in 1840, with an introduction by Hartley Coleridge.

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  • Hartley's Observations on Man and A.

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  • This undertaking owes much to the liberality of Sir William P. Hartley, whose name the college, which is a school of the Victoria University, now bears.

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  • The Christian Endeavour movement in Great Britain derives, perhaps, its greatest force from its Primitive Methodist members; and the appointment of central missions, connexional evangelists and mission-vans, which tour the more sparsely populated rural districts, witness to a continuance of the original spirit of the denomination, while the more cultured side is fostered by the Hartley lecture.

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  • Sir Charles Augustus Hartley >>

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  • Hartley (J.C.S., 1905, 87, p. 1822), there are six bands in the ultra-violet, while E.

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  • These bands are due to molecular oscillations; Hartley suggests the carbon atoms to be rotating and forming alternately single and double linkages, the formation of three double links giving three bands, and of three single links another three; Baly and Collie, on the other hand, suggest the making and breaking of links between adjacent atoms, pointing out that there are seven combinations of one, two and three pairs of carbon atoms in the benzene molecule.

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  • In the churchyard of Grasmere the poet and his wife lie buried; and very near to them are the remains of Hartley Coleridge (son of the poet), who himself lived many years at Keswick, Ambleside and Grasmere.

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  • In 1776 it was moved in the House of Commons by David Hartley, son of the author of Observations on Man, that " the slave trade was contrary to the laws of God and the rights of men "; but this motion - the first which was made on the subject - failed.

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  • Crown and German sheet-glass were made by Messrs Chance & Hartley of Birmingham.

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  • In 1835 he visited the Lakes, and saw much of Hartley Coleridge, but would not "obtrude on the great man at Rydal," although "Wordsworth was hospitably disposed."

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  • This latter great event is described by him in a letter to Thomas Hartley, rector of Winwick, as "the opening of his spiritual sight," "the manifestation of the Lord to him in person," "his introduction into the spiritual world."

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  • Since the accident at Hartley colliery in 1862, caused by the breaking of the pumping-engine beam, which fell into the shaft and blocked it up, whereby the whole of the men then at work in the mine were starved to death, it has been made compulsory upon mine-owners in the United Kingdom to have two pits for each working, in place of the single one divided by walls or brattices which was formerly thought sufficient.

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  • Noteworthy modern buildings are the public library, corn exchange, custom-house, and assembly rooms. The Hartley Institution, founded under the will of Mr H.

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  • Hartley, contains a library, museum, art gallery, lecture hall, laboratories, and school of science and art associated with that of South Kensington, London; the foundation was created for the advancement of natural history, astronomy, antiquities, and classical and Oriental literature.

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  • In a house still standing William Wordsworth lived from 1799 to 1808, and it was subsequently occupied by Thomas de Quincey and by Hartley Coleridge.

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  • Hartley and W.

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  • Hartley; and J.

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  • Hartley has employed it with great success, and in cyanite (a silicate of aluminium) has found a material which is infusible at the temperature of this flame, and is therefore suitable to hold the substance which it is desired to examine.

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  • Hartley and A.

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  • The fact that benzene and its derivatives are remarkable for their powerful absorption of the most refrangible rays, and for some characteristic absorption bands appearing on dilution, led Hartley to a more extended examination of some of the more complicated organic substances.

    0
    0
  • Hartley, who also determined the vapour pressures by passing a current of air successively through weighed vessels containing solution and water respectively.

    0
    0
  • Callendar finds that five molecules of water in the case of cane-sugar or two molecules in the case of dextrose are required to bring the curves into conformity with the observations of Berkeley and Hartley, which in fig.

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  • Mill held with his System of Logic to Hartley and James Mill.

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    0
  • Finally, the psychology of Hobbes, though too undeveloped to guide the thoughts or even perhaps arrest the attention of Locke, when essaying the scientific analysis of knowledge, came in course of time (chiefly through James Mill) to be connected with the theory of associationism developed from within the school of Locke, in different ways, by Hartley and Hume; nor is it surprising that the later associationists, finding their principle more distinctly formulated in the earlier thinker, should sometimes have been betrayed into affiliating themselves to Hobbes rather than to Locke.

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  • Hartley, Journ.

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  • Young and Hartley expressed their approbation not less warmly.

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  • He took up the problems of mind very much after the fashion of the Scottish school, as then represented by Reid, Stewart and Brown, but made a new start, due in part to Hartley, and still more to his own independent thinking.

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  • Bower, Hartley and James Mill (1881); James McCosh, Scottish Philosophy (1885); J.

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  • Hartley (Phil.

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  • Lord Berkeley and Hartley have also verified the theory by direct measurements of the vapour-pressures of the same solutions.

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  • Hartley, Herbert Adams and F.

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  • In 1796, when he named his first child David Hartley, but would not have him baptized, he held by the "Christian materialism" of the writer in question, whom in his Religious Musings he terms "wisest of mortal kind."

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  • Ro.) Of Coleridge's four children, two (Hartley and Sara) are separately noticed.

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  • 1843) and son Ernest Hartley (b.

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  • Two Anglican clergymen were conspicuous in this work: Thomas Hartley (d.

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  • Hartley translated Heaven and Hell (1778) and True Christian Religion (1781); Clowes, who taught New Church doctrine in the existing churches and was opposed to the forming of new organizations, translated 17 volumes, including the Arcana Coelestia, and published over 50 volumes of exposition and defence.

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    0
  • But a thorough and systematic application of the principle to ethical psychology is first found in Hartley's Observations on Man (1748).

    0
    0
  • Hartley, too, was the first to conceive association as producing, instead of mere cohesion of mental phenomena, a quasi-chemical combination of these into a compound apparently different from its elements.

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    0
  • The whole theory has been persistently controverted by writers of the intuitional school, who (unlike Hartley) have usually thought that this derivation 1 In the before-mentioned dissertation.

    0
    0
  • Hartley refers to this treatise as having supplied the starting-point for his own system.

    0
    0
  • It should be noticed that Hartley's sensationalism is far from leading him to exalt the corporeal pleasures.

    0
    0
  • Hartley, and a monument in memory of the soldiers and sailors of the Civil War.

    0
    0
  • There he became acquainted with the works of Jakob Boehme, and with the ideas of Hume, Hartley and Godwin, which were extremely distasteful to him.

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    0
  • Sir Charles Hartley, who was chief engineer of the commission from 1856 to 1907, 1 in a paper contributed to the Institution of Civil Engineers in 1873 (vol.

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  • Of the three arms of the Danube, the Kilia, the 1 Sir Charles Hartley became consulting engineer in 1872, when he was succeeded as resident engineer by Mr Charles Kahl, C.E., C.M.G.

    0
    0
  • The works designed and constructed by Sir Charles Hartley had in fact proved so successful that nothing more was ever heard of the St George's project.

    0
    0
  • Hartley, Description of the Delta of the Danube (1862 and 1874); Memoire sur le regime administratif etabli aux embouchures du Danube (Galatz, 1867); Desjardins, Rhone et Danube, a defence of the canalization scheme (Paris, 1870); Carte du Danube entre Braila et la mer, published by the European Commission (Leipzig, 1874); Peters, Die Donau and ihr Gebiet, eine geologische Studie (1876); A.

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  • Well done to MPS member Caroline Hartley for winning the raffle.

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  • The latter took in references to George Formby, the novels of LP Hartley and the Scandinavian sea lanes of the Kattegat.

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  • The Hartley Bank Disaster (1862) saw miners trapped underground when their one entrance/exit shaft was blocked.

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  • The Hartley family had been wheelwrights in the village since at least 1750.

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  • Hitching Post Winery - Gray Hartley and Frank Ostini.

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  • Allergy Relief and Prevention, 3rd ed. Vancouver: Hartley and Marks, 2000.

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  • Taylor, R., et al. Allergy Relief and Prevention, 3rd. ed. Vancouver: Hartley and Marks, 2000.

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  • She is the author of 12 books and co-author with professional military interrogator, Greg Hartley, to five books.

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  • Released in 1962, Ride the High Country stars Joel McCrea, Randolph Scott and Mariette Hartley.

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