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John and W
* John W. Campbell, an influential science fiction writer who " shaped the Golden Age of Science Fiction "
* 1939 – John W. Snow, American politician, 73rd United States Secretary of the Treasury
J. Presper Eckert and John W. Mauchly similarly were not aware of the details of Babbage's Analytical Engine work prior to the completion of their design for the first electronic general-purpose computer, the ENIAC.
At his and Lincoln's inaugural ceremony on March 4, 1865, Johnson, who had been drinking with John W. Forney that morning, as well as the night before, gave a rambling speech and appeared intoxicated to many.
* John Philoponus: On Aristotle On the Soul 2. 1-6, translated by W. Charlton.
* John Philoponus: On Aristotle On the Soul 2. 7-12, translated by W. Charlton.
* John Philoponus: On Aristotle On the Soul 3. 1-8, translated by W. Charlton.
* John Philoponus: On Aristotle On the Intellect ( de Anima 3. 4-8 ), translated by W. Charlton.
The book was nominated for the 1992 Nebula Award for Best Novel, the 1993 John W. Campbell Memorial Award for Best Science Fiction Novel, and the 1993 Locus Award for Best Science Fiction Novel.
* 1897 – John W. Galbreath, American businessman and philanthropist, founded Darby Dan Farm ( d. 1988 )
He attributed its origin to John W. Tukey, who had written a Bell Labs memo on 9 January 1947 in which he contracted " binary digit " to simply " bit ".
* John W. Powell
John W. Haley, his eldest son, wrote Sound and Glory, a biography of Haley, while his youngest daughter, Gina Haley, is a professional musician based in Texas.
* In 1990, Haley's eldest son, John W. Haley, along with John von Hoëlle wrote Sound and Glory, a biography focusing mostly on Haley's early life and peak career years.
* John W. Haley and John von Hoëlle, Sound and Glory ( Wilmington, DE: Dyne-American, 1990 )
* John Swenson, Bill Haley ( London: W. H.
Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani in 1997 signed legislation designating the southwest corner of West 54th Street and Broadway, the corner on which John J. Fitz Gerald lived from 1934 to 1963, as " Big Apple Corner.
The next archdeacon was W. H. Rigg and in 1953 the assistant bishop John Wellington became additionally Archdeacon of Bodmin.
* John W. Morgan, Mayor of Cape Breton Regional Municipality
* Dardess, John W. A Ming Society: T ' ai-ho County, Kiangsi, Fourteenth to Seventeenth Centuries.
Classical liberals generally opposed colonialism ( as opposed to colonization ) and imperialism, including Adam Smith, Frédéric Bastiat, Richard Cobden, John Bright, Henry Richard, Herbert Spencer, H. R. Fox Bourne, Edward Morel, Josephine Butler, W. J.
They both viewed the work of British landscape artists John Constable and J. M. W. Turner, which confirmed to their belief that their style of open air painting gave the truest depiction of light and atmosphere, an effect that they felt could not be achieved in the studio alone.

John and .
`` John Clayton will see to that ''.
And their arrival caught John Clayton and Charles Ansley off guard.
But Dandy had had little experience with girls on his master's plantation in Bayou St. John.
Airless and dingy though it was, the attic represented luxury to a slave who had led a wretched life with six brothers and sisters and assorted relatives in a shanty at Bayou St. John.
Jean Bodin, writing in the sixteenth century, may have been the seminal thinker, but it was the vastly influential John Austin who set out the main lines of the concept as now understood.
Seven Founders -- George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay -- determined the destinies of the new nation.
John Adams fashioned much of pre-Revolutionary radical ideology, wrote the constitution of his home state of Massachusetts, negotiated, with Franklin and Jay, the peace with Britain and served as our first Vice President and our second President.
Less dazzling than Hamilton, less eloquent than Jefferson, John Jay commands an equally high rank among the Founding Fathers.
As first Chief Justice, his strong nationalist opinions anticipated John Marshall.
John Adams dismissed John Dickinson, who voted against the Declaration of Independence, as `` a certain great fortune and piddling genius ''.
John Adams took to heart the advice given him by his legal mentor, Jeremiah Gridley, to `` pursue the study of the law, rather than the gain of it ''.
John Adams asserted in the Continental Congress' Declaration of Rights that the demands of the colonies were in accordance with their charters, the British Constitution and the common law, and Jefferson appealed in the Declaration of Independence `` to the tribunal of the world '' for support of a revolution justified by `` the laws of nature and of nature's God ''.
This sense of moderation and fairness is superbly exemplified in an exchange of letters between John Jay and a Tory refugee, Peter Van Schaack.
`` As an independent American I considered all who were not for us, and you amongst the rest, as against us, yet be assured that John Jay never ceased to be the friend of Peter Van Schaack ''.
As John T. Westbrook says in his article, `` Twilight Of Southern Regionalism '' ( Southwest Review, Winter 1957 ): `` The miasmal mausoleum where an Old South, already too minutely autopsied in prose and poetry, should be left to rest in peace, forever dead and ( let us fervently hope ) forever done with ''.
One beat poet composes a poem, `` Lines On A Tijuana John '', which contains a few happy hints for survival.
That John Locke's philosophy of the social contract fathered the American Revolution with its Declaration of Independence, I believe, we generally accept.
The planter aristocracy has appeared in literature at least since John Pendleton Kennedy published Swallow-Barn in 1832 and in his genial portrait of Frank Meriwether presiding over his plantation dominion initiated the most persistent tradition of Southern literature.
A lady, you made clear to me both by precept and example, never raised her voice or slumped in her chair, never failed in social tact ( in heaven, for instance, would not mention St. John the Baptist's head ), never pouted or withdrew or scandalized in company, never reminded others of her physical presence by unseemly sound or gesture, never indulged in public scenes or private confidences, never spoke of money save in terms of alleviating suffering, never gossiped or maligned, never stressed but always minimized the hopelessness of anything from sin to death itself.
When Captain John Gibault of Salem had visited Burma in 1793 his ship, the Astra, had been promptly commandeered and taken by her captors up the Irrawaddy River.
His second wife, Lillian, was the mother of John H. Mercer.
When he was fifteen John H. Mercer turned out his first song, a jazzy little thing he called `` Sister Susie, Strut Your Stuff ''.
John was away at school most of the time.

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