Synonyms for halward or Related words with halward

poananga              sansing              matvichuk              horbul              horshington              jowsey              vaealiki              pamon              smehlik              intranuovo              sarfas              pilkerton              petrovicky              littlechild              habyan              chappory              areshenkoff              hersom              wardropper              kwofie              baybutt              woodul              grasar              bloore              meeking              ertzgaard              hencken              zarou              kostynski              pearey              kapelos              veingrad              purbrick              holloran              rellford              himelfarb              haveron              shulmistra              lascher              rieckermann              mdletshe              slechta              lewinson              neller              familton              wenaas              noftall              hereora              manrho              gohdes             



Examples of "halward"
Leslie Halward (1905–1976) was a British writer best known for his short stories and plays.
His other books include "To Tea on Sunday" (1936), "Money's Alright" (1938), and "Gus and Ida" (1939). Halward died in Worcester, England
After the war Halward was Assistant Bishop of Victoria (Hong Kong and South China) 1946–51 and Assistant Bishop of British Columbia 1951–53.
Quah Chow-cheung (Chinese: 柯昭璋, 8 June 1913 in Penang – 1965 in Hong Kong) was the Colony Commissioner of The Scout Association of Hong Kong from 1950 to 1953, succeeding Victor Halward. He was the first Chinese Colony Commissioner in Hong Kong Scouting. Before that appointment, he was appointed by Halward as one of two Chinese District Commissioner and cared the development of Scouting in Kowloon and south New Territories of Hong Kong.
The Birmingham Group was a group of authors writing from the 1930s to the 1950s in and around Birmingham, England. Members included John Hampson, Walter Allen, Peter Chamberlain, Leslie Halward and Walter Brierley.
The dictionary was appreciated by N.L Halward, the Director of Public Instructor for Eastern Bengal and Asom, and A Majid, the District and Session Judge and fellow of Calcutta University.
The Reverend Victor Halward became Colony Commissioner on 11 May 1935 after the retirement of Waldegrave. Shortly before he took over the Commissionership, at the request of the Chinese Government in Guangdong, Halward had spent weekends directing a training course for Scouters of the Boy Scouts of China in Guangzhou. The results of his efforts were a great improvement in the relations between the Boy Scouts Association and the Boy Scouts of China, and between the Hong Kong branch and the Guangzhou section of the Boy Scouts of China. For this he also was awarded the Bronze Wolf. Numbers were still increasing yearly and in 1938 Halward appointed District Commissioners from either side of the harbour, viz., Quah Chow Cheung and Chan, who amply justified their appointment and a large step in membership showed to approximately 1200 members in 1942.
Best known for his 1931 novel "Saturday Night at the Greyhound" - an unexpected success for the Hogarth Press - he was a member of the Birmingham Group of working class authors which included Walter Allen, Leslie Halward, Walter Brierley and Peter Chamberlain. His elder brother was the motorcycle racer, Jimmy Simpson (James Hampson-Simpson).
Victor Halward was educated at The King's School, Canterbury. In 1916 he went straight from school into the army, at first in the Royal Artillery, then in 1917 he was commissioned as second lieutenant in the Gloucestershire Regiment. In 1919 he was awarded the Military Cross:
Douglas Robert Halward (born November 1, 1955 in Toronto, Ontario) is a retired Canadian professional ice hockey defenceman who played 663 games in the National Hockey League. He played for the Boston Bruins, Los Angeles Kings, Vancouver Canucks, Detroit Red Wings and Edmonton Oilers.
The Right Reverend Bishop (Nelson) Victor Halward (, 12 December 1897 – 17 December 1953) was an English Anglican bishop in Hong Kong and British Columbia. He was the Colony Commissioner of the Boy Scout Association, Hong Kong Branch from 1934 to 1950.
During the Battle of Hong Kong in World War II, Quah was a Lance Corporal in Hong Kong Volunteer Defence Corps. He was hurt in the defense of Stonecutter's Island and escaped the next attack by Japanese forces in Wong Nai Chung Gap in December 1941. After the surrender of Japan in 1945, he and Halward actively re-established Scouting in Hong Kong.
In June 1919 Halward was promoted to lieutenant. He then left the army and went up to Jesus College, Cambridge. After graduating he studied theology at Westcott House, Cambridge, and was ordained in the Church of England. He was curate at St Saviour's Church, Croydon, 1922–25, then in 1926 he moved to Hong Kong as Diocesan Chaplain to the Anglican Church there (Chung Hua Sheng Kung Hui). He was also the Scoutmaster of St Paul's College in Hong Kong and was enthusiastic in Scouting activities. He was priest-in-charge in Kowloon Tong 1933–36. From 1936 to 1946 – throughout the Second Sino-Japanese War and World War II – he was based in Canton (now Guangzhou) in southern China as a missionary for the Church Missionary Society, but continued as Hong Kong Colony Commissioner for Boy Scouts despite the Japanese occupation of Hong Kong. During his commissionership, the Scout Movement rooted among the Chinese population in Hong Kong. Halward appointed Chinese district commissioners and they significantly helped to develop Scouting in Hong Kong. Through his connections in Canton he established cooperation with the Scouts of China. He was awarded the Silver Wolf, the highest honour in The Scout Association. During the Japanese occupation Halward was interned in the concentration camp in Canton.
The Flames won the first two games at the Saddledome by 4-2 and 5-3 scores before the series shifted to Vancouver. In the third game, Doug Halward became the fifth defenseman ever to register a playoff hat-trick (and the first Canuck player to do so) as the Canucks thrashed the Flames 7-0; Brodeur got the shutout. Game Four was a one-sided affair in favour of the Flames in which Paul Reinhart became the "sixth" defenseman to record a playoff hat-trick. 5-1 was the score.
In 1933, through the American critic Edward J. O'Brien, Hampson met Walter Allen and the other writers who came to be known as the Birmingham Group including Leslie Halward, Peter Chamberlain and Walter Brierley, whose novel "Means Test Man" Hampson provided assistance with. Hampson became a committed anti-Nazi following a visit to Berlin in 1933, and in 1936, at the suggestion of W. H. Auden, married the German actress Therese Giehse so that she could obtain a British passport and escape from Nazi Germany. He worked for the BBC during World War II and visited India in 1948,
While Babych was no longer the front-line defender he was earlier in his career, he continued to be a steady and valued contributor during his seven years in Vancouver, capable of showing flashes of his former offensive ability. Babych became the only defender in Canucks history to record a hat trick during the regular season, a feat he accomplished on November 22, 1991, against the Calgary Flames (Doug Halward also recorded a hat-trick for the Canucks in a playoff game). He finished the 1991–92 season with five goals and 29 points (second amongst Vancouver defenders, behind Jyrki Lumme), and was a key factor on a vastly improved Canuck team which won their division for the first time in 17 years. He also added eight points in 13 playoff games.
Smyl got his first and only opportunity to represent Canada's men's team in 1985. After the Canucks became the first team eliminated from contention for the 1985 Stanley Cup playoffs, Hockey Canada selected Smyl and four other Canucks – Doug Halward, Doug Lidster, Tony Tanti and Cam Neely – to the national team for the 1985 World Championships in Prague, Czechoslovakia. Facing the Soviet Union in the second game of the final round, Smyl scored the game winner, his only goal of the tournament, for Canada in a 3–1 victory. The win placed Canada in contention for their first gold medal at the World Championships in 24 years. However, they lost the gold medal to Czechoslovakia in a 5–3 loss. Smyl contributed two points in 10 games while playing on a line with Brian MacLellan and Bernie Nicholls.
The most authentically working class of the Birmingham Group authors was Leslie Halward, who was born over a butchers shop in Selly Oak and worked as a plasterer and toolmaker. Halward's major works were his short stories, collected in the two anthologies "To Tea on Sundays" and "The Money's Alright and Other Stories", which captured an ambience "peculiarly appropriate to Birmingham" and were commended by E. M. Forster for their "good humour, the sureness and lightness of touch, the absence of any social moral" In contrast to Halward's origins Peter Chamberlain was the grandson of Birmingham architect J. H. Chamberlain and of the city's first Lord Mayor James Smith. He was born in Edgbaston and educated at the private Clifton College. A notable motorcycle journalist and writer of short stories for the New Statesman, his novel "Sing Holiday" is a tale of motor racing set in Birmingham and the Isle of Man. Two further members of the group – Walter Brierley and Hedley Carter – were from Derbyshire and had few connections with Birmingham, attending meetings of the group irregularly.