Manchester sentence example

manchester
  • The movements of Manchester of ter Marston Moor were marked by great apathy.
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  • Within the city's lines the river is crossed by two bridges (to Manchester) for vehicles and pedestrians, and three railway bridges.
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  • Evolution Manchester dealers, who retailed it to the spinners.
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  • In March he took Hillesden House in Buckinghamshire; in May was at the siege of Lincoln, when he repulsed Goring's attempt to relieve the town, and subsequently took part in Manchester's campaign in the north.
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  • The lords and the Scots vehemently took Manchester's part; but the Commons eventually sided with Cromwell, appointed Sir Thomas Fairfax general of the New Model Army, and passed two self-denying ordinances, the second of which, ordering all members of both houses to lay down their commissions within forty days, was accepted by the lords on the 3rd of April 1645.
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  • The latter association was established at the end of 1894, with a membership of 265, in the interests of those spinners who desired importations direct to Manchester.
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  • As men of substance increased among the ranks of the spinners, the Manchester cotton dealers found it impossible to retard a movement set on foot by the prospects of such appreciable advantages.
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  • Some Manchester dealers imported themselves, and some spinners bought direct from Liverpool importers, but the rule was the arrangement first described.
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  • For current information the following may be added: Nield's, Ellison's and Tattersall's circulars; Cotton (the publication of the Manchester Cotton Association); and daily reports and articles in the local press.
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  • From Macclesfield a descent was made on Manchester; from Oakengates in South Shropshire came extensions to Herefordshire, Glamorganshire and Wiltshire, where the famous Brinkworth circuit was established.
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  • Thus Hull district inaugurated a bold policy of chapel-buildings; Norwich that of a foreign mission; Sunderland and Manchester the ideal of a bettereducated ministry, Sunderland institute being opened in 1868; Nottingham district founded a middle-class school; Leeds promoted a union of Sunday-schools, and the placing of chapel property on a better financial footing.
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  • Other significant episodes have been the Unification of the Funds, the Equalization of Districts and the reconstruction of Conference on a broader basis, the Ministers' Sustentation Fund and the Church Extension Fund, and the enlargement and reorganization of the college at Manchester.
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  • The use of Manchester prints and other European goods is fairly general; and the women, who make a fine native cloth from hemp, introduce coloured threads from the foreign stuffs, so as to produce ornamental devices.
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  • He was educated at Dedham grammar school and at Cambridge, and in 1868 became professor of engineering at Owens College, Manchester, holding that post for nearly 40 years.
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  • Thirlmere itself was raised in level, and adapted by means of a dam at the north end, as a reservoir for the watersupply of Manchester in 1890-1894.
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  • United Kingdom, no fewer than 519 being held in 1905, the actual number of dogs which were entered at the leading fixtures being: Kennel Club show 1789, Cruft's 1768, Ladies' Kennel Association 1306, Manchester 1190, Edinburgh 896 and Birmingham 892.
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  • This led to a counter movement in England, known as the Beacon Controversy, from the name of a warning publication issued by Isaac Crewdson of Manchester in 1835, advocating views of a pronounced " evangelical " type.
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  • The outward beginning of this movement was the Manchester Conference of 18 95, a turning-point in Quaker history.
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  • John Clayton, afterwards chaplain of the Collegiate Church of Manchester, who remained a strong High Churchman; James Hervey, author of Meditations among the Tombs, and Theron and Aspasio; Benjamin Ingham, who became the Yorkshire evangelist; and Thomas Broughton, afterwards secretary of the S.P.C.K., were members of the Holy Club, and George Whitefield joined it on the eve of the Wesleys' departure for Georgia.
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  • The Welsh causes at Manchester and London, too, gave him much uneasiness, and burdened him with great responsibilities at this juncture.
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  • Besides those already mentioned the more important are: Cours d'economie politique (1842-1850); Essais de politique industrielle (1843); De la baisse probable d'or (1859, translated into English by Cobden, On the Probable Fall of the Value of Gold, Manchester, 1859); L'Expedition du Mexique (1862); Introduction aux rapports du jury international (1868).
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  • The Church had theological colleges at Manchester and Sheffield, boys' schools at Shebbear, in Devonshire, and at Harrogate, and a girls' school at Bideford.
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  • Its proximity to Liverpool and Manchester has drawn to it a large resident population, and its visitors number many thousands annually.
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  • The new firm had soon three establishments, - one at Sabden, where the printing works were, one in London and one in Manchester for the sale of their goods.
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  • Prentice, the historian of the Anti-Corn-Law League, who was then editor of the Manchester Times, describes how, in the year 1835, he received for publication in his paper a series of admirably written letters, under the signature of "Libra," discussing commercial and economical questions with rare ability.
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  • In 1835 he published his first pamphlet, entitled England, Ireland and America, by a Manchester Manufacturer.
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  • From that time Cobden became a conspicuous figure in Manchester, taking a leading part in the local politics of the town and district.
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  • Largely owing to his exertions, the Manchester Athenaeum was established, at the opening of which he was chosen to deliver the inaugural address.
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  • Some of his first attempts in public speaking were at meetings which he convened at Manchester, Salford, Bolton, Rochdale and other adjacent towns, to advocate the establishment of British schools.
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  • In 1838 an anti-Corn-Law association was formed at Manchester, which, on his suggestion, was afterwards changed into a national association, under the title of the Anti-Corn-Law League (see Corn Laws).
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  • In pursuance of the same object, he identified himself with a series of remarkable peace congresses - international assemblies designed to unite the intelligence and philanthropy of the nations of Christendom in a league against war - which from 1848 to 1851 were held successively in Brussels, Paris, Frankfort, London, Manchester and Edinburgh.
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  • The Wallace Art Collection, Hertford House, Manchester Square, was bequeathed by Sir Richard Wallace to the nation on the death of his wife in 1897.
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  • Educational institutions include the Trinity and the Victoria Colleges of Music, in Manchester Square and Berners Street respectively; the Bedford College for women, and the Regent's Park Baptist College.
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  • He was educated at King Edward VI.'s school, Birmingham, under James Prince Lee, afterwards bishop of Manchester, and amongst his school-fellows were B.F.
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  • Music. - The principal educational institutions are - the Royal Academy of Music, Tenterden Street, Hanover Square; the Royal College of Music, South Kensington; Guildhall School, City, near the Victoria Embankment; London College, Great Marlborough Street; Trinity College, Manchester Square; Victoria College, Berners Street; and the Royal College of Organists, Bloomsbury.
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  • The Wallace collection of paintings and objects of art, in Hertford House, Manchester Square, was bequeathed to the nation by the widow of Sir Richard Wallace in 1897.
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  • Northumberland was thus a Jacobite stronghold; and in Manchester, where in 1777 according to an American observer Jacobitism "is openly professed," a Jacobite rendezvous known as "John Shaw's Club" lasted from 1735 to 1892.
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  • Remains of a Roman glass manufactory of considerable extent were discovered near the Manchester Ship Canal at Warrington.
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  • In England the chief centres of the industry were Bristol, Birmingham, London, Manchester, Newcastle, Stourbridge and York.
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  • On his return he assisted his father in surveying the Stockton & Darlington and Liverpool && Manchester lines, but in 1824 he accepted an engagement in South America to take charge of the engineering operations of the Colombian Mining Association of London.
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  • He must not be confused with Emil Kopp (1817-1875), who, born at Warselnheim, Alsace, became in 1847 professor of toxicology and chemistry at the Ecole superieure de Pharmacie at Strasburg, in 1849 professor of physics and chemistry at Lausanne, in 1852 chemist to a Turkey-red factory near Manchester, in 1868 professor of technology at Turin, and finally, in 1871, professor of technical chemistry at the Polytechnic of Zurich, where he died in 1875.
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  • He died at Manchester, New Hampshire, on the 8th of May 1822.
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  • Simply on the strength of his parliamentary reputation Gladstone was nominated, without his consent, for Manchester, and was placed at the bottom of the poll; but, having been at the same time nominated at Newark, was again returned.
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  • Among his most important canvases must be reckoned "The Pilot Cutter" in 1866, "The Salmon Poachers" in 1869, "The Lifeboat" in 1876, "Highland Pastures" in 1878, "The Beached Margent of the Sea" in 1880, "The Newhaven Packet" (bought by the Birmingham Corporation), and "Catspaws off the Land" (bought by the Chantrey Fund trustees); in 1885, "Mount's Bay" (bought by the Manchester Corporation) in 1886, "Nearing the Needles" in 1888, "Machrihanish Bay, Cantyre," in 1892, "Hove-to for a Pilot" in 1893, and "Glen Orchy," a landscape, in 1895.
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  • Hence came his " conversion," and the sense of vocation for the ministry which impelled him in 1822 to enter Manchester College, then lodged at York.
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  • In 1840 he was appointed professor of mental and moral philosophy and political economy in Manchester New College, the seminary in which he had himself been educated, and which had now removed from York to the city after which it was named.
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  • Amongst the finest of his classical pictures were - "Syracusan Bride leading Wild Beasts in Procession to the Temple of Diana" (1866), "Venus disrobing for the Bath" (1867), "Electra at the Tomb of Agamemnon," and "Helios and Rhodos" (1869), "Hercules wrestling with Death for the Body of Alcestis" (1871), "Clytemnestra" (1874), "The Daphnephoria" (1876), "Nausicaa" (1878), "An Idyll" (1881), two lovers under a spreading oak listening to the piping of a shepherd and gazing on the rich plain below; "Phryne" (1882), a nude figure standing in the sun; "Cymon and Iphigenia" (1884), "Captive Andromache" (1888), now in the Manchester Art Gallery; with the "Last Watch of Hero" (1887), "The Bath of Psyche" (1890), now in the Chantrey Bequest collection; "The Garden of the Hesperides" (1892), "Perseus and Andromeda" and "The Return of Persephone," now in the Leeds Gallery (1891); and "Clytie," his last work (1896).
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  • His earliest research work was undertaken in Rutherford's laboratory in Manchester, whither he went as lecturer in physics after leaving Oxford.
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  • Lenthall and Manchester, the speaker of the Lords, headed the fugitive members at the review on Hounslow Heath on the 3rd of August, being received by the soldiers "as so many angels sent from heaven for their good."
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  • Except during the first few years at Manchester, he delivered his lectures without manuscripts.
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  • White's A New Century of Inventions (Manchester, 1822), illustrates possibly the earliest application of this principle to dynamometry.
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  • It is the terminal station of the Cambrian railway, and also of the Manchester and Milford line.
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  • "THOMAS RILEY MARSHALL (1854-), American politician, was born at North Manchester, Ind., March 14 1854.
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  • 4 There is a copy in the Rylands Library, Manchester.
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  • In 1892 he accepted the chair of organic chemistry at the Victoria University, Manchester, which he held until 1912.
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  • During this period his stimulating teaching and brilliant researches attracted students from all parts, and he formed at Manchester a school of organic chemistry famous throughout Europe.
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  • There are eight colleges in England, viz., besides Mansfield and Cheshunt, New and Hackney Colleges, London; Western College, Bristol; Yorkshire United College, Bradford; Lancashire Independent College, Manchester; the Congregational Institute, Nottingham.
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  • He was the author of The Religious Aspects of Philosophy (1885); California (1886, in the American Commonwealth Series) The Feud of Oakfield Creek (1887, a novel); The Spirit of Modern Philosophy (1892); The Conception of God (1895); Studies of Good and Evil (1898); The World and the Individual (2 vols., 1900-1, Gifford Lectures at the university of Aberdeen); The Conception of Immortality (1900); Outlines of Psychology (1903); Herbert Spencer: An Estimate and Review (1904); The Philosophy of Loyalty (1908); Race Questions, Provincialism and Other American Problems (1908);' William James and Other Essays on the Philosophy of Life (1911); Bross Lectures on the Sources of Religious Insight (1912); The Problem of Christianity (2 vols., 1913, lectures before Manchester College, Oxford); War and Insurance (1914); The Hope of the Great Community (1916, war addresses) and the posthumously published Lectures on Modern Idealism (1919).
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  • The Amoskeag bridge over the Merrimac at Manchester, N.H., U.S.A., built in 1792, had 6 spans of 92 ft.
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  • The Runcorn bridge crosses the Manchester Ship Canal and the Mersey in one span of woo ft., and four approach spans of 552 ft.
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  • Shortly after this, More Work for Cooper, a sequel to Hay any Worke, was begun at Manchester, but while it was in progress the press was seized.
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  • They were followed by others at Newcastle, Manchester, Bolton, Chester and Macclesfield.
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  • After a few weeks in London the queen went northwards and stopped at Manchester, where she opened the Ship Canal.
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  • In England, the oldest and one of the most important societies is "The Vegetarian Society," of which the headquarters are at Oxford Street, Manchester.
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  • On the 10th of May 1644 he was made captain of horse in Manchester's army, under the Eastern Association.
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  • His eldest Son, William Henry Perkin, who was born at Sudbury, near Harrow, on the 17th of June 1860, and was educated at the City of London School, the Royal College of Science, and the universities of Wiirzburg and Munich, became professor of chemistry at the Heriot-Watt College, Edinburgh, in 1887, and professor of organic chemistry at Owens College, Manchester, in 1892.
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  • Becoming a Congregationalist, he accepted in 1842 the chair of biblical criticism, literature and oriental languages at the Lancashire Independent College at Manchester; but he was obliged to resign in 1857, being brought into collision with the college authorities by the publication of an introduction to the Old Testament entitled The Text of the Old Testament, and the Interpretation of the Bible, written for a new edition of Horne's Introduction to the Sacred Scripture.
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  • The village of Niagara Falls was for a time called Manchester.
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  • Messrs Jennison have maintained since 1831 a Zoological Collection in their pleasure Park at Belle Vue, Manchester.
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  • Rabat trades with Fez and the interior of Morocco, with the neighbouring coast towns and Gibraltar, and with Marseilles, Manchester and London, and is the greatest industrial centre in Morocco.
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  • Soon afterwards William George became headmaster of an elementary school in Manchester, but after the birth of his eldest son David his health failed, and he gave up his post and took a small farm near Haverfordwest.
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  • This total increased very rapidly, and in 1902 a monthly service of steamers was established from Limon to Bristol and Manchester.
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  • It is founded on a MS. left by John Whitaker, the historian of Manchester; but Chalmers informs us that he found it necessary to rewrite the whole.
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  • (Regulations, Birmingham, Glascow, London, Manchester &c.) In Europe the local inspection is generally carried out through the State, and a uniform system of local verification is thereby maintained.
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  • In 1905 the value of the products in the eight cities of Manchester, Nashua, Concord, Dover, Rochester, Laconia, Keene, and Portsmouth, all of which are south of Lake Winnepesaukee, was 59.5% of that for the entire state.
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  • Nearly one-half the cotton goods were manufactured in Manchester.
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  • The eleven cities having a population in 1900 of 5000 or more were: Manchester (56,987); Nashua (23,898); Concord (19,632); Dover (13,207); Portsmouth (10,637); Keene (9165); Berlin (8886); Rochester (8466); Laconia (8042); Somersworth (7023), and Franklin (5846).
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  • The principal institutions of higher learning in the state are Dartmouth College (non-sectarian, opened in 1769), at Hanover, and Saint Anselm's College (Roman Catholic, opened in 1893), at Manchester.
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  • After attending school at Northwich, he began to help his widowed mother on the farm, but to escape from that uncongenial occupation he persuaded her in 1811 to remove to Manchester and start a pawnbroking business.
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  • In 1848 he was chosen president of the Manchester Philosophical Society, of which he had been a member since 1826, and to which, both previously and subsequently, he contributed many of the more important results of his discoveries.
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  • He died at Eaglesfield House, near Manchester, on the 18th of June 1861.
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  • The industries comprise cotton, worsted and leather manufactures; but Knutsford is mainly a residential town, as many Manchester merchants have settled here, attracted by the fine climate and surroundings.
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  • In 1850 he was appointed pastor of Trinity Congregational Church, Arundel, and, after resigning his cure there, was engaged in ministerial work in Manchester.
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  • Manchester, originally a part of Salem, was settled about 1630 and was at first known as Jeffrey's Creek.
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  • It is a railway junction where lines converge from London, Manchester, North Wales and Holyhead, North Stafford and Hereford.
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  • Salford also gives its name to the hundred of south-west Lancashire in which Manchester is situated; probably because when the district was divided into hundreds Manchester was in a ruinous condition from Danish ravages.
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  • The borough, composed of three townships identical with the ancient manors of Salford, Pendleton and Broughton, is for the most part separated from Manchester by the river Irwell, which is crossed by a series of bridges.
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  • The valley of the Irwell, now largely occupied by factories, separates the higher ground of Broughton from that of Pendleton, and is flattest at the south where it joins the Manchester boundary.
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  • The chief railway station is Exchange station, which is in Salford, but has its main approach in Manchester.
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  • Until 1634 Salford was entirely dependent upon Manchester in its ecclesiastical arrangements.
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  • Salford has been to a large extent overshadowed by Manchester, and the two boroughs, in spite of their separate government, are so closely connected as to be one great urban area.
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  • Many of the institutions in Manchester are intended for the service also of Salford, which, however, has resisted all attempts at municipal amalgamation.
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  • The commercial and industrial history of Salford is closely bound up with that of Manchester.
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  • It owes its development to the steam-engine and the factory system, and in recent years has shared in the increase of trade owing to the construction of the Manchester Ship Canal, which has added greatly to its prosperity.
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  • The water-supply is from Manchester.
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  • There are no certain figures as to the population before 1773, when at the instance of Dr Thomas Percival a census was taken of Manchester and Salford.
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  • Its later history is mainly identical with that of Manchester (q.v.).
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  • - There is no separate history of Salford; see publications named under MANCHESTER.
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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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  • In May of 1595 he became warden of Manchester College.
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  • In like manner the manufacture of silk fabrics in the districts of Manchester, Middleton, Macclesfield, London (Spitalfields) and Nottingham (for silk lace) has decreased proportionately.
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  • The Manchester Lectures (July 1857) treated the moral and social uses of art, now embodied in A Joy for Ever.
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  • At the end of the year 1864 Ruskin delivered at Manchester a new series of lectures - not on art, but on reading, education, woman's work and social morals - the expansion of his earlier treatises on economic sophisms. This afterwards was included with a Dublin lecture of 1868 under the fantastic title of Sesame and Lilies (perhaps the most popular of his social essays), of which 44,000 copies were issued down to 1900.
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  • On the 15th of September of the following year he was accidentally killed by a locomotive engine while present at the opening of the Liverpool and Manchester railway.
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  • This visit was followed by a return visit to Paris and a similar exchange of visits between the London City Corporation and the Paris Municipal Council, exchange visits Of the city corporations of Manchester, Glasgow and Edinburgh and Lyons, and a visit of the Manchester Corporation to Dusseldorf, Barmen and Cologne.
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  • Other congresses were held at Frankfurt, again in London, and in 1853 at Manchester, where Richard Cobden and John Bright took part in the discussions.
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  • In the same year he first openly declared his message in the neighbourhood of Dukinfield and Manchester (see Friends, Society Of).
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  • Forts in plenty can be detected along it, notably Manchester (Mancunium or Mamucium), Ribchester (Bremetennacum), Brougham Castle (Brocavum), Old Penrith (Voreda), and on a western branch, Watercrook near Kendal, Waterhead near the hotel of that name on Ambleside, Hardknott above Eskdale, Maryport (Uxellodunum), and Old Carlisle (possibly Petriana).
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  • At the general election of 1900 he was returned for East Manchester (which he had represented since 1885) by a majority of 2453, and continued in office as first lord of the treasury.
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  • While Mr Chamberlain had a signal personal triumph in all the divisions of Birmingham, Mr Balfour himself was defeated by a large majority in Manchester.
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  • The immense Radical majority started with a feeling of contempt for the leader who had been rejected at Manchester, but by 1 9 07 he had completely reasserted his individual pre-eminence among parliamentarians.
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  • This injunction he laid upon us, and all our Brethren on his death-bed, That we each continue in our respective Station till the time appointed for the next Conference at Manchester.
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  • The conference met in Manchester on the 26th of July 1791.
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  • He was expelled from the conference and joined the Wesleyan Methodist Association in 1836, but shortly afterwards became a clergyman in Manchester.
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  • Collier was appointed to Manchester and the Rev. Peter Thompson was sent to work in the East End.
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  • The Manchester mission is regarded as one of the glories of that city.
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  • The Chapel Committee, which has its headquarters in Manchester, has general oversight of 9070 trusts with property valued at about twenty-five millions.
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  • "SIR JOSEPH JOHN THOMSON (1856-), British physicist, was born near Manchester Dec. 18 1856 and was educated at Owens College, Manchester, and subsequently at Trinity College, Cambridge, where in 1880 he graduated as second wrangler.
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  • The centre of trade is the Manchester Royal Exchange, and though some companies or firms prefer to do business by means of their own salaried salesmen, managers or directors, most of the yarn is sold by agents.
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  • The amount permissible, according to the recommendation of the Manchester Chamber of Commerce, is 8%, but while it may be assumed that yarns at the time of their sale rarely contain less than this, they frequently contain a good deal more.
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  • The following table, taken from the Manchester Guardian, gives in thousands of lb the amounts of cotton yarns exported from Great Britain during 1903, 1904 and 1905 respectively, according to the Board of Trade returns, together with the average value per lb for each of the countries: It should be understood, however, that in some cases the Board of Trade figures represent only an approximation to the ultimate distribution, as the exports are sometimes assigned to the intermediate country, and in particular it is understood that a considerable part of the yarn sent to the Netherlands is destined for Germany or Austria.
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  • The table on p. 150 compiled from them is taken from the Manchester Guardian.
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  • Naturally a trade tends to find out the most direct means of distribution, and Manchester merchants are now generally in direct connexion with native dealers in India.
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  • Bombay was the pioneer in the custom, followed now by Calcutta and Karachi, by which deliveries of goods from British merchants remained under the control of the banks until the native dealers took them up. Manchester business with India, China, &c., is done under various conditions, however, and a good many firms have branches abroad.
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  • The regular "indent" by which most of the Manchester Eastern business is conducted now implies a definite offer for shipment from the dealer abroad, either direct or through the exporter's agents, and commonly includes freight and insurance.
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  • The term "commission agent" is now discredited, and buying done by Manchester houses on simple commission terms is unusual though not unknown.
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  • A good deal of business is done, however, for South America and other markets in which the goods are bought for delivery in the Manchester warehouse, all charges for packing, &c., and carriage being extra.
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  • Some Manchester export business is done through London, Glasgow, and continental towns, of which Hamburg is the principal.
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  • Besides the indent business there is, of course, purely merchant business by Manchester exporters, who buy on their own initiative at what they consider to be opportune times or on recommendations from their houses or correspondents abroad.
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  • On the whole, however, what may be called the speculative centre of gravity of Great Britain's export business in cotton goods is not in Manchester but abroad.
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  • The chief distributing centre of cotton made-up goods is London, though a considerable trade is done through wholesale houses in Manchester and elsewhere.
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  • The great general houses such as Rylands's, Philips's and Watt's in Manchester, and Cook's and Pawson's in London, some of which are manufacturers to a minor degree, continue to flourish because under one roof they can supply all that the draper requires, and so enable him to economize in the time spent in buying and to save himself the trouble of attending to many accounts.
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  • There are not many cotton mills or weaving sheds in Manchester, which is, however, the great distributive centre, and its Exchange is the meeting-place of most classes of buyers and sellers in the cotton trade and various trades allied to it.
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  • Since the Ship Canal made Manchester into a cotton port there has been a steady development of the raw cotton trade in Manchester, and many cotton brokers and merchants have Manchester offices or pay regular visits from Liverpool.
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  • The various expansions and developments have made it difficult to maintain the ratio between accommodation and requirements, and although overcrowding is troublesome only during some three or four hours a week, at "high 'Change" on market days, various complaints and suggestions provoked in 1906 an appeal from the chairman of directors to the Manchester corporation.
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  • This took the form of a suggestion that the Exchange should be worked as a municipal institution on a new site, and though such a development met with opposition it was apparent that Manchester must presently have a new or an enlarged Exchange.
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  • Some few years ago an attempt was made to mark more clearly the course of business in Manchester, and a scheme was prepared for the recording of daily transactions.
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  • A good many transactions on the Manchester Exchange are intermediate, without fulfilling any useful function, and could be accomplished by the principals if they were brought together.
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  • Points of honour in the Manchester business may seem to be arbitrarily selected, but they are an important part of the scheme.
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  • After serving the usual period of probation he was ordained at Manchester in 1849 and for the next nineteen years travelled in several circuits, including some of the London ones (1858-1864).
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  • Among modern public buildings the principal are St Ninian's Episcopal Cathedral, in the Early Middle Pointed style, an important example (completed 1890) of the work of William Butterfield (1814-1900); the municipal buildings (1881); the city-hall; the Marshall Memorial Hall (1823), housing the public library and the museum of the Perth Literary and Antiquarian Society; the Perthshire natural history museum; the Sandeman public library (1898), founded by a bequest of Professor Sandeman of Owens College, Manchester.
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  • Stockport is served by the London & North Western, Midland, Great Central, Cheshire lines, and Sheffield & Midland railways, and has tramway connexion with Manchester.
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  • During the Roman occupation of Britain there was a small military station on the site of Stockport, acting as an outpost to the Roman camp at Manchester.
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  • About 1790 he seems to have thought of taking up law or medicine, but his projects met with no encouragement from his relatives and he remained at Kendal till, in the spring of 1793, he moved to Manchester, where he spent the rest of his life.
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  • Mainly through John Gough (1757-1825), a blind philosopher to whose aid he owed much of his scientific knowledge, he was appointed teacher of mathematics and natural philosophy at the New College in Moseley Street (in 1889 transferred to Manchester College, Oxford), and that position he retained until the removal of the college to York in 1799, when he became a "public and private teacher of mathematics and chemistry."
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  • But from a study of Dalton's own MS. laboratory notebooks, discovered in the rooms of the Manchester society, Roscoe and Harden (A New View of the Origin of Dalton's Atomic Theor y, 1896) conclude that so far from Dalton being led to the idea that chemical combination consists in the approximation of atoms of definite and characteristic weight by his search for an explanation of the law of combination in multiple proportions, the idea of atomic structure arose in his mind as a purely physical conception, forced upon him by study of the physical properties of the atmosphere and other gases.
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  • Altogether Dalton contributed 116 memoirs to the Manchester Literary and Philosophical Society, of which from 1817 till his death he was the president.
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  • Johns (1771-1845), in George Street, Manchester, where his daily round of laboratory work and tuition was broken only by annual excursions to the Lake district and occasional visits to London, "a surprising place and well worth one's while to see once, but the most disagreeable place on earth for one of a contemplative turn to reside in constantly."
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  • He died in Manchester in 1844 of paralysis.
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  • A bust of him, by Chantrey, was publicly subscribed for in 1833 and placed in the entrance hall of the Manchester Royal Institution.
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  • Kleiner propounded a cryolite method which was worked for a time by the Aluminium Syndicate at Tyldesley near Manchester, but was abandoned in 1890.
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  • Manchester received the prince with a warm welcome and with 150 recruits under Francis Towneley.
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  • London was not to be supposed helpless in such an emergency; Manchester, Glasgow and Dumfries, rid of his presence, had risen against him, and Charles paused.
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  • Recent legislation, culminating in the ~Gewerbeordnung of 1869, had, in accordance with the principles of the Liberal Economists, or, as the Germans called it, the Manchester School, instituted freedom from state control in the relations between employers and workmen.
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  • In a country where learned opinion has so much influence on public affairs it was of especial importance that several of the younger teachers separated themselves from the dominant Manchester School and asserted the duty of the state actively to promote the well-being of the working classes.
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  • Many residences in the locality are occupied by those whose business lies in Manchester, who are attracted by the healthy climate and the vicinity of Bowdon Downs and Dunham Massey Woods.
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  • Market gardening is carried on, large quantities of fruit and flowers being grown for sale in Manchester.
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  • His first speech on the Corn Laws was made at Rochdale in 1838, and in the same year he joined the Manchester provisional committee which in 1839 founded the Anti-Corn Law League.
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  • A few days later he set off for Manchester, posting in that wettest of autumns through "the rain that rained away the Corn Laws," and on his arrival got his friends together, and raised the money which tided Cobden over the emergency.
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  • The bad harvest and the potato disease drove him to the repeal of the Corn Laws, and at a meeting in Manchester on 2nd July 1846 Cobden moved and Bright seconded a motion dissolving the league.
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  • In the succeeding July he was elected for Manchester, with Mr Milner Gibson, without a contest.
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  • In the election of 1852 he was again returned for Manchester on the principles of free trade, electoral reform and religious freedom.
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  • In Palmerston's penal dissolution in the latter year, Bright was rejected by Manchester, but in August, while ill and absent, Birmingham elected him without a contest.
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  • He spoke at great gatherings at Edinburgh, Glasgow, Bradford and Manchester, and his speeches filled the papers.
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  • Besides these the museums of Edinburgh, Liverpool, Manchester and Oxford are noteworthy in Great Britain for their Egyptian antiquities, as are those of St Petersburg, Vienna, Marseilles, Munich, Copenhagen, Palcrmo and Athens; there are also collections in most of the British colonies.
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  • The Ecclesiastical Commissioners Act 1836, which created two new dioceses (Ripon and Manchester), remodelled the state of the old dioceses by an entirely new adjustment of the revenues and patronage of each see, and also extended or curtailed the parishes and counties in the various jurisdictions.
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  • Having held pastorates at Shipley, Hackney, Manchester, Leicester and Cambridge, he became principal of Hackney Theological College, Hampstead, in 1901.
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  • In March 1883 he gave an address at Manchester on "Art, Wealth and Riches"; in May he was elected upon the executive of the federation.
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  • In 1880 the Victoria University, Manchester, was established, in which teaching and examining were again united; and in the universities since established, with the exception of the Royal University of Ireland (which was created in 1880 as an examining body on the model of London, but which was dissolved under the Irish Universities Act 1908, and replaced by the National University of Ireland and the Queen's University of Belfast), the precedent of Victoria has been followed.
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  • The examinations of the newer universities, the Victoria University of Manchester, Birmingham, Liverpool, Leeds, Sheffield and Wales, are open only to students at these universities, and are conducted by the teachers in association with one or more external examiners for each subject.
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  • It was successively located at East Moulsey (Surrey), Fawsley (Northampton), Coventry and other places in Warwickshire, and finally at Manchester, where it was seized in August 1589.
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  • During the Rebellion of 1745, on the approach of Prince Charles Edward from Manchester, the bridge was cut down and the few stragglers who ventured that way seized.
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  • Joule's final result was 772.55 foot-bounds at Manchester per pound-degreeFahrenheit at a temperature of 62° F., but individual experiments differed by as much as I %.
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  • The chief towns are Weimar, the capital, on the Ilm; Jena, with the common university of the Thuringian states, on the Saale; Apolda, the "Manchester of Weimar," to the east; and Ilmenau, lying among the hills on the edge of the Thuringian Forest to the S.W.
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  • Formerly Lowell was called the " Spindle City " and the " Manchester of America," but it was long ago surpassed in the manufacture of textiles by Fall River and New Bedford: in 1905 the value of the cotton product of Lowell, $19,340,925, was less than 60% of the value of cotton goods made at Fall River.
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  • There is connexion by canal with Liverpool, Manchester, &c. The older portions of the town occupy the north bank of the river, the modern additions being chiefly on the south bank.
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  • College, Manchester, and retained that chair until his death, which happened near Drogheda, in Ireland, on the 19th of December 1887.
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  • The Pastors' College in connexion with the Metropolitan Tabernacle was instituted in 1856, and in 1866 the present Baptist College at Manchester was instituted at Bury in the interests of the "Strict" Baptist views.
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  • Runcorn is a sub-port of Manchester, with which it is connected by the Manchester Ship Canal, and has extensive wharfage and warehouse accommodation.
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  • The first really important railway was the line from Manchester to Liverpool, opened on the 15th of September 1830, when William Huskisson, M.P., was accidentally killed.
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  • Roman roads connected the place with Derby, Brough in Edale and Manchester.
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  • Coarse cotton stuffs, chiefly of the kind called Kerbaz, used in their natural color, or dyed blue with indigo, are manufactured in all districts but not exported; cottons, called Kalamkar, which are made in Manchester and block-printed in colors at Isfahan and Kumishah, find their way to foreign markets, principally Russian.
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  • Next year he married Harriet Ann Taylor, whose father had been the founder and proprietor of the Manchester Guardian.
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  • On his return to England he settled in Manchester as a consulting chemist, and was appointed professor of chemistry at the Royal Institution in that city.
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  • Devoting himself almost entirely to industrial chemistry, he gave much attention to the manufacture of coal-tar products, and particularly carbolic acid, for the production of which he established large works in Manchester in 1865.
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  • He died in Manchester on the 24th of October 1873.
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  • It possesses cotton manufactures, but consists chiefly of handsome mansions and villas inhabited by Manchester merchants.
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  • In the early days most of them worshipped at the Female Orphan Asylum, St George's, whose chaplain, Rev. Jacob Duche, like Clowes at Manchester, preached the doctrines from his own pulpit.
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  • In the provinces the first church was at Birmingham (1791), followed by one at Manchester and another at Liverpool (1793).
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  • On April 27th-28th, 1910, Paulhan successfully flew from London to Manchester, with only one stop, within 24 hours, for the Daily Mail's £ io,000 prize.
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  • The very heavy rainfall of the district, which is the wettest in England, has led to the utilization of Thirlmere as a reservoir for the water supply of Manchester, over 80 m.
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  • Across the moors, on the western side of the anticline, the vast and dense population of the Lancashire coal-field is crowded in the manufacturing towns surrounding the great commercial centre, Manchester, which itself stands on the edge of the Triassic plain.
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  • The greater part of Manchester, all Liverpool and Birkenhead, and innumerable busy towns of medium size, which in other parts of England would rank as great centres of population, stand on this soil.
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  • The most notable bridges over navigable water affording continuous routes are those across Menai Strait, the Tyne at Newcastle, the Severn at Severn Bridge and the Manchester Ship Canal.
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  • We there learn that the following place-names are ultimately of Celtic origin: - Brougham, Catterick, York, Lincoln (Lindum), Manchester (Mancunium), Doncaster (Danum), Wroxeter (Viroconium), Lichfield (Letocetum), Gloucester (Glevum), Cirencester (Corinium), Colchester (Camulodunum), London, Reculver, Richborough (Rutupiae), Dover, Lymne, Isle of Wight, Dorchester (Durnovaria), Sarum, Exeter (Isca), Brancaster (Branodunum), Thanet.
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  • Others less certain are Preston-on-Humber and Manchester (Manchguid).
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  • Various foreign churches which have numbers of adherents settled in England have also branch churches and organizations in the country, notably the Orthodox Eastern Church, - with a considerable number of adherents in London, Liverpool and Manchester, - the Lutheran, and the Armenian churches.
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  • Serving also the West Riding of Yorkshire, Lincolnshire, Nottingham and other towns of the midlands, and Manchester (by running powers over the Great Central metals).
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  • Serving also Nottingham, Derby, and the principal towns of the midlands and West Riding, and Manchester.
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  • Great Central (1846; until 1897, when an extension to London was undertaken, called the Manchester, Sheffield & Lincolnshire).
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  • Extensive system in south Lancashire, connecting Manchester with Preston and Fleetwood (where the docks and steamship services to Ireland are worked jointly with the London & NorthWestern company), Southport, Liverpool, &c.
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  • Cheshire Lines, worked by a committee representative of the Great Central,Great Northernand Midland Companies, andaffording important connexions between the lines of these systems and south Lancashire and Cheshire (Godley, Stockport, Warrington, Liverpool; Manchester and Liverpool; Manchester and Liverpool to Southport; Godley and Manchester to Northwich and Chester, &c.).
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  • But the history of canal-building in England is usually dated from about 1760, and from the construction, at the instance of Francis, Duke of Bridgewater, of the Bridgewater canal in South Lancashire, now belonging to the Manchester Ship Canal Company.
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  • From the Mersey the Manchester Ship Canal runs to Manchester.
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  • It belongs almost entirely to south Lancashire - to Manchester and the great industrial towns in its neighbourhood.
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  • In 1847 Emerson visited Great Britain for the second time, was welcomed by Carlyle, lectured to appreciative audiences in Manchester, Liverpool, Edinburgh and London, made many new friends among the best English people, paid a brief visit to Paris, and returned home in July 1848.
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  • In 1887 it became one of the constituent colleges of Victoria University, Manchester, and so remained until its separate incorporation.
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  • About 1890 the proposal that there should be a Nonconformist Church Congress analogous to the Anglican Church Congress was seriously considered, and the first was held in Manchester on the 7th of November 1892.
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  • The principal books by Beecher, besides his published sermons, are: Seven Lectures to Young Men (1844); Plymouth Collection of Hymns and Tunes (1855); Star Papers, Experiences of Art and Nature (1855); Life Thoughts (1858); New Star Papers; or Views and Experiences of Religious Subjects (1859); Plain and Pleasant Talks about Fruits, Flowers and Farming (1859); American Rebellion, Report of Speeches delivered in England at Public Meetings in Manchester, Glasgow, Edinburgh, Liverpool, and London (1864); Prayers from Plymouth Pulpit (1867); Norwood: A Tale of Village Life in New England (1867); The Life of Jesus the Christ (1871), completed in 2 vols., by his sons (1891); and Yale Lectures on Preaching (3 vols., 1872-1874).
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  • The Manchester Education Union and the Birmingham Education League had already formulated in the provinces the two opposing theories, the former standing for the preservation of denominational interests, the latter advocating secular rate-aided education as the only means of protecting Nonconformity against the Church.
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  • In 1844 he began his independent career as an engineer, and from the first was largely employed, more particularly in laying out the small railway systems which eventually were amalgamated under the title of the Manchester, Sheffield & Lincolnshire.
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  • Manchester in the election of Dec. 1910, but failed to capture the seat.
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  • Many of the great towns had already secured such sites within moderate distances, and had constructed reservoirs of considerable size, when, in 1879, 1880 and 1892 respectively, Manchester, Liverpool and Birmingham obtained statutory powers to draw water from relatively great distances, viz.
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  • Whitehaven is similarly supplied from Ennerdale, and in the year 1894 Thirlmere in Cumberland was brought into use, as already mentioned, for the supply of Manchester.
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  • In Manchester this was combined with a most careful examination, at a depot of the Corporation, of all fittings intended to be used.
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  • As one of Cobden's chief allies, he was elected for Manchester in 1841, and from 1846 to 1848 he was vice-president of the board of trade in Lord John Russell's ministry.
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  • Though defeated in Manchester in 1857, he found another seat for Ashton-under-Lyne; and he sat in the cabinets from 1859 to 1866 as president of the board of trade.
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  • The Presbyterian leaders, Essex and Manchester, were not successful leaders.
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  • Manchester followed suit; but the meeting arranged for the 9th of August was declared illegal by the magistrates, on the strength of a royal proclamation against seditious meetings issued on the 3oth of July.
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  • The Manchester Massacre gave an immense impetus to the movement in favor of reform.
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  • At the beginning of 1866 Lord Russells government thought itself compelled to suspend the Habeas Corpus Act In Ireland; and in 1867 Lord Derbys government was confronted in the spring by a plot to seize Chester Castle, and in the autumn by an attack on a prison van at Manchester containing Fenian prisoners, and by an atrocious attempt to blow up Clerkenwell prison.
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  • The industry of Chemnitz has gained for the town the name of "Saxon Manchester."
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  • It is served by the Manchester, South Junction & Altrincham and the London & North-Western railways, and the Cheshire Lines, and has become a large residential suburb of Manchester.
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  • Although shaken by the acquittal of William Hone on a charge of libel the government was supported by parliament; and after the "Manchester massacre" in August 1819 the home secretary thanked the magistrates and soldiers for their share in quelling the riot.
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  • To the north, in Longdendale, there are five lakes belonging to the water-supply system of Manchester, formed by damming the Etherow, a stream which descends from the high moors north-east of Glossop. The town is governed by a mayor, 6 aldermen and 18 councillors.
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  • Till 1818 the continued existence of this body was unknown to English Unitarians; relations have since become intimate; since 1860 a succession of students have finished their theological education at Manchester College, Oxford; others at the Unitarian Home Missionary College.
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  • For the education of its ministry it supports Manchester College at Oxford (which deduces its ancestry from the academy of Richard Frankland, begun 1670), the Unitarian Home Missionary College (founded in Manchester in 1854 by John Relly Beard, D.D., and William Gaskell), and the Presbyterian College, Carmarthen.
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  • This came into operation in 1853, awards scholarships and fellowships, supported (1878-1894) an annual lectureship, and has maintained (from 1894) a chair of ecclesiastical history at Manchester College.
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  • It was not long after it had settled in office that Peel's government, the creature of an anxious Conservative reaction, began to be suspected of drifting toward Manchester.
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  • An enormous increase of business, consequent upon the use of steam machinery and free-trade openings to commerce, filled the land with prosperity, and discredited all statesmanship but that which steered by the star over Manchester.
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  • Yet when he went to Manchester on a brief political outing two years before, he was received with such acclaim as he had never known in his life.
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  • He had always refused to accept the economist's dictum without reference to other considerations than the turnover of trade; and even Manchester could pardon the refusal now.
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  • At one of the great Manchester meetings he said, "Da not suppose, because I counsel firmness and decision at the right moment, that I am of that school of statesmen who are favourable to a turbulent and aggressive diplomacy.
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  • The fairer tribes at the east end tattoo, no definite meaning apparently being attached to the pattern, for they welcome suggestions from Manchester.
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  • Educated at Rossall School and Oxford, he joined the Geological Survey in 1862, and in 1869 became curator of the Manchester museum, a post which he retained till 1890.
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  • He was appointed professor of geology and palaeontology in Owens College, Manchester, in 1874.
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  • In 1826 he went to London, at first on leave of absence from his regiment, and in partnership with John Braithwaite constructed the "Novelty," a locomotive engine for the Liverpool & Manchester railway competition at Rainhill in 1829, when the prize, however, was won by Stephenson's "Rocket."
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  • In 1643 Cromwell won a small victory near Grantham, and the Royalist garrisons at Lynn and Lincoln surrendered to Manchester.
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  • The manor was granted to Roger de Poictou by William I., but before the end of his reign came to the Greslets as part of the barony of Manchester.
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  • Singer did much to reunite Conservatives and Liberals in the community, and he himself preached at the Reform Synagogue in Manchester.
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  • A chance acquaintance, Nicholas Teape, went to Manchester College and became a Minister at Norwich.
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  • Japanese Studies at Manchester offers you the opportunity to understand contemporary Japan through its language, culture and history.
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  • At the domestic level, Manchester United treat the FA, which presides over the national game, with barely concealed contempt.
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  • The week culminated in a polished performance by participants at Manchester's creative hide out, The Circle Club.
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  • Coronation St tho is not truly representative of Manchester or a Manc accent.. .
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  • Manchester Airport and six regional shopping centers do not constitute the national agora.
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  • Repair attempts failed and the aircraft was unable to fly that day, so passengers spent the night at various Manchester airport hotels.
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  • Our group was a little tardy to the gig, the pull of Manchester's outstanding Deansgate Locks proved too alluring.
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  • Over in Manchester they are just TOO cool polite applause then afterward say how great you played.
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  • Nathan Wells from Crossgates is to take part in the 9th national learning disability athletics championships in Manchester later this year.
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  • Finally came the hilarious Welcome To West Texas, a song about the local weather which would make even Manchester's weather seem balmy.
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  • I played to some miserable bastards in a small bar in the center of Manchester for very little laughter or money.
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  • Good gig, tho I have to say I thought the billy at Manchester were a little more up for it.
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  • Titan 68 was a dual door bus originally and has Manchester style destination blinds.
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  • At midday I exited the Maths & Social Sciences building of the University of Manchester North UMIST Campus feeling absolutely bloody great.
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  • From the largest designer stores to the smaller stylish boutiques, Manchester is renowned for its shopping choice.
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  • Another study we carried out at Manchester Museum proposed an educational resource based around the pyramid builders ' town of Kahun [26] .
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  • The acquisition of Manchester United football club in the Spring of 2005 is an example of a leveraged buyout.
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  • The doctor was sworn one of the king's chaplains by the Earl of Manchester, Lord Chamberlain, who truly honored him.
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  • An emerging church in Manchester engaged in a journey of creative exploration into spirituality, culture and faith.
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  • Polkadot - Manchester Music Service Fun Music Sessions for Young Children, classes suitable for 4 year olds and run citywide.
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  • From the North: Get to the center of Manchester and travel clockwise (east) on the city center ring road.
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  • This 18-track CD is a definitive compilation of the career of A Witness a distinctive guitar-driven independent group working out of mid-80s Manchester.
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  • The Manchester Conference Center, with its wonderful theaters and meeting rooms and highly corporate ambiance is every inch a conference center of today.
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  • The project aims to develop countermeasures for accident reduction with recommendations to be presented to decision makers in Greater Manchester.
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  • Greater Manchester Greater Manchester Transport and its successor, GM Busses was the PTE operator serving the metropolitan county of Greater Manchester.
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  • You can either ship it to us via a parcel courier or you can bring it to our Manchester data center by prior arrangement.
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  • I couldn't go last time coz LAP were coming up from Manchester to play the Vale the same night.
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  • Bolton, Ducis de Manchester, 1777, " engraved armorial crest, octagonal, 14in.
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  • Eugene McAteer, Manchester Prisons don't prevent crime Does anyone seriously believe that increasing sentences will solve the problem of knife crime?
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  • It was really nice and warm in the sunlight with a blue sky crisscrossed by contrails from the jets going to Manchester airport.
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  • Mr Murphy leaves Dundee for Manchester, where he is to begin a crusade.
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  • Emirates (0870 243 2222; www.emirates.com) flies daily from Birmingham, Gatwick, Heathrow, Manchester and Glasgow via Dubai and Sydney.
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  • Member for Manchester, Withington initiated the debate and we have only 30 minutes for it.
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  • In my ideal world the " through " traffic not destined for Manchester would never touch the Eccles interchange at all.
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  • The Manchester Craft and Design Center is a true oasis in the otherwise pretty dingy Northern Quarter.
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  • The award ceremony will take place at a gala dinner to be held at the Midland Hotel in Manchester on 28 April.
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  • Founding Artistic director of the renowned Green Room Arts Center in Manchester she is also former Director of the Merseyside Festival of Comedy.
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  • Welland Lock provides access from the Manchester Ship Canal to the three enclosed docks.
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  • Manchester ' s Castlefield and Liverpool ' s docklands are both potential gray zones - their age profiles are already rising.
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  • Lynda La Plante, the television dramatist, even has an option on one of his books, Manchester Blue.
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  • In 1608 the youngest son of wealthy woolen draper left Manchester to study at Emmanuel College, Cambridge.
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  • Advice should be sought from returning students and the german exchange students currently in Manchester.
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  • As Thomas Walker pointed out, the leaders of the Manchester Constitutional Society " preferred a voluntary exile to imprisonment.
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  • Wide benefits 7. For road users, there could be many potential advantages in a tolled expressway linking Birmingham and Manchester.
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  • Elsewhere in Greater Manchester a textile factory and a house were struck by lightning although no one was hurt.
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  • In December 2004 drawing 0-0 away to Manchester United (the eventual defeated finalists) in the FA Cup third round.
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  • Asher: DJ and producer PDS Asher: aka Pablo baby boo from manchester asks: what did u fink of da manchester crowds?
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  • Despite an expected flurry of suitors, Reading's bid for the Bermudan was the first one the Manchester side had received.
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  • It now has a devoted following among the Manchester glamor crowd.
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  • Founding Artistic Director of the renowned Green Room Arts Center in Manchester she is also former Director of the Merseyside Festival of Comedy.
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  • If that was to be the case someone would make an absolute fortune over there in Manchester.
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  • Birmingham is in there, but so is arch-rival Manchester - both of them considered front-runners.
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  • Voyages last between 2 and 7 days aboard our 76 foot gaff rigged ketch, Greater Manchester Challenge.
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  • Geordie lads and they were pretty good in Manchester but here they sounded so much better.
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  • Hans Geiger and Ernest Marsden, researchers working with Rutherford in Manchester, bombarded gold foil with alpha particles.
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  • See the deer graze in Tatton Park and catch world-class theater at Manchester's Lowry Center.
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  • Green streets is a community street greening project, which works in the Cities of Manchester and Salford as well as Trafford MBC.
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  • Coming off the slightly grimy platform at Manchester Picadilly I was most impressed by the rest of the station.
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  • The band had for well over 10 years used the same hotel in what was a really grotty suburb of Manchester.
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  • Greater Manchester Police actively encourage people to report homophobic hate crime and /or incidents and has set up a website to make it easier.
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  • Members of the public will be able to attend the hearings at Manchester Town Hall.
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  • Bill Williams the distinguished local historian of Manchester related to me an incident that occurred on this campus in January 1933.
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  • The Treasures of Manchester United The Treasures of Manchester United provides a unique, lavishly illustrated history of England's most successful club.
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  • Manchester Airport has an exciting and promising future, but it has an equally illustrious past, which began in 1928.
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  • The links between Manchester fandom and Edinburgh fandom are so incestuous as to be beyond simple rationalization.
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  • Failure to apply to an external body for funding will render the applicant ineligible for a Manchester Postgraduate Fellowship.
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  • Friday, 2nd November, 2001 Manchester Roadhouse Support from Valerie The Lollies return to the Manchester venue made infamous by The Great Flood.
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  • The Royal National lifeboat Institution has supplied a series of boats, the last offshore lifeboat being the ' Manchester Unity of Oddfellows ' .
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  • The winning tickets was claimed by Gloria Hunter of St Ives who wins a pre-frontal lobotomy and a Manchester City scarf.
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  • Stones crossing, is the point where the Liverpool & Manchester Railroad crosses the mainline.
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  • Preston 2 - 1 Man Utd A youthful man Utd A youthful Manchester United side lost out to Preston North End in an entertaining friendly at Deepdale.
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  • He was appointed manager of first division Manchester City on 24 May 2001.
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  • Mayday weekend in Manchester starts.. .
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  • Another mock mediation is to be held in Manchester in November.
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  • Manchester Archives and Local Studies has the microfiche of the IGI for the whole of the British Isles.
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  • The metropolitan boro of St Helens is a tightly knit urban area surrounded by rural zones midway between Manchester and Liverpool.
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  • The Area Eccles is located 4 miles from the center of Manchester.
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  • After the war he returned to the city where he was born, Manchester, and joined a local group of singing minstrels.
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  • We have legal experts nationwide in places such as London, Essex, Sussex, Bristol, Manchester, Leeds, Newcastle and Liverpool.
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  • As the center of the textile industry it was often nicknamed the " Bohemian Manchester " .
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  • In 1996 he moved to a new Chair of Gynecological oncology in the University of Manchester.
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  • Anyone who tours Greater Manchester will see the piles of rubble, to which my hon.
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  • With the tie finely poised, another sensational night of speedway is anticipated next Monday in Manchester.
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  • Taylor was helped by Manchester's fast growing population.
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  • Active in founding the first PCGB, Manchester 1909, for which he obtained special postmark from Postmaster-General.
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  • This is also preparatory work for next National Minimum Wage Demonstration in Manchester on April 28.
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  • Maggie Reed from Manchester, UK - Score 9/10 Good Points Very lightweight pushchair, great fabric, folds up really easily.
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  • Nearly one-fifth of the working age population in Glasgow, Manchester and Liverpool are on benefits as lone parents or incapacity benefit recipients.
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  • If so is there any redress for Manchester residents?
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  • He was previously regional Managing Partner of the Leeds and Manchester offices.
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  • The baton relay has been the traditional opener of the Commonwealth games, to be held in Manchester this year, since the 1970s.
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  • Rex bones will be at The Manchester Museum alongside the cast.
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  • Sadly, the mix on both is pretty lightweight, crying out for a Manchester sized bass riff to hang its coat on.
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  • Jailed for two years for his part in the chartist riots in Manchester in 1848.
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  • Liverpool and Manchester Utd's rivalry is huge; probably bigger than against their Derby rivals Everton and Manchester City.
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  • The pedestrian route is now to leave or join the canal at Lock 4e, diverting along Manchester Road.
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  • Let's hope Herbie doesn't get rusty in stormy Manchester!
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  • Konrad, Manchester 01/06/2006 at 00:16 If this is true its another great bit of business by big SAM.
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  • Largely as a result of this book, it was decided to adopt a series of measures to improve sanitation in Manchester.
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  • Manchester City Longsight Library At the Longsight Library all children attending two of three events received silver medals.
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  • Resort attractions: Ice skating, sleigh rides, sledding, snowmobiling, snowshoeing, dog sledding, excursion to Manchester for outlet shopping.
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  • Colin Back to top soma Rookie Member Joined: 09 Jul 2006 Posts: 43 Location: Manchester, UK.
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  • Manchester was a perfect place for a perfect stag do.
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  • August 1806 Mersey & Irwell Navigation He was ordered to have steamboats built for the company's Manchester to Runcorn passenger services.
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  • It was a logical step for Vodafone to seek ties with Manchester United.
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  • The Danes carry their chief on an improvised stretcher through Manchester.
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  • Mirage string quartet Yorks, Humber, Manchester, Lancs UK A young all-girl string quartet based in Leeds, Yorkshire.
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  • Targeted Funded studentships Why Study Life Sciences at Manchester?
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  • A set of local ordnance survey maps is an awkward tool for discovering the quickest way from Boston to Manchester.
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  • Welcome to the Hallé, Britain's longest-established symphony orchestra, founded in Manchester by Sir Charles Hallé in 1858.
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  • In the history of Manchester United has any board acted with such treachery?
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  • There are two Great Western Railroad Police and two Manchester and Leeds Railroad Police illustrated truncheons.
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  • American tycoon, Malcolm Glazer, took control of Manchester United.
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  • Manchester hopes that Mr Darling will unblock funding for extensions to its tram network in return for its cooperation in testing congestion charging.
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  • In Greater Manchester and Merseyside these are called unitary Development Plans (UDP ).
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  • In the interests of cross county support, we proudly unveil the new Manchester United kit!
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  • It is certain, too, that building the indoor velodrome at Manchester has played a significant part.
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  • I am based in our Manchester office and cover the north of england down to the midlands and north wales.
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  • At Manchester you go to Keswick before freshers week has even started so you make loads of friends straight away.
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  • New sidings were added on both sides of the Manchester Ship Canal to serve coal wharves on the canal.
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  • It is operated on behalf of PPARC by the University of Manchester and is the only world-class astronomical facility based entirely within the UK.
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  • All eyes will now be on the first match at the City of Manchester Stadium, and the first xi selected by Powell.
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  • Himself a stalwart weaver, he was opposed to physical force movements and did all he could to restrain the violent resistance to trade oppression which was so common; yet through attending and speaking at the meeting (1819) at Peterloo, Manchester, which was intended to be a peaceful gathering to petition for Parliamentary reform and a repeal of the Corn Law but ended in a massacre, he was arrested for a breach of the law, convicted and sentenced to twelve months' imprisonment.
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  • Meanwhile he had also studied for short periods at Heidelberg and Berlin, and in 1847 he entered Manchester New College with the idea of becoming a minister like his father, and studied there under James Martineau.
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  • In 1791 a canal was constructed from Manchester to Bolton, and by an act of parliament (1792) Bolton Moor was enclosed.
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  • In 1851 he began his engineering career as apprentice in an establishment at Manchester, and subsequently he entered Newall's submarine cable works at Birkenhead.
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  • They were sold in 1799 to a Manchester company, who appointed Owen manager.
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  • "If you beat the king ninety-nine times," Manchester urged at Newbury, "yet he is king still and so will his posterity be after him; but if the king beat us once we shall all be hanged and.
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  • Colding, who in 1843 presented to the Royal Society of Copenhagen a paper entitled "Theses concerning Force," which clearly stated the "principle of the perpetuity of energy," and who also performed a series of experiments for the purpose of determining the heat developed by the compression of various bodies, which entitle him to be mentioned among the founders of the modern theory of energy, we come to Dr James Prescott Joule of Manchester, to whom we are indebted more than to any other for the establishment of the principle of the conservation of energy on the broad basis on which it has since stood.
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  • From these experiments Joule obtained 72.692 foot-pounds in the latitude of Manchester as equivalent to the amount of heat required to raise i lb of water through 1° Fahr, from the freezing point.
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  • The ruling gradient of the Liverpool & Manchester railway was fixed at r in coo, excepting the inclines at Liverpool and at Rainhill summit, for working which special provision was made; and I.
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  • The objects of the association are officially stated to be: (1) to frame suitable and authoritative forms of contract, and to make rules and regulations for the proper conduct of the trade; (2) to supervise and facilitate the delivery of the importations of cotton at the Manchester docks to the various consignees; (3) to provide and maintain trustworthy standards of classification; (4) to procure and disseminate useful information on all subjects pertaining to the trade; (5) to act in concert with chambers of commerce and other bodies throughout the world for mutual protection; (6) to establish a hiarket for cotton at Manchester.
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