Murray sentence example

murray
  • During the War of Independence Norfolk was bombarded on the 1st of January 1776 by the British under John Murray, 4th earl of Dunmore (1732-1809); much of the town was burned by the American troops to prevent Dunmore from establishing himself here.
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  • Ministers and people with few exceptions - the most notable being the Scotch Highlanders who had settled in the valley of the Mohawk in New York and on Cape Fear river in North Carolina - sided with the patriot or Whig party: John Witherspoon was the only clergyman in the Continental Congress of 1776, and was otherwise a prominent leader; John Murray of the Presbytery of the Eastward was an eloquent leader in New England; and in the South the Scotch-Irish were the backbone of the American partisan forces, two of whose leaders, Daniel Morgan and Andrew Pickens, were Presbyterian elders.
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  • He was a younger son of David Murray, 5th Viscount Stormont (c. 1665-1731), the dignity having been granted in 1621 by James I.
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  • William Murray was educated at Perth grammar school and Westminster School, of which he was a king's scholar.
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  • The network of streams forming the tributaries of the Darling and Murray system give an idea of a well-watered country.
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  • All Australian rivers, except the Murray and the Murrumbidgee, depend entirely and directly on the rainfall.
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  • But they have been separated by the foundering of the Coral Sea and the Tasman Sea, which divided the continent of Australia from the islands of the Australasian festoon; and the foundering of the band across Australia, from the Gulf of Carpentaria, through western Queensland and western New South Wales, to the lower basin of the Murray, has separated the Archean areas of eastern and western Australia.
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  • The Silurian system was marked by the retreat of the sea from central Australia; but the sea still covered a band across Victoria, from the coast to the Murray basin, passing to the east of Melbourne.
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  • The sea extended up the Murray basin into the western plains of New South Wales.
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  • A very fine freshwater fish is the Murray cod, which sometimes weighs Too lb; and the golden perch, found in the same river, has rare beauty of colour.
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  • The red gum forests of the Murray valley and the pine forests bordering the Great Plains are important and valuable.
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  • On the Lower Murray the body is placed on a platform of sticks and left to decay.
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  • Crossing the Murray at Albury, the explorers, bearing to the south-west, skirted the western shore of Port Philip and reached the sea-coast near where the town of Geelong now stands.
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  • This stream, the Murray, in the upper part of its course runs in a north-westerly direction, but afterwards turning southwards, almost at a right angle, expands into Lake Alexandrina on the south coast, about 60 m.
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  • Murray's calculations give the amount of precipitation received on this area at 15,800 cub.
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  • In these troughs the depth is seldom much less than 3000 fathoms, and this is exceeded in a series of patches to which Murray has given the name of "Deeps."
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  • In the Murray system the messages are first prepared in the form of a strip of perforated paper about half an inch wide.
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  • Per forating machines equipped with typewriter keyboards are used for the preparation of the messages, two or three keyboard perforators being employed at each end of the telegraph lines on which the Murray system is used.
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  • The Murray automatic system was designed specially for dealing with heavy traffic on long lines.
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  • The Murray automatic system is not regarded as suitable for short telegraph lines or moderate traffic, printing telegraphs on the multiplex principle being considered preferable in such circumstances.
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  • Sir John Murray deduced the mean height of the land of the globe as about 2250 ft.
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  • Murray, as the result of his study, g divided the earth's surface into three zones - the continental to Al d ay.
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  • Murray's influence, however, being now supreme, he embarked in December for France, but was driven by storms on to Holy Island, where he was detained, and was subsequently, on the 18th of January 1564, seized at Berwick and sent by Elizabeth to the Tower, whence he was soon liberated and proceeded to France.
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  • The same year, however, he was recalled by Mary to aid in the suppression of Murray's rebellion, successfully eluding the ships of Elizabeth sent to capture him.
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  • He left no lawful descendants; but his nephew, Francis Stewart Hepburn, who, through his father, John Stewart, prior of Coldingham, was a grandson of King James V., and was thus related to Mary, queen of Scots, and the regent Murray, was in 1581 created earl of Bothwell.
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  • It stands near the border of Victoria, on the right bank of the Murray river, here crossed by two bridges, one built of wood carrying a road, the other of iron bearing the railway.
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  • The Murray is navigable for small steamers from this town to its mouth, a distance of 1800 miles.
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  • The earliest arrangement of this kind was patented by John Blenkinsop, of the Middleton Colliery, near Leeds, in 1811, and an engine built on his plan by Mathew Murray, also of Leeds, began in 1812 to haul coals from Middleton to Leeds over a line 32 m.
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  • He had been chaplain to Murray of Broughton, and afterwards became minister of Balmaghie, about 31 m.
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  • Murray inclines to assign it to Sir James Inglis, or an unknown priest of the name of Wedderburn.
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  • In 1913 he entered the U.S. Senate, succeeding Winthrop Murray Crane, but was defeated for reelection in 1919.
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  • Inside the fortress lies the old Protestant burying-ground, with tombs of Sackville, of John Murray, of Sir Francis Vincent, last ambassador but one from Great Britain to the republic, of Consul Smith, whose collection of books forms the nucleus of the King's library in the British Museum, and of Catherine Tofts, the singer, Smith's first wife.
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  • The township of Rutland was granted by New Hampshire in 1761 to John Murray of Rutland, Massachusetts, and about the same time it was granted (as Fairfield) by New York.
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  • See latest editions of guidebooks to Lower Egypt (Baedeker, Murray, Macmillan).
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  • The most important were: the Australian Antarctic expedition of 1911-4 under Sir Douglas Mawson; the Danish Oceanographical expeditions in the Mediterranean and adjacent seas of 1908-10; a short cruise made by Sir John Murray and Dr. Johan Hjort in the Norwegian Fishery exploring vessel " Michael Sars " in 1910, the general results of which were published as The Depths of the Ocean (1912) by the leaders of the expedition; and a short special cruise made by the " Scotia " in 1913 (after the loss of the " Titanic ") under the leadership of Dr. Matthews, which made observations upon the distribution of ice in the North Atlantic.
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  • In eastern Spain Suchet (April 11, 1813) had defeated Elio's Murcians at Yecla and Villena, but was subsequently routed by Sir John Murray' near Castalla (April 13), who then besieged Tarragona.
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  • Among the rocks then obtained and submitted to Sir John Murray for examination there were detected specimens of nearly pure phosphate of lime, a discovery which eventually led, in June 1888, to the annexation of the island to the British crown.
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  • In 1891 Mr Ross and Sir John Murray were granted a lease, but on the further discovery of phosphatic deposits they disposed of their rights in 1897 to a company.
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  • On the attainder of the family after the Gowrie conspiracy in 1600, the land passed to Sir David Murray of the Tullibardine line, who became 1st viscount Stormont (1621) and was the ancestor of the earl of Mansfield, to whom the existing house belongs.
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  • It belongs to the earl of Moray (Murray), who derives from it his title of Lord Doune, and was the home of James Stewart, the "bonnie earl" of Moray, murdered at Donibristle in Fife by the earl of Huntly (1592).
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  • A marine station here was established by Sir John Murray, but has been discontinued.
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  • William Murray, a native of the place, was made earl of Dysart in 1643, and his eldest child and heir, a daughter, Elizabeth, obtained in 1670 a regrant of the title, which passed to the descendants of her first marriage with Sir Lionel Tollemache, Bart., of Helmingham; she married secondly the 1st duke of Lauderdale, but had no children by him, and died in 1698.
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  • The Murray canal, opened for traffic on the 14th of April 1890, extends from Presqu'ile bay, on the north of the lake, to the head of the bay of Quinte, and enables vessels to avoid 70 m.
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  • Murray (1840-1904), called "Adirondack Murray," from his Camp Life in the Adirondack Mountains (1868), was once pastor.
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  • He wrote also an introduction to Miss Ffoulkes's translation of Morelli's Italian Painters (1892-1893), and edited that part of Murray's Handbook of Rome (1894) which deals with pictures.
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  • Here the Jacobites made an ineffectual rally under Lord George Murray after the battle of Culloden.
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  • Tasmania.-The first magazine was Murray's Austral-Asiatic Review, published at Hobart in 1828.
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  • In 1336 it was besieged by the English under William, Lord Montacute, afterwards 1st earl of Salisbury, but was successfully defended by Black Agnes of Dunbar, countess of March, a member of the Murray family.
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  • The soundings of the Dutch expedition on hung on the sounding-tube that it was automatically released the " Siboga " during1899-1900in the eastern part of the on striking the bottom and left behind, while the light brass tube Malay seas and those of the German surveying ship " Planet " containing a sample of the deposit was easily hauled up. This in 1906 in the South Atlantic, Indian and North Pacific Oceans principle has been adopted universally for deep soundings, and were notable, and Sir John Murray's expedition on the " Michael is now applied in many forms. In 1855 Maury published Sars " in the Atlantic in 1910 obtained important results.
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  • In particular Sir John Murray considers that only deeps exceeding 3000 fathoms in depth should be named, and in his charts he has named these deeps after persons whether the individuals thus honoured had themselves discovered or explored the deeps in question or not.
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  • Sir John Murray finds the source of the phosphoric acid to be the decomposition of large quantities of animal matter, and he illustrates this by the well-known circumstance of the death of vast shoals of fish when warm Gulf-Stream water displaces the cold current which usually extends to the American coast.
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  • Blue mud, according to Murray and Renard, is usually of a blue or slaty or grey-green colour when fresh, the upper surface having, however, a reddish tint.
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  • The bottom of the Black Sea is covered by a stiff blue mud in which Sir John Murray found much sulphide of iron,' grains or needles of pyrites making up nearly 50% of the deposit, and there are also grains of amorphous calcium carbonate evidently precipitated from the water.
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  • Still, according to Murray and Irvine, finely divided colloidal clay is to be found in all parts of the ocean however remote from land, though in very small amount, and there is less in tropical than in cooler waters.
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  • Murray and Renard define globigerina ooze as containing at least 30% of calcium carbonate, in which the remains of pelagic (not benthonic) foraminifera predominate and in which remains of pelagic mollusca such as pteropods and heteropods, ostracodes and also coccoliths (minute calcareous algae) may also occur.
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  • Murray and Renard recognize the progressive diminution of carbonate of lime with increase of depth as a characteristic of all eupelagic deposits.
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  • Murray and Renard ascribe this to the greater abundance of carbonic acid in the deeper water, which aided by the increased pressure adds to the solvent power of the water for carbonate of lime.
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  • Derived products in the form of crystals of phillipsite are not uncommon, but the most abundant of all are the incrustations of manganese oxide, as to the origin of which Murray and Renard are not fully clear.
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  • Sir John Murray believes that no more than a few feet of red clay have accumulated in the deepest depressions since the close of the Tertiary period.
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  • Radiolarian ooze was recognized as a distinct deposit and named by Sir ' John Murray on the " Challenger " expedition, but it may be viewed as red clay with an exceptionally large proportion of siliceous organic remains, especially those of the radiolarians which form part of the pelagic plankton.
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  • Before next spring he had supped with " the great Mr Murray, counsellor," and was engaged to do so with Mr Pope through Murray's introduction, while he was dining with Halifax, Sandwich and Chesterfield.
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  • This circumstance appeared so anomalous that some astronomers doubted whether the surviving lines were really due to calcium; but Sir William and Lady Huggins (née Margaret Lindsay Murray, who, after their marriage in 1875, actively assisted her husband) successfully demonstrated in the laboratory that calcium vapour, if at a sufficiently low pressure, gives under the influence of the electric discharge precisely these lines and no others.
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  • The island of Columba was occasionally plundered by English and other rovers, but in the 16th century it became the property of Sir James Stuart, whose grandson became 2nd earl of Murray by virtue of his marriage to the elder daughter of the 1st earl.
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  • Lambert Playfair's Handbook for Travellers in Algeria (Murray's Handbooks), corrected to 1902, is a capital guide to the country, as is also Algerie et Tunisie (Paris, 1906), in the GuidesJoanne Series; the Bibliography of Algeria (London, 1888), and the Supplement to the Bibliography of Algeria (London, 1898), by Sir Lambert Playfair, contain thousands of entries and many notes.
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  • Murray: So far as our knowledge goes, the present contours of the open Pacific Ocean are almost as they were in Palaeozoic times, and in the intervening ages changes of level and form have been slight.
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  • In 1873 Dr Murray published a Manual of Mythology, and in the following year contributed to the Contemporary Review two articles - one on the Homeric question - which led to a friendship with Mr Gladstone, the other on Greek painters.
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  • In 1894-1896 Dr Murray directed some excavations in Cyprus undertaken by means of a bequest of £2000 from Miss Emma Tournour Turner.
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  • Among Dr Murray's other official publications are three folio volumes on Terra-cotta Sarcophagi, White Athenian Vases and Designs from Greek Vases.
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  • His mother, Marthe Marguerite le Valois de Vilette de Murray, comtesse de Caylus (1673-1729), was a cousin of Mme de Maintenon, who brought her up like her own daughter.
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  • On his retirement from the office of Whip in 1912 he was raised to the peerage as Baron Murray of Elibank, and entered the firm of Messrs.
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  • On Lord Murray's return to England in 1914 he found it necessary to make a statement in the House of Lords with reference to the part he had played in the Marconi episode, and a select committee, appointed to inquire into his action in the matter, reported that he had acted " without sufficient thought," but acquitted him of "dishonourable conduct."
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  • In 1915 Lord Murray became for a short time honorary director of recruiting for munitions work.
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  • Sir Murray Maxwell (1775-1831), a naval officer, gained much fame by his conduct when his ship the "Alceste" was wrecked in Gaspar Strait in 1817.
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  • From 1882 till 1887 his prime minister was Walter Murray Gibson (1823-1888), a singular and romantic genius, a visionary adventurer and a shrewd politician, who had been imprisoned by the Dutch government in Batavia in 1852 on a charge of inciting insurrection in Sumatra, and had arrived at Honolulu in 1861 with the intention of leading a Mormon colony to the East Indies.
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  • Schaw's Hospital Trust, at one time intended for the education and maintenance of the children of poor parents, has been modified, and the bequest is used to provide free education and bursaries, while the building has been leased by the trustees of Miss Mary Murray, who bequeathed £20,000 (afterwards increased to 30,000) for the training of poor children as domestic servants.
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  • The charitable institutions comprise the royal infirmary,, in the Italian style, considerably enlarged since its foundation in 1836; the Murray royal lunatic asylum in Bridgend; the Hillside House in Kinnoull and the small-pox hospital.
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  • Murray a number of native teachers from the Loyalty Islands Rarotonga and Mare settled on the island.
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  • The hapless and worthless bridegroom had already incurred the hatred of two powerful enemies, the earls of Morton and Glencairn; but the former of these took part with the queen against the forces raised by Murray, Glencairn and others, under the nominal leadership of Hamilton, duke of Chatelherault, on the double plea of danger to the new religion of the country, and of the illegal proceeding by which Darnley had been proclaimed king of Scots without the needful constitutional assent of the estates of the realm.
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  • This counsel was rejected, and in October 1565 the queen marched an army of i 8,000 men against them from Edinburgh; their forces dispersed in face of superior numbers, and Murray, on seeking shelter in England, was received with contumely by Elizabeth, whose half-hearted help had failed to support his enterprise, and whose intercession for his return found at first no favour with the queen of Scots.
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  • But, as Murray and his partisans returned to favour and influence no longer incompatible with that of Bothwell and Huntly, he grew desperate enough with terror to dream of escape to France.
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  • The result of this daring ride was a ten days' fever, after which she removed by short stages to Craigmillar, where a proposal for her divorce from Darnley was laid before her by Bothwell, Murray, Huntly, Argyle and Lethington, who was chosen spokesman for the rest.
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  • Murray, with his sister's ready permission, withdrew to France.
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  • Three days after this discovery Lord Lindsay, Lord Ruthven and Sir Robert Melville were despatched to Lochleven, there to obtain the queen's signature to an act of abdication in favour of her son, and another appointing Murray regent during his minority.
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  • She submitted, and a commission of regency was established till the return from France of Murray, who, on the i 5th of August, arrived at Lochleven with Morton and Athole.
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  • A rumour transmitted to England went so far as to assert that she had proposed him to their common half-brother Murray as a fourth husband for herself; a later tradition represented her as the mother of a child by him.
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  • The queen's abdication was revoked, messengers were despatched to the English and French courts, and word was sent to Murray at Glasgow that he must resign the regency, and should be pardoned in common with all offenders against the queen.
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  • But on the day when Mary arrived at Hamilton Murray had summoned to Glasgow the feudatories of the Crown to take arms against the insurgent enemies of the infant king.
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  • Here Murray, with 4500 men, under leaders of high distinction, met the 6000 of the queen's army, whose ablest man, Herries, was as much distrusted by Mary as by every one else, while the Hamiltons could only be trusted to think of their own interests, and were suspected of treasonable designs on all who stood between their house and the monarchy.
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  • These latter, of whom Murray himself was the chief, privately laid before the English commissioners the contents of the famous casket.
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  • On the 26th of October the charge of complicity in the murder of Darnley was distinctly brought forward against her in spite of Norfolk's reluctance and Murray's previous hesitation.
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  • On the 10th of January, 1569, the judgment given at the conference acquitted Murray and his adherents of rebellion, while affirming that nothing had been proved against Mary - a verdict accepted by Murray as equivalent to a practical recognition of his office as regent for the infant king.
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  • On the 23rd of January following Murray was assassinated; and a second northern insurrection was crushed in a single sharp fight by Lord Hunsdon.
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  • On the bank of the Potomac is a brick house which was for several years the home of Francis Scott Key, author of "The Star-Spangled Banner"; on Analostan Island in the river was a home of James Murray Mason; Georgetown Heights was the home of the popular novelist, Mrs Emma Dorothy Eliza Nevitte Southworth (1819-1899).
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  • The young prince was educated at his father's miniature court in Rome, with James Murray, Jacobite earl of Dunbar, for his governor, and under various tutors, amongst whom were the learned Chevalier Ramsay, Sir Thomas Sheridan and the abbe Legoux.
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  • He had at Rome already made the acquaintance of Lord Elcho and of John Murray of Broughton; at Paris he had seen many supporters of the Stuart cause; he was aware that in every European court the Jacobites were represented in earnest intrigue; and he had now taken a considerable share in correspondence and other actual work connected with the promotion of his own and his father's interests.
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  • At the back were large chambers connected with the Osiris worship (Caulfield, Temple of the Kings); and probably from these led out the great Hypogeum for the celebration of the Osiris mysteries, built by Mineptah (Murray, Osireion).
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  • Sir William Douglas was kept a prisoner for life, but Andrew Murray was out in Moray, with a large following.
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  • By the 29th of March 1298 Wallace appears, in a charter granted by himself, as guardian of the kingdom, and, with Andrew Murray, as army leader in the name of King John - that is, the captive Baliol.
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  • Randolph, earl of Murray, took the chief hold in the country, Edinburgh castle, by scaling the precipitous rock to the north, while a feigned attack was being made on the accessible southern front.
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  • But the earl of Murray, son of Randolph, and Archibald, youngest brother of the Good Lord James of Douglas, surprised Baliol at Annan and drove him, half clad, into England.
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  • Some took part with Sir Andrew Murray, son of a companion of Wallace, and with the Steward, who contrived to occupy the castle of Dunbarton, the key of western Scotland.
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  • Andrew Murray, March and a Douglas, the Black Knight of Liddesdale, went to her relief and slew Atholl: Edward III.
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  • His rupture with France in October 1337, caused by his claims to the French crown, tended to withdraw his attention from Scotland, where, though the staunch Sir Andrew Murray died, Black Agnes drove the English besiegers from Dunbar (1338), while the Knight of Liddesdale recovered Perth.
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  • In Scotland the cardinal; Arran, who was next heir to the throne; Huntly and Murray were proclaimed regents.
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  • Invited again, in 1557, he shrank from the scene of turmoil, but a " band " of a Protestant tendency was made by nobles, among them Mary's natural brother James Stewart, later the Regent Murray (3rd of Dec. 1557).
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  • But Mary's heart was in the expedition and in the overthrow of Huntly; she was in the hands of her brother, to whom she had secretly given the earldom of Murray, coveted by Huntly, whose good faith she had never believed in, and whose power was apt to trouble the state and disturb her friendly relations with England.
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  • Murray knew that his day of influence was over, and encouraged by the promises of Elizabeth, who was remonstrating violently against the match into which she had partly beguiled and partly forced Mary, he assumed a hostile attitude and was outlawed (6th of August 1565).
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  • Mary now promised restoration to Huntly's son, Lord George; she recalled Bothwell, who had a considerable military reputation, from exile in France; and she pursued Murray with his allies through the south of Scotland to Dumfries, whence she drove him over the English border in October.
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  • Randolph was dismissed for supplying Murray with English gold; from Berwick he and Bedford reported to Cecil the progress of the conspiracy.
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  • Morton and Lindsay were brought into the plot, while Murray, in England, also signed.
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  • On the following evening Murray arrived, and now even Murray was welcome to his sister.
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  • Hence Mary summoned the forces of the country, under Bothwell and Huntly; she forgave Murray; the murderers had no aid from the Protestants of Edinburgh, who as before failed them in their need.
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  • He was now equally detested by Murray, by the new exiles and by the queen, while she reconciled Murray and Bothwell.
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  • She had learned that Darnley meant to leave the country: she met him before her Privy Council, who sided with her; he withdrew, and the lords, including Murray, early in October signed a " band " disclaiming all obedience to him.
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  • On the 7th or 9th of October, Mary went to Jedburgh on the affairs of Border justice, and a week later she rode with Murray to Hermitage castle, where for several days Bothwell had lain, wounded nearly to death by Eliot, a border reiver.
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  • Scotland was now ruled by her brother, the Regent Murray, in the name of her infant son, James VI.
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  • Murray arrested VI.: Lethington, as accused of Darnley's murder, and Lethington was now lodged under ward in Edinburgh, Conte "- but Kirkcaldy of Grange released him and gave him shelter in Edinburgh castle, which he commanded (2 3 rd of October).
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  • But on the 23rd of January, Murray was shot dead, in the street of Linlithgow, by a Hamilton, with the approval and aid of Archbishop Hamilton and other heads of the house.
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  • In 1590 he married Anne of Denmark: in 1592 his character suffered through the murder, by Huntly, of " the bonny earl o' Murray," suspected of favouring the madcap Francis Stewart, earl of Bothwell (nephew of Queen Mary's Bothwell), a man who made it his business to kidnap the king, and who presently, by the help of Gowrie's widow, seized him in Holyrood.
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  • Charles stood by him, but his best allies, Kincardine and Sir Robert Murray, deserted him, while Sir George Mackenzie of Rosehaugh came over to his party, became king's advocate (1677), and till 1686 was the Achitophel and public prosecutor of the government.
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  • In the same year a young Tweedside laird, Murray of Broughton, visited Rome, fell in love with Prince Charles, then a handsome, wayward, stalwart and ambitious lad, with " a body made for war," and, returning home, Murray practically succeeded to the duties once performed by Lockhart of Carnwath, as Jacobite agent and organizer.
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  • Says Murray, " there was not the least ground for encouragement," but, thanks to Balhaldie, Louis XV.
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  • Prince Charles was left in neglect and obscurity; till, unchecked by Murray, relying on hasty Jacobite promises brought by him, and encouraged by the French victory of Fontenoy, he started with seven companions for the west highland coast on the 21st of July 1745.
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  • At Perth Charles was joined by a skilled soldier, Lord George Murray, brother of the Whig duke of Atholl, a pardoned veteran who had been out in 1715 and 1719.
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  • The pieces which followed are: The Man of Destiny (written in 1895, played at Croydon in 1897 by Mr Murray Carson), a Napoleonic drama, which was revived at New York by Arnold Daly in 1904; You Never Can Tell (written in 1896, produced at the Strand Theatre in 1900), a farcical comedy; The Devil's Disciple (produced at New York by Richard Mansfield in 1897, and in London in 1899), the scene of which is laid in the War of American Independence, Caesar and Cleopatra (1898) and Captain Brassbound's Conversion (1898) - printed as Three Plays for Puritans (1900); The Admirable Bashville (Stage Society,' Imperial Theatre, 1903), a dramatization of Cashel Byron's Profession.
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  • After the loss of a reconnoitring party sent south, Bartlett decided to await the return of daylight before making a move, but Murray, Forbes Mackay, Beuchat and a sailor, eager to attempt the journey, set off for the land, with Bartlett's permission but contrary to his advice.
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  • Murray,' Homeric art does not rise above the stage of decoration, applied to objects in common use; while in point of style it is characterized by a richness and variety of ornament which is in the strongest contrast to the simplicity of the best periods.
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  • Murray estimates the total area at 158,750 sq.
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  • Though on friendly terms with Governor Norborne Berkeley, Baron Botetourt and his successor, John Murray, earl of Dunmore, he nevertheless took a prominent part, though without speechmaking, in the struggles of the Assembly against Dunmore, and his position was always a radical one.
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  • The last lines of this, as rendered by Dr Gilbert Murray, are as follows:- "Robed in pure white, I have borne me clean From man's vile birth and coffined clay, And exiled from my lips alway Touch of all meat where life bath been."
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  • The first parliament of the Regent Murray (1567), while confirming the establishment of the Reformed church as the only true church of Christ, settling the Protestant succession, and doing something to secure the right of stipend to ministers, reintroduced lay patronage, the superintendent being charged to induct the patron's nominee - an infringement of the reformed system against which the church never ceased to protest.
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  • The colonial scheme was inaugurated in 1836 and the Jewish mission in 1838, Robert Murray M`Cheyne (1813-1843) and Andrew Alexander Bonar (1810-1892) setting out in the following year as a deputation to inquire into the condition of the Jews in Palestine and Turkey and on the continent of Europe.
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  • Although a strong opponent of Laud's and Charles's ecclesiastical policy, Prichard lived unmolested, and even rose to be chancellor of St Davids; but the indiscreet Wroth, " the founder and father of nonconformity in Wales," being suspended in 1638 by Bishop Murray of Llandaff, founded a small community.
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  • Restored to the British in 1762, it was in 1782 heroically but unsuccessfully defended by General Murray.
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  • It is situated on the river Murray, across which it is connected by bridge with Moama, on the New South Wales side, whence a railway runs to Deniliquin.
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  • It contains the tomb of Lord George Murray.
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  • The mean annual rainfall for the entire state in 1903 was 16.60 in.; the highest amount recorded was at Murray, Shoshone county (37.7 0 in.) and the lowest was at Garnet, Elmore county (5.69 in.).
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  • Minerals developed slightly, or not at all, are granite, valued at $1500 in 1905; surface salt, in the arid and semiarid regions; nickel and cobalt, in Lemhi county; tungsten, near Murray, Shoshone county; monazite and zircon, in certain sands; and some pumice.
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  • Pope bequeathed him the copyright and the editorship of his works, and contributed even more to his advancement by introducing him to Murray, afterwards Lord Mansfield, who obtained for him in 1746 the preachership of Lincoln's Inn, and to Ralph Allen, who, says Johnson, "gave him his niece and his estate, and, by consequence, a bishopric."
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  • The great plains are traversed by a few rivers, whose long and uncertain courses carry their waters to the river Murray, which empties itself into the Southern Ocean through the state of South Australia, and during 1250 m.
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  • The Murray has a very tortuous course, as may be judged from the fact that the measurement along the joint boundary of New South Wales and Victoria is only 460 m.
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  • The chief tributaries of the Murray are the Darling and the Murrumbidgee, which is joined by the Lachlan.
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  • The Murray and the Murrumbidgee are permanent streams, but the Darling occasionally ceases to run in part of its course, and for a thousand miles above its junction with the Murray it receives no tributary.
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  • The Cainozoic rocks are best developed in the western districts, as the silts of the Darling and Murray plains.
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  • They include some Miocene, or perhaps Oligocene marine sands, formed in the northern part of an inland sea, which occupied the basin of the Lower Murray.
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  • He was on bad terms. with the regent Murray and other powerful nobles, who disliked the marriage and were intriguing with Elizabeth.
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  • From the theology of John Murray, who like Ballou has been called "the father of American Universalism," he differed in that he divested Universalism of every trace of Calvinism and opposed legalism and trinitarian views.
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  • McCHEYNE, Robert Murray (1813-1843), Scottish divine, was born at Edinburgh on the 21st of May 1813, was educated at the University and at the Divinity Hall of his native city, and held pastorates at Larbert, near Falkirk, and Dundee.
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  • With the aid and in the company of two English sportsmen, William C. Oswell and Mungo Murray, he was able to undertake a journey to Lake Ngami, which had never yet been seen by a white man.
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  • This communion was subject to " all the laws of the Church of England applicable to its situation " (Murray Hoffman, A Treatise on the Law of the Protestant Episcopal Church, New York, 1850, p. 17).
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  • Murray estimates the total land area draining to the Indian Ocean at 5,050,000 geographical square miles, almost the same as that draining to the Pacific. The annual rainfall draining from this area is estimated at 4380 cubic miles.
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  • The Murray liquor law of 1881, providing for the enforcement of the amendment, was declared constitutional by the state supreme court in 1883.
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  • Murray it extends to 461,450 sq.
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  • Dr Smiles, in his Memoirs of John Murray, tells of certain pamphlets on the brightening prospects of the Spanish South American colonies, then in the first enjoyment of emancipation - pamphlets seemingly written for a Mr Powles, head of a great financial firm, whose acquaintance Disraeli had made.
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  • Aylmer Papillon was the title of it, Dr Smiles informs us; and he prints a letter from Disraeli to the John Murray of that day, which indicates its character pretty clearly.
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  • Murray could not publish Aylmer Papillon, but he had great hopes of its boyish writer (Isaac D'Israeli was an old friend of his), "took him into his confidence, and related to him his experiences of men and affairs."
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  • Disraeli had not completed his twenty-first year when (in 1825) Murray was possessed by the idea of bringing out a great daily newspaper; and if his young friend did not inspire that idea he keenly urged its execution and was entrusted b Y g, y Murray with the negotiation of all manner of preliminaries, including the attempt to bring Lockhart in as editor.
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  • He chose reporters, looked to the settingup of a printing-office, busied himself in all ways to Murray's great satisfaction, and, as fully appears from Dr Smiles's account of the matter, with extraordinary address.
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  • Neither seems to have paid up, and that, perhaps, had to do with the quarrel which parted Benjamin Disraeli and John Murray before a sheet of the luckless Representative was printed.
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  • Murray's friendship and associations helped him in like manner, no doubt; and thus was opened to Disraeli the younger a world in which he was to make a considerable stir.
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  • His estates having been forfeited on account of these proceedings, Hamilton was concerned in the murder of the regent Murray in 1570, and also in that of the regent Lennox in the following year; but in 1573 he recovered his estates.
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  • Whos cuter outta chad michael murray and Orlando bloom.
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  • Murray provided excellent entertainment as he went sideways, scuffed the wing and filled the bumper with mud.
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  • Murray agreed to publish the first canto of Don Juan only anonymously, and without the name of the publisher.
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  • Cast of characters Gilbert Murray a rather careless veterinary surgeon who has dreams of opening his own animal sanctuary.
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  • Whos cuter outta chad michael murray and orlando bloom.
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  • Community council chairwoman Norma Murray takes up the story. Tony first raised the issue with the Community Trust at their AGM in April.
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  • Charles Murray divert the surplus for months.
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  • Dear Gilbert Murray, I am in receipt of your mail and I really appreciate the compliment.
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  • Murray Sayle is a veteran foreign correspondent who has been living in Japan.
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  • Murray ADN, Calcutt C. The incidence of amblyopia in longstanding untreated infantile esotropia.
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  • Murray, now that he hoves into the quad, looks frightful.
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  • Her mother, Agnes Murray died of a cerebral hemorrhage in 1914.
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  • Dr. Murray is confident of having a hygienist in post by July also.
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  • Gilbert Murray MP From: James Bell To: Gilbert Murray Subject: Re: What kind of incompetent imbeciles are these people?
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  • Clearly, comrade Murray and his co-thinkers are beginning to find the restrictions of such ' party lines ' increasingly irksome.
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  • Like his washed-up movie star in Lost in Translation, Murray's middle-aged bachelor seems to be stranded in emotional limbo.
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  • Seven years later the abbey was erected into a temporal lordship for Murray, who was made Earl of Annandale.
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  • Murray decateaux should not los angeles broker in mortgage be used.
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  • Murray river cruises a school for.
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  • Murray siegel says.
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  • Murray m don't make the broadened their portfolios.
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  • Murray decateaux quot going public.
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  • Spring tournament season of Charles Murray divert the surplus for months.
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  • With his company capital Murray decateaux should not los angeles broker in mortgage be used.
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  • A fairly substantial or manages through who may be his pal Murray.
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  • A billion deficit to keep them reason Murray wanted out there in.
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  • To support a of premiums pauly review europe holiday insurance spring Murray.
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  • The rest of us wouldnae miss you. David Murray not again!
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  • Taking a Murray River steamer will afford the visitor a view of lush pastureland, limestone cliffs and the wine country.
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  • I ate the pizza watching an Al Murray DVD.
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  • And to think he once seemed so promising... Reviewed by Andy Murray Reader comments about Kill Bill Vol.
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  • Andy Murray briefly raised our pulses, but then finished with a whimper and Tim Henman was more pussycat than tiger this year.
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  • Maybe we should believe David Murray when he says he wants rid of the bile.
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  • It has Bill Murray standing outside of a house with a bouquet of pink roses, which is the perfect image for the film.
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  • Murray will be speaking to you in a couple of minutes about some of my darker secrets.
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  • The Murray snowfield proved to be a long imperceptibly uphill slog in slightly soft snow, but no crevasse problems.
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  • Alarm Raised The outbreak was discovered by a Mrs Murray who woke up to find her room full of thick smoke.
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  • But unlike Fathers Raymond Murray and Des Wilson, and although nicknamed " The Provo Priest ", Faul was not tribal.
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  • Andrew Murray states Biblical truths in a simple, yet profound way that cut through theological jargon.
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  • May 1935 Katherine Marjory Stewart Murray, Duchess of Atholl DBE (MP for Kinross & West Perthshire) has the unionist whip removed.
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  • Murray (1888) estimates the total area of the Mediterranean at 813,000 sq.
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  • The later expedition of the " Pola " discovered the " Rhodes Deep " (36° 5' N., 28° 36' E.), with a maximum depth of 2110 fathoms: this deep is closed to the south-east by a ridge running south-east, over which the depth is 1050 fathoms. Off the coast of Syria the " Pola "obtained four soundings of more than 1100 fathoms, and between Cyprus and the coast of Asia Minor only two over 550 fathoms. Murray gives the following figures for the areas and volumes of the Mediterranean at different depths: which gives a mean depth over all of 768 fathoms. The following table is due to Karstens: Kriimmel gives the total volume of the basin as 4,249,020 cubic kilometres or 1,019,400 cubic statute miles, and the mean depth as 782 fathoms. (See Ocean.) Meteorology.
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  • The Murray, the greatest river of Australia, debouches into Lake Alexandrina, and thence into the sea at Encounter Bay in South Australia.
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  • The Darling is reckoned amongst the longest rivers in the world, for it is navigable, part of the year, from Walgett to its confluence with the Murray, 1758 m., and then to the sea, a further distance of 587 m.
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  • Circumcision of one or two kinds was usual in the north and south, but not in Western Australia or on the Murray river.
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  • He wrote The Religion of Israel (1882); Quotations from the Old Testament in the New Testament (1884); Judaism and Christianity (1890); and the Book of Proverbs (1899) in the "International Critical Commentary"; and edited a translation of Erdmann's commentary on Samuel (1877) in Lange's commentaries; Murray's Origin of the Psalms (1880); and, in Haupt's Sacred Books of the Old Testament, the Book of Ezekiel (Hebrew text and English version, 1899).
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  • Murray estimates the total area of land draining to the Atlantic to be 13,432,000 sq.
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  • In these troughs the depth is seldom much less than 3000 fathoms, and this is exceeded in a series of patches to which Murray has given the name of " Deeps."
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  • In 1831 he published a short popular account of the philosopher's life in Murray's Family Library; but it was not until 1855 that he was able to issue the much fuller Memoirs of the Life, Writings and Discoveries of Sir Isaac Newton, a work which embodied the results of more than twenty years' patient investigation of original manuscripts and all other available sources.
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  • The theories of Darwin, Agassiz, Dana, Semper, Murray and others had led to apparently interminable discussion, and the great boring experiments at Funafuti atoll, which were expected to be crucial, gave results that backed both the rival theories of Darwin and Murray.
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  • Near the site are the rock reliefs of Yasili Kaya in two hypaethral galleries, showing, in the one, two processions composed of over sixty figures meeting at the head of the gallery; in the other, isolated groups of figures, fifteen in number (see for detailed description Murray's Guide to Asia Minor, 18 95, pp. 23 ff.).
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  • On the other hand, recent Antarctic exploration makes it practically certain that a great continent surrounds the south pole with a total area considerably more than Sir John Murray's estimate in 1894, when he assigned to it an area of 9,000,000 sq.
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  • Diatom ooze was recognized by Sir John Murray as the characteristic deposit in high latitudes in the Indian Ocean, and later it was found to be characteristic also of the corresponding parts of the Indian and Pacific covering a total area of about 22,000,000 sq.
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  • This circumstance appeared so anomalous that some astronomers doubted whether the surviving lines were really due to calcium; but Sir William and Lady Huggins (née Margaret Lindsay Murray, who, after their marriage in 1875, actively assisted her husband) successfully demonstrated in the laboratory that calcium vapour, if at a sufficiently low pressure, gives under the influence of the electric discharge precisely these lines and no others.
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  • Murray, who edited The Romance and Prophecies (E.E.T.S., 1875), thinks that he was living three years later in a Cluniac priory in Ayrshire.
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  • Murray's edition of The Romance and Prophecies (E.E.T.S., 1875); Brandl's Thomas of Erceldoune (Berlin, 1880), and Kiilbing's Die nordische and die englische Version der Tristransage (Heilbronn,i 882); also McNeill's Sir Tristrem (S.T.S., 1886); Lumby's Early Scottish Prophecies (E.E.T.S., 1870), and the reprint of the Whole Prophesie of Scotland (1603) by the Bannatyne Club (1833).
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  • The total land area draining to the Pacific is estimated by Murray at 7,500,000 sq.
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  • An insurrection in the north, headed by the earl of Huntly under pretext of rescuing from justice the life which his son had forfeited by his share in a homicidal brawl, was crushed at a blow by the Lord James against whose life, as well as against his sister's liberty, the conspiracy of the Gordons had been aimed, and on whom, after the father had fallen in fight and the son had expiated his double offence on the scaffold, the leading rebel's earldom of Murray was conferred by the gratitude of the queen.
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  • Murray was cited to attend the "raid" or array levied by the king and queen, and was duly denounced by public blast of trumpet for his non-appearance.
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  • Darnley at once threw himself into the arms of the party opposed to the policy of the queen and her secretary - a policy which at that moment was doubly and trebly calculated to exasperate the fears of the religious and the pride of the patriotic. Mary was invited if not induced by the king of Spain to join his league for the suppression of Protestantism; while the actual or prospective endowment of Rizzio with Morton's office of chancellor, and the projected attainder of Murray and his allies, combined to inflame at once the anger and the apprehension of the Protestant nobles.
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  • As in the case of the casket letters, it is alleged that forgery was employed to interpolate sufficient evidence of Mary's complicity in a design of which it is thought credible that she was kept in ignorance by the traitors and murderers who had enrolled themselves in her service, - that one who pensioned the actual murderer of Murray and a would-be murderer of Elizabeth was incapable of approving what her keen and practised intelligence was too blunt and torpid to anticipate as inevitable and inseparable from the general design.
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  • The rebellion in the north of England failed, Northumberland was driven across the border, and it was Murray's idea to barter him for Mary, in the beginning of January 1570.
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  • By the end, Murray 's clever, quick-witted tennis had picked Roddick 's more limited game to pieces.
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  • Look too at the seamless transition from Henman Hill to Murray Mound.
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  • In the current year Norman Murray is also retiring and offers himself for re-election by shareholders at the 2006 AGM.
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  • Prior to meeting Alan Pardew for his showdown talks, Murray was in action for Bristol City, perhaps for the last time.
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  • In the early sixties the Arthur Murray School of Dancing decided to set up in London.
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  • Shortly after Murray struck again as a loose ball in the D was snaffled up by the predatory left winger.
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  • Murray was finally out snicking an attempted big drive off Graham to Crichton.
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  • A spokesman yesterday refused to comment on whether there were any disciplinary issues involving Mr Murray.
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  • Murray has suffered a new injury blow in his long recovery process from a stress fracture of the foot.
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  • Murray 's narrator has a horrific time: There was black water swirling around my feet.
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  • Murray 's successor as skipper, Gary Caldwell, has picked up a whacking pay rise to sign for Celtic.
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  • May 1935 Katherine Marjory Stewart Murray, Duchess of Atholl DBE (MP for Kinross & West Perthshire) has the Unionist whip removed.
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  • Garfield-A Tale of Two Kitties stars Breckin Meyer and Jennifer Love Hewitt as Jon and Liz, along with Bill Murray as Garfield's voice, in their big adventure in London.
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  • Through this adventure she has been in the fitness industry in print and pageants and made up many fitness body builders including Linda Murray, Miss Universe for 5 years.
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  • In the following interview, you will learn some tips from Mark and his co-authors Bo Rinaldi and Jennifer Murray.
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  • To learn more, check out The Complete Idiot's Guide to Eating Raw written by Mark with his co-authors, Bo Rinaldi and Jennifer Murray.
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  • Nick Carter claims his infidelity was a direct result of Paris Hilton's supposed liaisons with her House of Wax co-star Chad Michael Murray, a rumor that was unfounded.
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  • In the case of Stephen Baldwin and Ty Murray's Celebrity Bull Riding Challenge, injury may have been inevitable.
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  • With seven-time, All-Around World Champion bull rider Ty Murray teaching the stars about the finer points of holding on for dear life, it would seem that most would walk away with only minor bumps and bruises.
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  • Ty Murray's Celebrity Bull Riding Challenge will appear on Country Music Television on August 10, 2007.
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  • He was last seen on the reality show Ty Murray's Celebrity Bull Riding Challenge.
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  • Stephen has appeared on Celebrity Mole, Celebrity Mole Yucatan and Ty Murray's Celebrity Bull Riding Challenge.
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  • Jackson's doctor, Conrad Murray, was charged with involuntary manslaughter.
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  • Murray had administered potentially fatal amounts of a variety of drugs to Jackson on the day of his death.
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  • Jewel's husband, Ty Murray, is also on the show and has affectionately threatened to sideline his wife in the reality TV competition by getting her pregnant.
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  • On Dancing With the Stars, Jewel has been paired up with Dmitry Chaplan, while husband Ty Murray will dance with Chelsie Hightower.
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  • A Michael Jackson manslaughter investigation has begun against the King of Pop's former doctor, Dr. Conrad Murray.
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  • Dr. Conrad Murray, the doctor treating Jackson at the time of his death, reportedly stopped over at a mysterious storage locker of his no less than six times on the day Jackson died.
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  • Things didn't get any better for Murray as his offices were raided by the Drug Enforcement Agency and various items were hauled off that were reportedly kept as "…evidence of the offense of manslaughter."
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  • Early reports indicate that Jackson's cardiac arrest was caused by the anesthetic Propofol, which was reportedly administered to Jackson by Dr. Murray.
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  • Bill Murray - The comedian is widely known for his generosity in tipping.
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  • It was on-again off-again with the Los Angeles district attorney's office on the exact charges to bring against former physician to Michael Jackson, Dr. Conrad Murray.
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  • Dr. Murray surrendered on his own volition to the Los Angeles police department for his arraignment.
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  • It came as no surprise to most that Dr. Murray entered a plea of not guilty.
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  • In the meantime, while Murray awaits his official court date, a judge barred him from using anesthesia on any of his current patients... given he still has some.
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  • The reaction of the Jackson family, some of whom were in court to hear Dr. Murray enter his plea, was a collective feeling of dissatisfaction with the charge.
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  • Katherine Jackson stated that Murray was lying, a belief reiterated by her estranged husband Joe and daughter LaToya.
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  • The Jackson family publicly stated that Dr. Murray should have been charged with murder.
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  • Legal experts around the country state that Murray is being charged with involuntary manslaughter as opposed to murder because he did not willfully or purposefully intend to cause the death of Michael Jackson.
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  • His doctor, Conrad Murray, says that Jackson was at home when the doctor discovered him unresponsive and not breathing.
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  • Murray is being charged with involuntary manslaughter, accused of prescribing the lethal drug cocktail that eventually killed the pop singer.
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  • Or maybe you'd prefer an American Safari cruise or a Murray River cruise in Australia.
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  • The Epworth Sleepiness Scale is a test developed by Dr. Murray Johns.
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  • Murray goes on exodus, since he thinks he caused the accident.
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  • Murray's has been in business since 1940 selling unusual and unique cheeses.
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  • David and Dena Hickinbotham at their ARH Wine Company have produced a well-crafted Shiraz from their vineyard in South Australia on the south bank of the River Murray in an area where approximately 50% of Australian wines are produced.
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  • Andrew Murray - This place is all about Syrah.
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  • Murray. Along with the Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory (MMPI) and the Rorschach inkblot test, the TAT is one of the most widely used psychological tests.
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  • Murray for children (ten years old and older) as well as adults, uses a standard series of 31 picture cards in assessing perception of interpersonal relationships.
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  • Herrnstein and Charles Murray stirred the controversy.
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  • Any ballroom dance pedagogy is going to benefit from a structured lesson plan, and usually the package plans from studios such as Arthur Murray or Fred Astaire will have a more disciplined approach to helping you learn rumba.
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  • During the early to mid twentieth century, when Arthur Murray dance studios and others were spreading over the nation, these contests were well-attended and established.
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  • Professionalism and passion for dance are two features that you're sure to find each time you enter an Arthur Murray dance studio.
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  • Founded in 1912, the Arthur Murray foundation has been teaching people how to dance for almost 100 years.
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  • It was Arthur Murray who began the chain of studios himself, and when he began the corporation, there was no chain of studios, but a single studio and he and his wife were the teachers.
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  • Their television show was so popular that it stayed on TV for 12 years, and sent Americans flocking to the local Arthur Murray dance studio in order to follow the lessons in person that they had become so fond of watching on TV.
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  • The Arthur Murray studios began in the US, but have since expanded not only to Canada and Mexico, but to all over the world.
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  • It's because of the success and longevity of the Arthur Murray concept that the studio has become successful all over the world.
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  • The Arthur Murray studios were one of the first organizations in the US to recognize that Latin dance could become extremely popular in America.
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  • Recognizing this possibility, Murray sent scores of his instructors to Cuba to become fully trained in teaching Latin dances.
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  • Whether you wanted to learn how to waltz or you were just looking for a fun, social activity, Murray marketed his dance classes to you.
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  • Not only should you choose a type or a genre of dances to learn at the Arthur Murray studios, but you also have to choose how quickly and to what level you would like to master this dance or family of dances.
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  • This is the top level that the Arthur Murray studios offer.
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  • Aside from a lot of information about modern-day swing dance, there are also classic diagrams from Arthur Murray and dance magazines that can be used to create entire routines.
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  • There are a few national chains such as Arthur Murray Dance Studios and Fred Astaire Dance Studios that offer free "introductory lessons" or group rates that can make learning ballroom a fantastic social occasion.
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  • Perhaps the best dancer is someone like Arthur Murray, the pioneering teacher who spread an American style of ballroom through 350 franchised dance studios in over fifty countries.
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  • There was even a television show called The Arthur Murray Dance Party from 1950 to 1960 that helped millions of Americans learn ballroom dancing.
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  • Perhaps the most famous is Dirty Dancing, in which Patrick Swayze and Jennifer Grey portrayed ballroom dancers during the Arthur Murray heyday.
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  • Some popular pomades include Murray's , Deep Wave, and Sport-n-Wave.
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  • But he is opposed by the town's mayor Larry Vaughn (Murray Hamilton), who points out that the town's economy depends on tourism, and the Fourth of July weekend is right around the corner.
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  • One Tree Hill premiered on the WB network in 2002 starring Chad Michael Murray as Lucas Scott.
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  • Murray previously appeared on Gilmore Girls as Rory Gilmore's aspiring love interest and bad boy, Tristan.
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  • The show came with a ready-made fan base for Chad Michael Murray and aired in the coveted time slot following Gilmore Girls for the first couple of seasons.
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  • On NCIS, Troian Bellisario portrayed Sara McGee, the younger sister of NCIS Special Agent Tim McGee portrayed by Bellisario's stepbrother actor Sean Murray.
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  • Although the series was built around Chad Michael Murray (Gilmore Girls, Dawson's Creek) and his character of Lucas Scott, the series grew beyond his story.
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  • Murray portrayed Lucas Scott, the son of Dan Scott and his high school sweetheart Karen Roe.
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  • Prior to his casting on One Tree Hill, Murray portrayed Rory's Chilton nemesis Tristan Dugray on Gilmore Girls and as Charlie Todd on Dawson's Creek.
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  • During his time on One Tree Hill, Murray became romantically involved with co-star Sophia Bush.
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  • Murray left the series at the conclusion of season six.
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  • Although he and Murray's characters were only a few months apart in age, he was actually 18 to Murray's 22.
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  • The longevity of One Tree Hill saw it through merging networks (WB to CW), changing leads (Chad Michael Murray and Hilarie Burton's departure) and a revolving primetime schedule.
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  • The series, created by Mark Schwahn, starred Chad Michael Murray as Lucas Scott and James Lafferty as Nathan Scott.
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  • At the conclusion of the fifth season, series stars Chad Michael Murray and Hilarie Burton left the series.
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  • Lorenzo ultimately chose Jennifer Wilson, but after their breakup a few months later, began dating his runner-up, Sadie Murray.
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  • Ghosts are played for laughs in 1984's Ghostbusters, featuring Dan Ackroyd, Bill Murray and Harold Ramis as a trio of 'parapsychological researchers' who are called in to deal with serious hauntings.
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  • The same role in the '86 version is played by Bill Murray, and the crazed sadist dentist is an equally hilarious Steve Martin.
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