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lee

lee

lee Sentence Examples

  • Towards the mainland the water shoals, and the best anchorage is under the lee of the island.

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  • Lee, surmounting a lofty granite pedestal at the head of Franklin Street.

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  • General Lee that General Grant had broken through the lines at Petersburg and that Richmond must be evacuated.

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  • Lee and South Lee are on, and East Lee is near, the Housatonic river.

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  • Lee and South Lee are on, and East Lee is near, the Housatonic river.

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  • An English translation of the Theses, with brief life of Erastus (based on Melchior Adam's account), was issued in 1659, entitled The Nullity of Church Censures; it was reprinted as A Treatise of Excommunication (1682), and, as revised by Robert Lee, D.D., in 1844.

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  • On the 7th of June 1776 he seconded the famous resolution introduced by Richard Henry Lee that " these colonies are, and of a right ought to be, free and independent states," and no man championed these resolutions (adopted on the 2nd of July) so eloquently and effectively before the congress.

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  • Boston University was endowed by Isaac Rich (1801-1872), a Boston fish-merchant, Lee Claflin (1791-1871), a shoe manufacturer and a benefactor of Wesleyan University and of Wilbraham Seminary, and Jacob Sleeper.

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  • On the 7th of June 1776 he seconded the famous resolution introduced by Richard Henry Lee that " these colonies are, and of a right ought to be, free and independent states," and no man championed these resolutions (adopted on the 2nd of July) so eloquently and effectively before the congress.

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  • We shall Lee subsequently to what great institution this led the way.

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  • In 1864 the discovery of the six letters stirred up William Lee to a new investigation, and the results of this were published (London, 1869) in three large volumes.

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  • David was knee deep in a can't-put-down-able James Lee Burke mystery, while Cynthia plodded through her zillion-page saga, a real flower-presser in Dean's mind.

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  • The former residence of ChiefJustice John Marshall, built in 1795, is still standing; and the Lee Mansion, which was the war-time residence of General Robert E.

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  • In June Grant's army crossed the James and attacked Lee in Petersburg.

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  • Among musical organizations may be mentioned the Handel and Haydn Society (1815), the Harvard Musical Association (1837), the Philharmonic (1880) and the Symphony Orchestra, organized in 1881 by the generosity of Henry Lee Higginson.

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  • Lee) was issued, the simple classification of sporting and non-sporting dog - terriers and toy dogs, being adopted; but although there had been an understanding since 1874, when the first volume of the Kennel Club Stud Book (Frank C. S.

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  • There are, therefore, a number of agencies, all of which operate in shoal waters on the lee side of islands, or in shallow lagoons in such regions as the Bahamas, and the result of all these is to throw down calcium carbonate from solution in sea-water as minute needle-shaped crystals or little balls of aragonite.

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  • Botanik (1898), 32; Lee, The Microtomists Vade Mecum (London, 1900); Macallum, On the Detection and Localization of Phosphorus in Animal and Vegetable Cells, Proc. Roy.

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  • Mr Sidney Lee (Diet.

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  • On the morning of the 19th of August 1779 the British garrison was surprised by Major Henry Lee ("Light Horse Harry"), who with about 50o men took 159 prisoners and lost only 2 killed and 3 wounded, one of the most brilliant exploits during the War of Independence.

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  • Lee House, the home of the Lockharts, is 3 m.

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  • It contains some fine tapestry and portraits, and the Lee Pennyfamiliar to readers of Sir Walter Scott's Talisman-which was brought from Palestine in the 14th century by the Crusading knight, Sir Simon Lockhart.

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  • by Lee; Butschli, Investigation on Microscopic Forms and on Protoplasm, trans.

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  • Lee, History of the City of Columbus, Ohio (New York, 1892).

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  • m., and includes the village of Lee, io m.

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  • of Pittsfield, East Lee, adjoining it on the S.E., and South Lee, about 3 m.

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  • Memorial Hall was built in memory of the soldiers from Lee who died during the Civil War.

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  • The chief manufactures are paper and wire, and from the quarries near the village of Lee is obtained an excellent quality of marble; these quarries furnished the marble for the extension of the Capitol at Washington, for St Patrick's cathedral in New York City and for the Lee High School and the Lee Public Library (1908).

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  • Lime is quarried in the township. Lee was formerly a papermanufacturing place of great importance.

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  • The first paper mill in the township was built in South Lee in 1806, and for a time more paper was made in Lee than in any other place in the United States; the Housatonic Mill in Lee was probably the first (1867) in the United States to manufacture paper from wood pulp.

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  • The first settlement within the present township of Lee was made in 1760.

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  • The township was formed from parts of Great Barrington and Washington, was incorporated in 1777 and was named in honour of General Charles Lee (1731-1782).

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  • In the autumn of 1786 there was an encounter near the village of East Lee between about 250 adherents of Daniel Shays (many of them from Lee township) and a body of state troops under General John Paterson, wherein the Shays contingent paraded a bogus cannon (made of a yarn beam) with such effect that the state troops fled.

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  • See Amory Gale, History of the Town of Lee (Lee, 1854), and Lee, The Centennial Celebration and Centennial History of the Town of Lee (Springfield, Mass., 1878), compiled by Charles M.

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  • He was educated at King Edward's school, Birmingham, under James Prince Lee, afterwards bishop of Manchester, and had as contemporaries B.

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  • He graduated from Harvard in 1880 (in the class with Theodore Roosevelt), and the following year entered the banking house of Lee, Higginson & Co., in Boston.

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  • Edward Lee, 1531-1544.

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  • m., and includes the village of Lee, io m.

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  • McClellan's forces gained possession of the greater part of the territory in the summer of 1861, and Union control was never seriously threatened, in spite of Lee's attempt in the same year.

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  • S.); and Sidney Lee's article in the Dict.

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  • P. Tregarthen, Commonwealth of Australia; Ida Lee, Early Days of Australia; W.

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  • He died at Blackheath on the 7th of September 1836, and was buried beside Halley in the churchyard of Lee.

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  • Lee >>

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  • Lee.

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  • Lee's family, has been occupied, since 1893, by the Virginia Historical Society (organized 1831; reorganized 1847) as the repository of a valuable library and collection of portraits of historical interest.

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  • In the Westminster Assembly a party holding this view included Selden, Lightfoot, Coleman and Whitelocke, whose speech (1645) is appended to Lee's version of the Theses; but the opposite view, after much controversy, was carried, Lightfoot alone dissenting.

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  • Several weekly papers published on the continent of Europe devote a considerable portion of their space to dogs, and canine journals have been started in America, South Africa and even India: while apart from Lee's volumes and other carefully compiled works treating on the dog in general, the various breeds have been written about, and the books or monographs have large sales.

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  • This was clearly stated in the reports of the heads of departments and of General Lee.

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  • The choice was unexpected, but Meade justified it by his conduct of the operations, and in the famous three days' battle he inflicted a complete defeat on General Lee's army.

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  • Through many weary months he never relaxed his hold on Lee's army, and, in spite of repeated.

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  • In the end complete success rewarded the sacrifices and efforts of the Federals on every theatre of war; in Virginia, where Grant was in personal control, the merciless policy of attrition wore down Lee's army until a mere remnant was left for the final surrender.

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  • But the Union troops steadily advanced, growing in strength as they went, and a few days after Lee's surrender at Appomattox Johnston advised President Davis that it was in his opinion wrong and useless to continue the conflict, and he was authorized to make terms with Sherman.

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  • The terms entered into between these generals, on the 18th of April, having been rejected by the United States government, another agreement was signed on the 26th of April, the new terms being similar to those of the surrender of Lee.

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  • In 1706 appeared the True Relation of the Apparition of one Mrs Veal, long supposed to have been written for a bookseller to help off an unsaleable translation of Drelincourt, On Death, but considerable doubt has been cast upon this by William Lee.

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  • For most of these, however, we have no authority but Lee's own impressions of style, &c.; and consequently, though the best qualified judges will in most cases agree that Defoe may very likely have written them, it cannot positively be stated that he did.

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  • Wilson's contains 210 distinct works, three or four only of which are marked as doubtful; Hazlitt's enumerates 183 "genuine" and 52 "attributed" pieces, with notes on most of them; Lee's extends to 254, of which 64 claim to be new additions.

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  • It contains Chalmers's Life, annotated and completed from Wilson and Lee, Robinson Crusoe, pts.

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  • It is stated that he selected the famous position of Malvern Hill, before which Lee's army was defeated.

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  • Upon Humphreys' division fell the brunt of Lee's attack on the second day, by which in the end the III.

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  • At the fort, on the 22nd of October 1784, a treaty was made by Oliver Wolcott, Richard Butler and Arthur Lee, commissioners for the United States, with the chiefs of the Six Nations.

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  • In January 1865 Sherman marched northwards again, once more abandoning his base, towards Petersburg, where Grant and Lee were waging a war of giants.

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  • Lee's position in Virginia was now desperate.

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  • With 90,000 men Sherman drove Johnston before him, and when Lee surrendered to Grant Johnston also gave up the struggle.

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  • I 1840, the eldest son of Sir Benjamin Lee Guinness, 1st bart., head of the famous brewing firm of Guinness.

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  • Herrtage, Emil Hausknecht, Octavia Richardson and Sidney Lee (1879-1881), the romance of Duke Huon of Bordeaux containing a general account of the cycle by Sidney Lee; the Karlamagnussaga, by, C. R.

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  • At Chancellorsville his division received both on the 2nd and the 3rd of May the brunt of the attack of Lee's main army.

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  • It was expected that he would move towards Lynchburg, as part of a combined movement against Lee's communications.

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  • But before he could take the field Richmond had fallen and Lee had surrendered.

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  • Satisfied that his usefulness in England was at an end, Franklin entrusted his agencies to the care of Arthur Lee, and on the 21st of March 1775 again set sail for Philadelphia.

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  • On the 26th of September in the same year Franklin was chosen as commissioner to France to join Arthur Lee, who was in London, and Silas Deane, who had arrived in France in June 1776.

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  • But on the 6th of February 1778, after the news of the defeat and surrender of Burgoyne had reached Europe, a treaty of alliance and a treaty of amity and commerce between France and the United States were signed at Paris by Franklin, Deane and Lee.

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  • Lee, from the beginning of the mission to Paris, seems to have been possessed of a mania of jealousy toward Franklin, or of misunderstanding of his acts, and he tried to undermine his influence with the Continental Congress.

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  • Franklin, besides, was constantly called upon to meet the indebtedness of Lee and of Ralph Izard (1742-1804), and of John Jay, who in Madrid was being drawn on by the American Congress.

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  • Lee worshipped.

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  • There is good anchorage outside the Victoria basin under the lee of the breakwater, and since 1904 the foreshore east of the south pier has been reclaimed and additional wharfage provided.

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  • Dall, Alaska and its Resources (Boston: Lee & Shepard, 1870) (also papers by Bur.

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  • In the same year he married Alice Hathaway Lee of Boston, who died in 1884 leaving one daughter.

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  • The substance of these reports has been issued as a separate work in England, The Lake Dwellings of Switzerland and other parts of Europe, by Dr Ferdinand Keller, translated and arranged by John Edward Lee, 2nd ed.

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  • There is a good bibliographical note at the end of Mr Sidney Lee's article in the National Dictionary of Biography.

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  • In December he was exchanged, succeeded General Charles Lee in command of the right wing of Washington's army, in the battle of Trenton led an attack on the Hessians, and led a night attack against British and Loyalists on Staten Island, on the 22nd of August 1777.

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  • Puket and Chantabun, being both on a lee shore, in this season experience rough weather and a heavy rainfall; the latter, being farther from the equator, is the worse off in this respect.

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  • Fort Lee >>

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  • General McClellan had captured the passes of South Mountain farther east on the 14th, and his Army of the Potomac marched to meet Lee's forces which, hitherto divided, had, by the 16th, successfully concentrated between the Antietam and the Potomac. The Confederate Army of Northern Virginia occupied a position which, in relation to the surrounding country, may be compared to the string of a bow in the act of being drawn, Lee's left wing forming the upper half of the string, his right the lower, and the Potomac in his rear the bow itself.

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  • P. Hill was at Harper's Ferry, but had received orders to rejoin Lee.

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  • Early on the 19th the corps of Sumner and Mansfield followed Hooker across the upper stream whilst McClellan's left wing (Burnside's corps) drew up opposite Lee's extreme right.

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  • The Federal leader intended to hold back his centre whilst these two forces were rolling up Lee's wings.

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  • Hill, whose men had fought the battle of South Mountain and had already been three times engaged a fond on this day, proper support must have enabled the Federals to crush Lee's centre, but Franklin and Porter in reserve were not allowed by McClellan to move forward and the opportunity passed.

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  • The battle was over on the right before he fired a shot, and Lee had been able to use nearly all his right wing troops to support Jackson.

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  • At last Burnside moved forward, and, after a brilliant defence by the handful of men left to oppose him, forced the Antietam and began to roll up Lee's right, only to be attacked in rear himself by A.

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  • Pressure was brought to bear on McClellan to renew the fight, but he refused and Lee retired across the Potomac unmolested.

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  • Lee's 31,200 men lost over 8000 of their number.

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  • Thomas Sim Lee.

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  • John Lee Carroll .

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  • Lee in West Virginia, which ended in the withdrawal of the Confederates, and a few combats on the Potomac (Ball's Bluff or Leesburg, October 21; Dranesville, December 20), brought to a close the first campaign in the east.

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  • General Lee, who had succeeded Johnston in the command of the Army of northern Virginia, proposed to attack the Federals in their line of communication with White House, and passed most of his forces round to the aid of Jackson.

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  • Lee soon cut the communication with White House, but McClellan changed his base and retreated towards Harrison's Landing on the James river.

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  • It was some time before Lee realized this.

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  • Halleck (at the Washington headquarters) began by withdrawing McClellan from the James to assist Pope in central Virginia; Lee, thus released from any fear for the safety of Richmond, turned swiftly upon Pope.

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  • Banks was eventually beaten, but he had come very near to success, and Jackson soon retired across the Rapidan, where (the Army of the Potomac having now begun to leave the James) Lee joined him (August 17) with the corps of Longstreet.

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  • On the 24th of August Lee ordered Jackson to march round Pope's right wing and descend on his rear through Thoroughfare Gap on Manassas and the old battle-ground of 1861.

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  • Longstreet followed Jackson, and Lee's army was reunited on the battlefield.

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  • It was at this moment that Bragg was in the full tide of his temporary success in Tennessee and Kentucky, and, after his great victory of Second Bull Run, Lee naturally invaded Maryland, which, it was assumed, had not forgotten its Southern sympathies.

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  • But Lee received no real accession of strength, and when McClellan with all available forces moved out of Washington to encounter the Army of northern Virginia, the Confederates were still but a few marches from the point where they had crossed the Potomac. Lee had again divided his army.

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  • Here extraordinary good fortune put into the enemy's hands a copy of Lee's orders, from which it was clear that the Confederates were dangerously dispersed.

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  • Jackson thereupon swiftly rejoined Lee, leaving only a division to carry out the capitulation.

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  • On the i 6th McClellan found Lee in position behind the Antietam Creek, and on the 17th was fought the sanguinary and obstinately contested battle of Antietam (q.v.) or Sharpsburg.

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  • At the price of enormous losses both sides escaped defeat in the field, but Lee's offensive was at an end and he retired into Virginia.

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  • He then slowly moved down the east side of the Blue Ridge, while Lee retired up the Valley on the west side of the same range.

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  • On the 6th of November the Army of the Potomac was at Warrenton, Lee at Culpeper, and Jackson in the Valley.

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  • Delays and neglect, not only at the front, but on the part of the headquarters staff at Washington, permitted Lee to seize the heights of the southern bank in time.

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  • Lee still held the battlefield of Fredericksburg and had not attempted the offensive, and in April he was much weakened by thedetachmentof Longstreet's corps to a minor theatre of operations.

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  • Hooker's operations began well, Lee was outmanoeuvred and threatened in flank and rear, but the Federals were in the end involved in the confused and disastrous battle of Chancellorsville (q.v.).

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  • Stonewall Jackson was mortally wounded, but his men and those of Longstreet's who had remained with Lee defeated Hooker and forced him to retire again beyond the Rappahannock, though he had double Lee's force.

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  • But Hooker could at least make himself obeyed, and when Lee initiated his second invasion of the North a month after the battle of Chancellorsville, the Army of the Potomac was as resolute as ever.

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  • On the 9th of June the cavalry combat of Brandy Station made it clear to the Federal staff that Lee was about to use the Valley once more to screen an invasion of Maryland.

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  • P. Hill and Ewell (who were now Lee's corps commanders) were at one time scattered from Strasburg in the Valley to Fredericksburg, and Hooker earnestly begged to be allowed to attack them in detail.

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  • Success was certain, but the scheme was vetoed by the Federal headquarters and government, whose first and ruling idea was to keep the Army of the Potomac between Lee and Washington.

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  • Hooker was thus compelled to follow Lee's movements.

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  • The Army of the Potomac crossed that river only one day later than Lee, and concentrated at Frederick.

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  • Meade was thus able to move promptly, Lee was compelled to meet him, and the Army of the Potomac began to take up its position on Pipe Creek, screened by Generals Reynolds and Buford at Gettysburg (q.v.).

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  • On the 1st of July the heads of Lee's columns engaged Buford's cavalry outposts, and the conflict began.

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  • On the 4th, as Pemberton surrendered at Vicksburg, Lee drew off his shattered forces.

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  • In October Lee attempted a third Bull Run campaign on the same lines as the second, but Meade's steadiness foiled him, and he retired to the Rapidan again, where he in turn repulsed Meade's attempt to surprise him (Mine Run, November 26-28, 1863).

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  • Meade was to "hammer" Lee, and Sherman, at the head of the armies which had been engaged at Chattanooga and Knoxville, was to deal with the other great field army of Confederates under Johnston, and as far as possible gain ground for the Union in the south-east.

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  • Corps to a strength of 120,000 men, crossed the Rapidan on the 4th of May with the intention of attacking Lee's inner flank, that nearer Richmond.

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  • Lee had lost fewer, but could ill spare them, and Longstreet had been severely wounded (May 5-6).

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  • Grant, astonished perhaps, but here as always resolute, tried again to reach Lee's right wing, and on the 8th another desperate battle began at Spottsylvania Court House.

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  • The danger threatening this important point caused Lee to send thither General Early with the remnants of Jackson's old Valley troops.

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  • His forces once more manoeuvred against Lee's inner flank, still found no weak spot, and eventually arrived upon the James.

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  • The river was crossed, Lee as usual conforming to the movement, and on the 15th of June the Federals appeared before the works of Petersburg (q.v.).

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  • Two sharp combats followed on the 22nd of June and the 2nd of July, as Grant once more began to feel Lee's right.

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  • But the anniversary of Gettysburg saw Lee's works still intact, and 72,000 men of the Army of the Potomac and the Army of the James had fallen since the campaign had opened two months before.

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  • There was no formal siege of Lee's position.

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  • A vast network of fortifications covered the front of both armies, whose flank extended far to the south-west, Grant seeking to capture, Lee to defend, the Danville railway by which the Confederates received their supplies.

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  • Still, Lee was losing men, few it is true, but most precious, since it was impossible to replace them, while the North poured unlimited numbers into the Federal camps.

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  • Early had been nearer to the immediate success than Lee had been in 1862 and 1863, but he had failed utterly to relax Grant's hold on Petersburg, which was becoming daily more crushing.

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  • Lee's lines were becoming dangerously extended, but he could not allow the enemy to cut him off from the west.

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  • One more attempt to outflank Lee to the westward was made by Grant without success, before winter came on, and the campaign closed with an expedition, under the direction of General Warren, which destroyed the Weldon line.

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  • Grant had not reached Lee's flank at any point,.

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  • Whilst Grant, with his avowed object of crushing Lee's army, lost no opportunity of fighting a battle coute que coute, Sherman, intent rather on the conquest of territory, acted on different lines.

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  • With the provisos that if Lee turned upon Sherman, Grant must follow him up sharply,'and that Thomas could be left to deal with Hood (both of which could be, and were, done), the scheme might well be decisive of the war.

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  • As commander-in-chief, Lee now reappointed Johnston to command, and the latter soon attacked and very nearly defeated his old opponent at Bentonville (March 19-20).

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  • Meanwhile the bulk of the forces at Nashville had been sent to the north-east to close Lee's escape to the mountains, and in March the final campaign had opened at Petersburg.

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  • At last Lee's men had lost heart in the unequal struggle.

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  • Grant lay in front of the Army of northern Virginia with 125,000 men, and when active operations began Lee had no resource but to try and escape to the southwest in order to join Johnston.

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  • Thereupon Lee and Longstreet evacuated the Petersburg and Richmond lines and began their retreat.

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  • But Lee, the Johnstons, McClellan, Grant and Sherman had all served in the old army.

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  • These raids, and the more ordinary screening work, were never executed more brilliantly than by Lee's great cavalry general, "Jeb" Stuart, in Virginia, but the Federal generals, Pleasonton and Sheridan, did excellent work in the east, as also Wheeler and Forrest on the Confederate, Wilson and Grierson on the Federal, side in the west.

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  • In the trade-wind region we find the characteristic heavy rainfall on the weather sides of the islands, and a shorter rainy season at the season of highest sun on the lee side.

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  • The Federal Army of the Potomac, advancing from the sea and the river Pamunkey over the Chickahominy on Richmond, had come to a standstill after the battle of Seven Pines (or Fair Oaks), and General Robert Lee, who succeeded Joseph Johnston in command of the Confederates, initiated the series of counter attacks upon it which constitute the "Seven Days."

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  • Lee's army consisted of 40 brigades and 59 batteries organized in eleven divisions and an independent brigade four divisions were grouped under Jackson and three under Magruder.

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  • McClellan lingered north of Richmond, despite President Lincoln's constant demand that he should "strike a blow" with the force he had organized and taken to the Yorktown peninsula in April, until General Lee had concentrated 73,000 infantry in his front; then the Federal commander, fearing to await the issue of a decisive battle, ended his campaign of invasion in the endeavour to "save his army"; and he so far succeeded that on July 3 he had established himself on the north bank of the James in a position to which reinforcements and supplies could be brought from the north by water without fear of molestation by the enemy.

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  • McClellandescribed this flight to the James as a change of base, but his resolve to abandon the attitude of an invader was formed when General Lee in the middle of June had caused Stuart's cavalry to reconnoitre the flanks and rear of McClellan's army, and had summoned corps from the Shenandoah Valley.

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  • Jackson had preceded his troops in order personally to confer with Lee, and had then appointed the morning of June 26 for his appearance north of the Chickahominy to lead the march and attack McClellan's right wing under General FitzJohn Porter.

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  • Lee 's other divisions under Magruder, Huger and Holmes were to defend the lines which covered Richmond from the east, and so prevent McClellan effecting a counterstroke.

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  • General Lee and President Davis were present and witnessed the loss of 2000 men in a frontal attack which continued till 9 p.m.

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  • Lee's six divisions formed an echelon.

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  • General Lee required Longstreet to attack the enemy's left, and at this moment he procured the assistance of some part of Jackson's corps which had become separated from the remainder.

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  • divisions) yielded to the pressure of the attack at all points, and withdrew in the night across the Chickahominy, leaving s000 prisoners in the hands of General Lee.

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  • Lee's right wing had in the meantime demonstrated against the main body of the Federals about Fair Oaks, on the south bank of the river.

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  • On June 29 General Lee became aware of the situation and then issued orders for his six divisions to cross the Chickahominy in pursuit.

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  • General Lee, however, rebuked Magruder for slackness in pursuit.

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  • General Lee had thus on the seventh day concentrated his army of ten divisions in the enemy's front; but Jackson's dispositions were unfortunate and General Lee's plan of attack was thus upset; and while seeking a route to turn the enemy's right the Confederate commander was apprised that a battle had been improvised by the divisions in advance.

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  • General Lee's offensive operations now ended, though Stuart's cavalry rejoined the main army at night and followed the enemy on July 2 to Evelington Heights, while Lee rested his army.

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  • Stuart afterwards moved farther down the James, and shelled McClellan's supply vessels in the river until recalled by General Lee, who on July 8 withdrew his army towards Richmond.

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  • The operations resulted in re-establishing the confidence of the Confederates in their army which Johnston's retreat from Yorktown had shaken, in adding prestige to President Davis and his government, and in rectifying the popular view of General Lee as a commander which had been based upon his failure to recover West Virginia in the autumn of 1861.

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  • FORT MADISON, a city and the county-seat of Lee county, Iowa, U.S.A., on the Mississippi river, in the S.E.

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  • While the forces of the North were still scattered, Jackson secretly left the Valley to take a decisive part in Lee's campaign before Richmond.

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  • Here he passed for the first time under the direct orders of Robert Lee, and the rest of his career was spent in command of the II.

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  • As Lee's chief and most trusted subordinate he was throughout charged with the execution of the more delicate and difficult operations of his commander's hazardous strategy.

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  • Eleven thousand Federals, surrounded in Harper's Ferry, were forced to surrender, and Jackson rejoined Lee just in time to oppose McClellan's advance.

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  • At Fredericksburg his wing of Lee's line of battle was heavily engaged, and his last battle, before Chancellorsville, in the thickets of the Wilderness, was his greatest triumph.

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  • Lee said that he had lost his right arm, and, good soldiers as were the other generals, not one amongst them was comparable to Jackson, whose name was dreaded in the North like that of Lee himself.

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  • His Christianity was conspicuous, even amongst deeply religious men like Lee and Stuart, and penetrated every part of his character and conduct.

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  • LEE 00011% ?= ?

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  • Humphry (1815-1886), vicar of St Martin-in-the-Fields, London; the Rev. Benjamin Hall Kennedy, canon of Ely; William Lee (1815-1883), archdeacon of Dublin, and professor of ecclesiastical history in the university; J.

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  • Better success attended the American partisan operations directed by Greene and conducted by Marion, Sumter, Andrew Pickens, Henry Lee and William Washington.

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  • The cathedral was restored by Sir Benjamin Lee Guinness (1864), whom a fine statue by John Henry Foley commemorates, and the work was resumed by his son Lord Iveagh in 1900.

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  • Lee, Jefferson Davis, " Stonewall " Jackson and A.

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  • FITZHUGH LEE (1835-1905), American cavalry general, was born at Clermont, in Fairfax county, Virginia, on the 19th of November 1835.

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  • He was the grandson of "Light Horse Harry" Lee, and the nephew of Robert E.

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  • His father, Sydney Smith Lee, was a fleet captain under Commodore Perry in Japanese waters and rose to the rank of commodore; his mother was a daughter of George Mason.

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  • Lee, was lieutenant-colonel.

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  • Lee was at once employed in the organization of the forces of the South, and served at first as a staff officer to General R.

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  • Johnston in North Carolina, the command of the whole of General Lee's cavalry devolved upon Fitzhugh Lee early in 1865, but the surrender of Appomattox followed quickly upon the opening of the campaign.

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  • Fitzhugh Lee himself led the last charge of the Confederates on the 9th of April that year at Farmville.

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  • Fitzhugh Lee commanded the VII.

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  • Lee (1894) in the "Great Commanders" series, and Cuba's Struggle Against Spain (1899).

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  • George Alexander Lee >>

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  • Henry Lee, renewed the siege in May 1781 and gained possession on the 5th of June.

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  • high, with a conical cap, originally built (about 1703) for a windmill, deeded in 1747 to the Massachusetts Bay Colony, used in1756-1822as a powder house, and now marked by a bronze tablet erected by the Massachusetts Society of the Sons of the Revolution; on the 1st of September 1774, General Gage seized 250 half-barrels of powder stored here in anticipation of the outbreak of hostilities; in 1775 the powder house became the magazine of the American forces besieging Boston, and at that time Nathanael Greene maintained his headquarters at the Samuel Tufts House, and Charles Lee had his headquarters at the Oliver Tufts House, in Somerville.

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  • South of the Cotton Belt is the Lime Sink Region, which includes Miller, Baker, Mitchell, Colquitt and Worth counties, the northern portions of Decatur, Grady, Thomas, Brooks and Lowndes, the eastern parts of Dooly and Lee, and the eastern portions of Berrien, Irwin, Wilcox, Dodge, and some parts of Burke, Screven and Bulloch.

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  • school, Birmingham, under James Prince Lee, where he formed his friendship with Joseph Barber Lightfoot.

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  • In 1849 he obtained his fellowship; and in the same year he was ordained deacon and priest by his old headmaster, Prince Lee, now bishop of Manchester.

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  • See also Sidney Lee's account in the Dict.

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  • Lexington is best known as the seat of Washington and Lee University, and of the Virginia Military Institute.

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  • In 1802 the Virginia branch of the Society of the Cincinnati disbanded and turned over to the academy its funds, about $25,000; in 1813 the academy took the name Washington College; and in 1871 its corporate name was changed to Washington and Lee University, the addition to the name being made in honour of General Robert E.

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  • Lee, who was the president of the college from August 1865 until his death in 1870.

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  • He was succeeded by his son, General George Washington Custis Lee (b.

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  • In the Lee Memorial chapel, on the campus, General Robert E.

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  • It was the central point of one of the greatest battles of the Civil War, fought on the 2nd and 3rd of May 1863, between the Union Army of the Potomac under Major-General Hooker, and the Confederate Army of Northern Virginia under General Lee.

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  • Lee, Great Englishmen of the Sixteenth Century (1904).

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  • EDWIN HATCH (1835-1889), English theologian, was born at Derby on the 14th of September 1835, and was educated at King Edward's school, Birmingham, under James Prince Lee, afterwards bishop of Manchester.

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  • Chambersburg was burned in 1862; and the battle of Gettysburg (July 1863), a defeat of Lee's attempt to invade the North in force was a turning point in the war.

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  • She was a schoolmistress until 1828, when she married David Lee Child (1794-1874), a brilliant but erratic Boston lawyer and journalist.

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  • He also advocated the Freedmen's Bureau bills and the Tenure of Office Act, and went beyond Congress in favouring the confiscation of the property of the Confederate States and "of the real estate of 70,000 rebels who own above 200 acres each, together with the lands of their several states," for the benefit of the freedmen and loyal whites and to reimburse, it was said, the sufferers from Lee's invasion of Pennsylvania, during which Stevens's own ironworks at Chambersburg had been destroyed.

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  • The higher stations of middle Sumatra, on the lee side of the western mountain chain, have a yearly rainfall of only 78.7 in.

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  • Lee to the Federal forces under Lieutenant-General U.

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  • ROBERT EDWARD LEE (1807-1870), American soldier, general in the Confederate States army, was the youngest son of major-general Henry Lee, called "Light Horse Harry."

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  • Custis Lee, his nephew, Fitzhugh whom he led was extraordinary.

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  • No student of the American Lee and J.

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  • Stuart, all of whom became general officers in i Civil War can fail to notice how the influence of Lee dominated the Civil War.

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  • The personal history of Lee is lost in the history In 1859, while at Arlington on leave, he was summoned to cornof the great crisis of America's national life; friends and foes mand the United States troops sent to deal with the John alike acknowledged the purity of his motives, the virtues of his Brown raid on Harper's Ferry.

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  • Lee (Washington, 1904); R.

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  • Lee, Recollections and Letters of General R.

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  • Lee (London, 1904); H.

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  • Lee the command of the field army about to invade the White, Lee (" Heroes of the Nations") (1897); P. A.

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  • Resigning his commission, he made Lee (1907); T.

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  • Page, Lee (1909); W.

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  • H.Taylor, Four Years with Gen- s way to Richmond and was at once made a major-general in eral Lee; J.

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  • Lee (1874) hi the Virginian forces.

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  • The military operations with which the great Civil War opened Having entered the Church he obtained several livings owing Wolsey; 1861 were directed by President Davis and General Lee.

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  • to the favour of Cardinal olsey; after Wolsey's fall he rose in Lee was personally in charge of the unsuccessful West Virginian high in the esteem of Henry VIII.

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  • Thence, when the well-drilled Army of be so or not, Lee took part in preparing for the divorce pro Potomac was about to descend upon Richmond, he was ceedings against Catherine of Aragon, and in January 1534 the hurriedly recalled to Richmond.

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  • Lee was assigned to the command of the oath to the king as head of the English Church and not seeking an s Army of Northern Virginia which for the next three confirmation from the pope.

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  • Little can be said personal service, endeavouring to establish the legality of his of Lee's career as a commander-in-chief that is not an integral marriage with Anne, until May 1534, when he was appointed part of the history of the Civil War.

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  • advance; this was quickly followed up by the crushing defeat Lee acted in a stern and energetic fashion, holding courts, of the Federal army under Pope, the invasion of Maryland and sentencing many offenders to death and overcoming the hostility the sanguinary and indecisive battle of the Antietam, of the English border lords.

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  • Many letters from Lee to Cromwell are preserved the Confederates, were the chief events of 1863.

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  • The bishop's career and on the lawless condition of the Welsh marches Lee tremendous struggle of 1864 between Lee and Grant included in his time.

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  • One of his contemporaries was Edward Lee (c. 1482-1544) arch the battles of the Wilderness, Spottsylvania, North Anna, bishop of York, famous for his attack on Erasmus, who replied to Cold Harbor and the long siege of Petersburg, in which, him in his Epistolae aliquot eruditorum virorum.

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  • Like Rowland, almost invariably, Lee was locally successful.

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  • A series of heavy combats revealed his Pontefract in 1536, during the Pilgrimage of Grace, the archbishop, and Grant pursued the dwindling remnants of Lee's was compelled to join the rebels, but he did not sympathize with purpose army t o the westward.

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  • Lee, who was the last archbishop of York to and pressed closely in rear by Grant's main body, General Lee coin money, died on the 13th of September 1544.

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  • At Appomattox Court LEE, Sidney (1859-), English man of letters, was born House, on the 9th of April, the career of the Army of Northern in London on the 5th of December 1859.

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  • Lee's farewell order was issued on the at the City of London school, and at Balliol College, Oxford, following day, and within a few weeks the Confederacy was at where he graduated in modern history in 1882.

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  • For a few months Lee lived quietly in Powhatan county, year he became assistant-editor of the Dictionary of National making his formal submission to the Federal authorities and Biography.

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  • August he was offered, and accepted, the presidency of WashingHe was himself a voluminous contributor to the work, writing ton College, Lexington (now Washington and Lee University), a some Boo articles, mainly on Elizabethan authors or statesmen.

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  • spearian questions, which were printed in the Gentleman's For the events of Lee's military career briefly indicated Magazine, and in 1884 he published a book on Stratford-on-Avon.

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  • Mr Lee edited in 1902 the Oxford facsimile edition of daring always, and he never hesitated to take the gravest risks.

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  • Sophia Lee >>

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  • Where the line of elevated land runs east and west, as in Asia, the desert belt tends to be displaced into higher latitudes, and where the line runs north and south, as in Africa, America and Australia, the desert zone is cut through on the windward side of the elevation and the arid conditions intensified on the lee side.

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  • Owing to a disagreement with President Davis he resigned his commission in 1863, but entered General Fitzhugh Lee's cavalry as a private in August of that year.

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  • In September 1862, during General Lee's first invasion of the North, General IIIcClellan advised that the place be abandoned in order that the io,000 men defending it might be added to his fighting force, but General Halleck would not consent, so that when Lee needed supplies from the Shenandoah Valley he was blocked by the garrison, then under the command of Colonel Dixon S.

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  • Jackson rejoined Lee on the following day in time to take part in the battle of Antietam, and after the battle General McClellan placed a strong garrison (the 12th Corps) at Harper's Ferry.

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  • The tide of war, however, once more turned in the defeat of Lee's invading army at South Mountain and Antietam in Maryland on the r4th and on the 6th and 17th of September, compelling him to retreat.

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  • In the east Lee had the second time marched his army into Pennsylvania to suffer a disastrous defeat at Gettysburg, on the 1st, 2nd and 3rd of July, though he was able to withdraw his shattered forces south of the Potomac. At the dedication of this battlefield as a soldiers' cemetery in November, President Lincoln made the following oration, which has taken permanent place as a classic in American literature: - "Fourscore and seven years ago our fathers brought forth on this continent a new nation conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal.

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  • Grant, at the head of the Army of the Potomac, followed Lee to Richmond and Petersburg, and held him in siege to within a few days of final surrender.

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  • Lee evacuated Richmond on the 2nd of April, and was overtaken by Grant and compelled to surrender his entire army on the 9th of April 1865.

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  • Lee, 1890); Les Anglais au moyen dge: la vie nomade et les routes d'Angleterre au XIV e siecle (1884; Eng.

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  • On Salem Neck is Fort Lee and on Winter Island is Fort Pickering (on the site of a fort built in 1643), near which is the Winter Island Lighthouse.

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  • Lee, History of Trenton (Trenton, 1895).

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  • This canvas is now in the Lee Memorial Chapel of Washington and Lee University.

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  • HENRY THOMAS BUCKLE (1821-1862), English historian, author of the History of Civilization, the son of Thomas Henry Buckle, a wealthy London merchant, was born at Lee, in Kent, on the 24th of November 1821.

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  • MACROOM, a market town in the western part of county Cork, Ireland, on the river Sullane, an affluent of the Lee, 24 m.

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  • Stirling Lee, examples of which are the bronze gates of the Adelphi Bank at Liverpool, have all contributed, especially when applied to architectural decoration, to a high standard of excellence.

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  • CAR6E, the figures by Stirling Lee, executed by Starkie Gardner And Co.

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  • Lee were members of the commission, but they were not lawyers, and did little actual work on the revision.

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  • His tomb is in the old graveyard of St Margaret's church, Lee, Kent.

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  • This plateau is swept by the south-west monsoon, but not until it has surmounted the western barrier of the Ghats; and hence the rainfall is, as a rule, light at Poona and places similarly situated under the lee of the range, and but moderate over the more easterly parts of the plateau.

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  • George Lockhart's grandfather was Sir James Lockhart of Lee (d.

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  • 1674), a lord of the court of session with the title of Lord Lee, who commanded a regiment at the battle of Preston.

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  • Lord Lee's eldest son, Sir William Lockhart of Lee (1621-1675), after fighting on the king's side in the Civil War, attached himself to Oliver Cromwell, whose niece he married, and by whom he was appointed commissioner for the administration of justice in Scotland in 1652, and English ambassador at the French court in 1656, where he greatly distinguished himself by his successful diplomacy.

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  • Lord Lee's second son, Sir George Lockhart (c. 1630-1689), was lord-advocate in Cromwell's time, and was celebrated for his persuasive eloquence; in 1674, when he was disbarred for alleged disrespect to the court of session in advising an appeal to parliament, fifty barristers showed their sympathy for him by withdrawing from practice.

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  • He succeeded to the estates of Lee as well as of Carnwath, both of which properties passed, on the death of his son Charles without issue in 1802, to his nephew Alexander, who was created a baronet in 1806.

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  • The result was a victory against an originally adverse public opinion and against the eloquence of the opponents of the constitution, for Madison and for his lieutenants, Edmund Pendleton, John Marshall, George Nicholas, Harry Innes and Henry Lee.

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  • He was defeated by Richard Henry Lee and William Grayson in his candidacy for the United States Senate, but in his own district he was chosen a representative to Congress, defeating James Monroe, who seems to have had the powerful support of Patrick Henry.

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  • In addition to lives of his father (1862), Professor Robert Lee (1870) and William Carstares (1876), he published a devotional book Christ the Consoler; a volume of sermons, Creed and Conduct (1878); The Apostolic Ministry in the Scottish Church (Baird Lecture, 1897), and several pamphlets on church questions.

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  • In June 1863 he was in command of large forces in Pennsylvania, to make head against Lee's second invasion of Northern territory.

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  • Paul Stapfer (1870, 2nd ed., 1882); and many fresh particulars as to Sterne's relations with his wife and daughter, and also with the lady known as "Eliza" (Mrs Elizabeth Draper), are collected in Mr Sidney Lee's article in the Did.

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  • Lee, 2nd ed., 1878).

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  • Lee published for the Oriental Translation Fund a version from the abridged MSS.

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  • The operations were conducted entirely by him and were brilliantly successful, leading to the retreat of Lee from the lines of Petersburg and the final catastrophe of Appomattox Court House.

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  • The part played by the cavalry corps in the pursuit of Lee was most conspicuous, and Sheridan himself commanded the large forces of infantry and cavalry which cut off Lee's retreat and compelled the surrender of the famous Army of Northern Virginia (see American Civil War and Petersburg).

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  • Lee, Custis's son-in-law; the estate was seized by Federal troops early in the Civil War, and was bought by the United States in 1864; there was a military hospital here throughout the Civil War.

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  • portion of the Kanawha basin, including Tazewell, Russell, Scott, Buchanan, Wise and Lee counties, occur rich deposits of coal, which are of great value because of their proximity to vast deposits of iron ores.

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  • Other institutions of higher learning which are not under state control are: Washington and Lee University (nonsectarian, 1749), at Lexington; Hampden-Sidney College (Presbyterian, 1776), at Hampden-Sidney; Richmond College (Baptist, 1832), at Richmond; Randolph-Macon College (Methodist Episcopal, 1832), at Ashland; Emory and Henry College (Methodist Episcopal, 1838), at Emory; Roanoke College (Lutheran, 1853), at Salem; Bridgewater College (German Baptist, 1879), at Bridgewater; Fredericksburg College (Presbyterian, 1893), at Fredericksburg; Virginia Union University (Baptist, 1899), at Richmond; and Virginia Christian College (Christian, 1903), at Lynchburg.

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  • When the war was over the prestige of the up-country had been greatly enhanced, and its people soon found eastern leaders in the persons of Richard Henry Lee and Patrick Henry.

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  • Patrick Henry and Richard Henry Lee, with Thomas Jefferson, a new up-country leader of great ability, were the leaders.

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  • Although Henry, Lee and Jefferson exercised great power, they were unable to secure a Constitution which embodied the demands of their party: universal suffrage, proportional representation and religious freedom.

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  • Lee of the United States army as commander-in-chief.

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  • With the surrender of the Confederate army under General Lee to Grant at Appomattox the task of reconstruction began.

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  • Thomas Lee, Lewis Burwell,„ „ .

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  • William Ewan Cameron, Readjuster Fitzhugh Lee, Democrat .

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  • The prompt and vigorous pursuit of Sir Henry Clinton across New Jersey towards New York, and the battle of Monmouth, in which the plan of battle was thwarted by Charles Lee, another foreign recruit of popular reputation, closed the military record of Washington, so far as active campaigning was concerned, until the end of the war.

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  • This revival was largely due on the one hand to the improvement of her worship which began with the efforts of Dr Robert Lee (1804-1868), minister of Old Greyfriars, Edinburgh, and professor of Biblical criticism in Edinburgh university.

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  • By introducing into his church a printed book of prayers and also an organ, Dr Lee stirred up vehement controversies in the church courts, which resulted in the recognition of the liberty of congregations to improve their worship. The Church Service Society, having for its object the study of ancient and modern liturgies, with a view to the preparation of forms of prayer for public worship, was founded in 1865; it has published eight editions of its " Book of Common Order," which, though at first regarded with suspicion, has been largely used by the clergy.

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  • Robert Lee (1804-1868), minister of Old Greyfriars and professor of Biblical criticism in Edinburgh University, fought a long battle for the liberty and the improvement of worship, of which the churches generally now reap the advantage.

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  • Robert Herbert Story (1835-1906), principal after Caird of Glasgow University, stood by the side of Lee and Tulloch in their assembly contendings and was an outspoken defender of the National Church against her spoliators from without.

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  • Of his works may be mentioned lives of his father Dr Story, of Carstairs, and of Robert Lee.

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  • in the " World's Classics " (1901), and " New Universal Library " series (1905); Sidney Lee, English Works of Francis Bacon (London, 1905).

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  • Robertson, Short History of Freethought (Lond., 1906); Sidney Lee, Great Englishmen of the 16th century (Lond., 1904).

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  • Lee), " reaches back to the very earliest periods of civilization, and it was most extensively and variously applied in the lake-dwellings, even in those of the stone period.

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  • In the early part of the 9th century much attention was bestowed, especially in Ireland, on a process invented by Mr James Lee.

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  • This council of Wales, the headquarters of which had been fixed at Ludlow, undoubtedly did good service on behalf of law and order under such capable presidents as Bishop Rowland Lee and William Herbert, earl of Pembroke; but it had long ceased to be of any practical use, and had in fact become an engine of oppression by the time of the Commonwealth, although it was not definitely abolished till the revolution of 1688.

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  • Lee, Reginald Pole.

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  • HENRY LEE (1756-1818), American general, called "Light Horse Harry," was born near Dumfries, Virginia, on the 29th of January 1756.

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  • His father was first cousin to Richard Henry Lee.

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  • Soon after the War of 1812 broke out, Lee, while helping to resist the attack of a mob on his friend, A.

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  • Lee wrote valuable Memoirs of the War in the Southern Department (1812; 3rd ed., with memoir by Robert E.

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  • Lee, 1869).

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  • James Prince Lee >>

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  • 1750), a descendant of an old Cavalier family, the first representative of which in America was Richard Lee, who was a member of the privy council, and early in the reign of Charles I.

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  • Richard Henry Lee received an academic education in England, then spent a little time in travel, returned to Virginia in 1752, having come into possession of a fine property left him by his father, and for several years applied himself to varied studies.

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  • Lee was one of the delegates from Virginia to the first Continental Congress at Philadelphia in 1774, and prepared the address to the people of British America, and the second address to the people of Great Britain, which are among the most effective papers of the time.

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  • In accordance with instructions given by the Virginia House of Burgesses, Lee introduced in Congress, on the 7th of June 1776, the following famous resolutions: (1) "that these united colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent states, that they are absolved from all allegiance to the British crown, and that all political connexion between them and the state of Great Britain is, and ought to be, totally dissolved"; (2) "that it is expedient to take the most effectual measures for forming foreign alliances"; and (3) "that a plan of confederation be prepared and transmitted to the respective colonies for their consideration and approbation."

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  • The illness of Lee's wife prevented him from being a member of that committee, but his first resolution was adopted on the 2nd of July, and the Declaration of Independence, prepared principally by Thomas Jefferson, was adopted two days later.

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  • Lee was in Congress from 1774 to 1780, and was especially prominent in connexion with foreign affairs.

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  • Lee; and Letters (New York, 1910), edited by J.

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  • His brother, William Lee (1739-1795), was a diplomatist during the War of Independence.

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  • In May 1777 Congress chose William Lee commissioner to the courts of Vienna and Berlin, but he gained recognition at neither.

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  • Lee was recalled from his mission to Vienna and Berlin in June 1779, without being required to return to America.

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  • See Letters of William Lee, edited by W.

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  • Another brother, Francis Lightfoot Lee (1734-1797), was a member of the Virginia House of Burgesses in 1770-1775.

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  • Robert Edward Lee >>

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  • Melville Lee, A History of Police in England (Methuen, 1901); Sidney and Beatrice Webb, English Local Government (Longmans, 1906-1908); article by H.

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  • Lee, C.E.

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  • He took part in the battle of Chickamauga, defeated General Franz Sigel at Newmarket, Virginia, on the 15th of May 1864, and then joined Lee and took part in the battles of Cold Harbor on the 1st and on the 3rd of June.

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  • The Theophania, though we have many fragments of the original Greek, is extant as a whole only in a Syriac version first published by Lee in 1842.

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  • The Theophania was first published by Lee (Syriac version, 1842; English translation, 1843).

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  • Cork, Ireland, at the head of the magnificent inlet of Cork Harbour, on the river Lee, 1652 m.

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  • The nucleus of the city occupies an island formed by the North and South Channels, two arms of the river Lee, and in former times no doubt merited its name, which signifies a swamp. In the beginning of the 18th century, indeed, this island was broken up into many parts connected by drawbridges, by numerous small channels navigable at high tide.

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  • Both branches of the Lee are lined with fine quays of cut limestone, extending in total length over 4 m.

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  • Inland from Cork runs the picturesque valley of the Lee, and low hills surround the commanding situation of the port.

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  • The Danes then appear to have founded the new city on the banks of the Lee as a trading centre.

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  • on the Hudson, from Fort Lee to Piermont, was dedicated.

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  • As the British army under General Clinton was retreating, in June 1778, from Philadelphia to New York, the American army engaged it in the battle of Monmouth (June 28, 1778); the result was indecisive, but that the British were not badly defeated was ascribed to the conduct of General Charles Lee.

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  • Before daylight on the 19th of August 1779 was approaching, Major Henry Lee with a force of about 400 men surprised the British garrison at Paulus Hook, where Jersey City now stands, and, although sustaining a loss of 20 men, killed 50 of the garrison and took about 160 prisoners.

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  • Lee and others, New Jersey as a Colony and as a State (4 vols., with an additional biographical volume, New York, 1902, rather unevenly proportioned, and inaccurate as to details; W.

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  • Stewart & Co., of New York, and stayed there three years; then worked for two years with his brother, Matthew Dickinson Field, in a paper-mill at Lee, Massachusetts; and in 1840 went into the paper business for himself at Westfield, Massachusetts, but almost immediately became a partner in E.

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  • Lee, 1899), with a very full literature.

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  • Johnston being severely wounded, Lee came to command on the Southern side.

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  • After a pause in the operations McClellan felt himself ready to attack at the moment when Lee, leaving a bare handful of men in the Richmond lines, despatched twothirds of his entire force to the north of the Chickahominy to strike McClellan's isolated right wing.

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  • Again in command of the Army of the Potomac, he was sent with all available forces to oppose Lee, who had crossed the Potomac into Maryland early in September.

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  • The battle of South Mountain placed him in a position to attack Lee, and a few days later was fought the great battle of Antietam, in which Lee was worsted.

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  • The lee side of the island is subject to the visitation of "rollers," which break on the shore with very great violence.

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  • 1845) and his nephew, Daniel Lee, went to Oregon as Methodist missionaries, and with McLoughlin's assistance they established missions in the Willamette valley.

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  • In this year Jason Lee returned to the Eastern states and carried back to Oregon with him by sea over fifty people, missionaries and their families.

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  • C. Lee's History of North America (Philadelphia, 1904), more succinct.

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  • His papers were found to contain a sketch of a treaty between the United States and Holland projected by William Lee, in the service of Congress, and Jan de Neufville, acting on behalf of Mynheer Van Berckel, pensionary of Amsterdam, and this discovery eventually led to war between Great Britain and the United Provinces.

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  • He fought a duel against General Charles Lee,.

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  • All through the summcr Harold held a fleet concentrated under the lee of the Isle of Wight, waiting to intercept Williams armament, while the fyrd of Wessex was ready to support him if the enemy should succeed in making a landing.

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  • Henry Lee, rector of Tichmarch, criticized the Essay,.

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  • Lawrence left it (1752) to his widow Anne Fairfax (who in the same year married George Lee) with the proviso that it should pass at her death to George Washington, who meanwhile rented the estate, gaining full possession at her death in 1761.

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  • Subsec;uently he served in South Carolina under Colonel Lee.

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  • A strong detachment of Americans under General Charles Lee was sent forward to harass the enemy's rear and if possible cut off a portion of their long baggage train.

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  • When Washington, who was well up with his main body, heard of Lee's retreat, he spurred forward and exerted himself in forming a strong line of battle in case the British continued their determined attack.

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  • Warm words passed between Washington and Lee, which subsequently led to the latter's court-martial and suspension for a year.

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  • The readjusted American line was composed of the divisions of Lafayette, Greene, Alexander and Patterson, while Wayne's brigade, which had been in Lee's advance from the first, was posted in a favourable position.

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  • The large islands have a considerable extent of undulating country, dry and open on their lee sides.

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  • The rainfall is much greater on the windward than on the lee sides of the islands (about z io in.

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  • The lee sides of the larger islands, however, have grassy plains suitable for grazing, with scattered trees, chiefly Pandanus, and ferns.

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  • In the south, the Lee and the Blackwater intersect the mountains of Kerry and Cork flowing east, and turn abruptly into estuaries opening south.

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  • "For some years before the improvements, an average of 2000 vessels of an aggregate capacity of 400,000 tons visited the Danube, and of this number more than three-fourths loaded either the whole or part of their cargoes from lighters in the Sulina roadstead, where, lying off a lee shore, they were frequently exposed to the greatest danger.

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  • LEE, ANN (1736-1784), English religious visionary, was born in Manchester, where she was first a factory hand and afterwards a cook.

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  • Arthur Lee >>

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  • ARTHUR LEE (1740-1792), American diplomatist, brother of Richard Henry Lee, was born at Stratford, Westmoreland county, Virginia, on the 10th of December 1740.

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  • Having become unpopular at the courts of France and Spain, Lee was recalled in 1779, and returned to the United States in September 1780.

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  • Lee, Life of Arthur Lee (2 vols., Boston, 1829), and C. H.

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  • Lee, A Vindication of Arthur Lee (Richmond, Virginia, 1894), both partisan.

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  • Much of Lee's correspondence is to be found in Wharton's Revolutionary Diplomatic Correspondence (Washington, 1889).

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  • Eight volumes of Lee's MSS.

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  • Fitzhugh Lee >>

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  • Lee -- Matthew Fontaine Maury was forced into a position where he had to leave the career he had worked a lifetime in and go defend his family and home.

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  • Maury thus gave up an internationally famous and outstanding career when confederates like Lee and yankees like Grant were not known and he remained with his state of Virginia.

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  • It includes the districts of Blackheath and Lee in the north, Hither Green, Catford and Brockley in the central parts, and Forest Hill and part of Sydenham in the south-west.

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  • David was knee deep in a can't-put-down-able James Lee Burke mystery, while Cynthia plodded through her zillion-page saga, a real flower-presser in Dean's mind.

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  • Please note it is THE FULL BAND and not acoustic, check out the on tour commentary by guitarist Frankie Lee.

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  • faithful adaptation of Rudyard Kipling's classic tale of a little boy called Mowgli (Jason Scott Lee ).

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  • amp lee each reform has look forward to.

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  • Meaning the best kang amp lee each reform has look forward to.

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  • Amy lee can obviously sing live very very well.

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  • anorak connections: Director Terence Fisher also directed Hammer's Dracula, Prince of Darkness (1965) which also starred Christopher Lee.

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  • Lee broken mikes fronting slack Punk they cut a smile into our faces with still half an audience resisting arrest.

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  • Lee asked for a further 15 burglary artifices in Greenwich and Bexley to be taken into consideration.

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  • Chapman not charged - August 04 Lee Chapman has not been charged by police for an alleged assault.

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  • World champion Katy Sexton won the 200m backstroke, ahead of Loughborough's Karen Lee.

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  • Passed a lot of boats this afternoon including a broad beam wooden Dutch barge with lee boards.

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  • Lee, 22, was given the all clear but a problem was identified in her and Danny and they were given beta blockers.

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  • bittern watchpoint, on 70 Acres Lake in the Lee Valley.

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  • They had spread green boughs over his face to keep the sun from him, he was a Cap t Lee (?

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  • Bruce lee film, the attackers don't line up!

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  • You get the impression Lee would come up grinning if you poured a bucket of three-year-old lard over his blond head.

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  • But rather than playing buffoon to Lee's philosopher, Richard is more laid back and less analytical.

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  • His life was ended by an assassin's bullet five days after General Robert E. Lee surrendered.

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  • But he also takes the dominance of Lee - he wields a bullwhip and has his women enslaved by his power.

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  • Smithy deserves a call-up, and the midfield would be greatly enhanced by Lee Bowyer, but it ain't going to happen.

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  • Day 12: Today we'll visit canyons on the east side of the sierra in the vicinity of Lee Vining.

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  • During the evening Malcolm Lee helped raise funds by drawing caricatures of some of the guests.

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  • Charlize Theron is expected to play the chanteuse in the film directed by Ang Lee.

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  • charismatic frontman Lee Brilleaux.

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  • chirrup of crickets, Lee brings dish after dish to the table.

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  • classroom discourse used during the Literacy Hour is being examined by John Lee and Dr. Richard Eke.

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  • Lee Evans Lee Evans is a British standup comedian who has made a name for himself in Hollywood.

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  • former congressman Lee Hamilton is vise chairman of the independent commission investigating the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001.

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  • Some dwarf conifers are affected, with these the damage is done on their lee side, away from the wind.

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  • Lee looked so contented, and when I watched the match... what can I say... he looked so contented!

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  • Not least of which were Vanessa and Lee Salter who both showed tremendous courage and bravery.

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  • dampen enthusiasm Lee: Referee change spells double.. .

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  • But in the eyes of Swansea City fans, Lee Trundle is God in a pair of magic daps.

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  • Lee Westwood has enjoyed a timely return to form on the opening day of the Deutsche Bank Players ' Championship in Hamburg.

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  • You have to go downtown Dallas to the book depository which is where Lee Harvey Oswald shot JFK from.

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  • derrick lee 's pursuit had a dream.

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  • Warne has just dropped an absolute dolly after Pietersen edged a fullish one off Lee.

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  • Steve Jones sent a fierce drive sliding across the slippery surface drenched by a downpour which keeper Lee Butler saved.

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  • dutyuth Thames Regional Branch were very fortunate to have the services of Rae Lee and Wendy Burley who discharged these duties admirably.

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  • emblematic example of an overtly sociological role assumed by a recent artist is that by Nikki S Lee.

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  • For nearly twenty years now, Spike Lee has been Black America's most prominent cultural figure.

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  • Jones squared Lee with another jaffa and Flintoff, plunging low to his right, just got fingertips on the way down.

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  • At the other end, Fern showed good footwork down the right & his cross found Lee at the back stick.

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  • The film then cuts sharply to a sterile mortuary and the rough face of ranch foreman Pete Perkins (Tommy Lee Jones ).

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  • The Lee Hall also has a full-size piano forte, which is available for use by all members.

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  • In the middle were Mark Kerr and Greg Cameron, with Stuart Duff supporting lone frontman Lee Miller.

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  • Tragedy struck in 1994 with death of charismatic frontman Lee Brilleaux.

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  • gated ahead in heat four and just held off a charging Lee Richardson on the back straight.

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  • granddaughter Michelle and partner Lee, great-grandchildren Abbey, Ethan and James.

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  • hacking down Lee Trundle earning him a yellow card within 15 seconds of coming onto the field.

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  • hilly ridge beside the River Lee, with the main town situated between two of its tributaries.

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  • Lee defends a ' strong ' conception of class and calls for greater attention on the integrative role of money in late industrialism.

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  • Ansible 160 ½, " Fort Mudge Steam Calliope Company " -- an old fannish jape of Lee Hoffman's, referring to Pogo.

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  • South coast There is an extensive boulder plain covered by dense kelp inshore of Lee Rocks.

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  • Goals in either half from Lee Bowyer and Mark Viduka effectively kick-started United's Premiership campaign in a quality contest at Elland Road.

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  • lackluster performance from Lee, who really isn't given much to do.

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  • Holthaus made up for his lack of ' fun time ' during the interview mercilessly lampooning " Cool Backline Guy " Dave Lee!

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  • In 2002 Stan Lee decided he had to file a lawsuit against the comic giant, Marvel.

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  • lee provided by some of the deeper gullies on this site.

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  • Rating: reviewed by lee from scotland on 6th Dec 2005 THE BEST FONE EVER!

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  • This set was electric you could tell live lee was really enjoying himself lot's of energy he was really enjoying himself.

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  • lee allstate you can buy haven't had any.

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  • lee shore; I long for an ocean crossing.

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  • lee slope, making a bulge which moves downwind.

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  • lee side, away from the wind.

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  • lee quarter, and passed close to us in the water.

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  • lee boards.

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  • Its not like a Bruce lee film, the attackers don't line up!

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  • Meaning the best kang amp lee each reform has look forward to.

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  • Also openly disdainful derrick lee 's pursuit had a dream.

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  • I'm quite annoyed theyve ripped off Nightwish, plus Amy lee should stop singing so high because she can't.

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  • lee of a gentle hill.

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  • lee of a mountain to near to a wall in a street.

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  • lee of this larger island.

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  • lee of some rocks where the water was smooth.

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  • lee of the wall.

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  • lee of the land.

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  • The novelty of hearing Rickie Lee in this new context wears off faster than cheap lipstick.

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  • Frank Lee tackles the left-liberal literati about the UK economy.

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  • lumpy seas, about 50 m off a heavily breaking lee shore.

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  • Happily, his brother Neil donated bone marrow for Lee, which was a perfect match.

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  • He exchanged harsh words and occasionally fisticuffs with fellow mouthy mavericks like Spike Lee, Oliver Stone and producer Don Murphy.

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  • maverick cop " Eagle " Li (Lee ), whose driving passion becomes the apprehension of Jeff's tortured soul.

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  • Bravo to Larry and Lee for producing a book test for the serious mentalist!

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  • I also believe Lee also appeared on the Frank Skinner show a while ago, in a sketch about Prince Harry needing a minder.

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  • Gunlöd: Na, naebodie ava â but Ah haed ti lee til ma mither an that bathers me.

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  • March demos Kate Stables ' short film showcase brings spring gladness: a Paul Bettany mini-classic, and a DIY Bruce Lee video montage.

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  • The film then cuts sharply to a sterile mortuary and the rough face of ranch foreman Pete Perkins (Tommy Lee Jones ).

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  • toured nationwide with Lee Mack on the sell out 2006 Lee Mack Live Tour.

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  • Dr. Lee Horsley works on film noir in relation to twentieth- and twenty-first century literary noir.

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  • Christopher Lee is the sinister community leader whilst erotic overtones are kept bubbling by Britt Ekland.

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  • A crystal paperweight with the enlarged eye of Lee Miller at its heart and a few postcards and I am done.

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  • Lee, feeling a bit peckish, went to put some chips on.

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  • Lorelei Lee will simply drool over a diamond, while Dorothy drools over big pecs.

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  • June 7th Visited Lee, captured worm pipefish, it has some damage to its tail fin.

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  • Lee is altogether too principled to be involved in this kind of work.

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  • puss filled David Lee Roth!

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  • quaywnriver - the lee of the wall overlooking the old key at the Quarry.

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  • ranch foreman Pete Perkins (Tommy Lee Jones ).

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  • This officer had made many derogatory remarks about General Lee.

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  • The album features a remix by Lee Smilex called Lee The Way featuring guitar by Tom Smilex.

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  • Karl meets Paralympic riders Lee Pearson and Debbie Criddle and watches an extraordinary display of horsemanship in Argentina.

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  • The physical habitat of the Lee between Welwyn and Hertford is good, with medium to fast water flow over a gravel riverbed.

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  • Offbeat Management ' s diary - Blog 16/09/2006 Lee is s diary - Blog 16/09/2006 Lee is still plugging away promoting his debut album.

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  • Offbeat Management ' s Diary - Blog 16/09/2006 Lee is span>s Diary - Blog 16/09/2006 Lee is still plugging away promoting his debut album.

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  • Every morning except when, the moon was large I got a bountiful supply by merely picking them up from the lee scuppers.

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  • Located along the River Lee along the South Coast of Ireland Cork is a major Irish seaport.

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  • Once again we sought shelter in the lee of a wood.

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  • shelter in the lee of a wood.

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  • Driven onto a lee shore, ships run into any sheltered anchorage.

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  • Tim stars with Lee Mack in the new Friday night BBC1 sitcom Not Going Out.

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  • The rest of the cast all perform solidly with Jack Galagher making his character of Lee into a particularly slimy unethical scientist.

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  • There is a full size snooker table in the Lee Room.

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  • The unconventional marriage of Porter (Kline) to divorced socialite Linda Lee Thomas (Judd) provides the film's emotional core.

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  • Few long-term contracts with lee spencer 's on poor new.

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  • In attack, Lee Trundle is a definite starter.

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  • straggly gorse bush, in line with Lee Moor mast, 10p south.

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  • Lee Fromant put his side back in the game with a 20 yard stunner before John Power equalized a minute from time.

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  • subs not used: Lee Roche, Matt O'Neill.

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  • heat ten: Lee Richardson, Andreas Jonsson, Ryan Sullivan, Tomasz Chrzanowski.

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  • Pat, nothing Lee telt yi ti say is gonnae stop mi.

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  • Needle: Ye telt the Toll Man a lee an ye war gaun ti keep his pennies ti yeirsell, war ye?

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  • A local tip-off suggested that Lee planned to pass the ball.

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  • Inferior hypothalamic gray added six more lee spencer's story not even tony.

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  • Lee's showing cost City £ 50,000 as it triggered a bonus transfer payment to Rotherham for his 23rd City appearance.

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  • heat twenty: Lee Richardson, Tomasz Gollob, Bjarne Pedersen, Hans N. Andersen.

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  • Sara Lee has its eye on the company's range of ladies ' underwear.

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  • Both sides now had seasoned, equally valiant soldiers, and in Lee and Ulysses S. Grant each had a superior general.

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  • vetch crowd of the season could hardly go home complaining, even if Boston grabbed a late consolation through Jason Lee.

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  • Literature 1. Anderson JR, Lee D. The management of acute sigmoid volvulus.

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  • Lee, A. M., et al., The impact of the mixing properties within the Antarctic stratospheric vortex on ozone loss in spring.

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  • well-taken effort by Lee Bowyer.

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  • I rip across the rope faster than Bruce Lee in an effort not to get any wetter.

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  • Alan Lee headed a Daniel Gabbidon cross over, and then Lee steered a header narrowly wide from a Gary Croft cross.

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