Synonyms for mawby or Related words with mawby

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Examples of "mawby"
Mawby is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Sir Maurice Alan Edgar Mawby CBE DSc FAA (1904-1977) was an Australian mining industry leader.
May 1980: "Pajama Tops" by Mawby Greene and Ed Feilbert, directed by Jim Bowers
In 2012 the BBC reported that one of its researchers, who visited Prague in connection with a programme about a putative Czech attempt to compromise Edward Heath, came across an extensive secret service file on Conservative MP Raymond Mawby. There was evidence that Mawby sold information to the Czechs in the 1960s, although as Mawby was deceased it was not possible to hear "his side" of the story.
In August 1941, Walker married Claudine Mawby, one of The Mawby Triplets. Together they had seven children, including Tim Walker a columnist for The Daily Telegraph. Two of the children pre-deceased their parents. They had legally separated but were not divorced before Claudine's death on 13 September 2012.
Russell Mawby, along with James Richmond, authored a book detailing his life throughout his childhood into his retirement on all of his philanthropic work. "Russell G. Mawby: Recollections of a Man Whose Epitaph Would Say 'He Cared"' was written in 2006.
D31. Baecker, R.M., Nastos, D., Posner, I.R., and Mawby, K.L. (1993). The User-Centred Iterative Design of Collaborative Writing Software, Proceedings INTERCHI ‘93, 399-405, 541.
In 2007, Dr. Mawby made a gift of his personal papers to the Dorthy A. Johnson Center for Philanthropy at Grand Valley. This archive documents the accomplishments of a central leader in the statewide and national philanthropic fields during a pivotal time in their history, beginning with the run-up to the Tax Reform Act of 1969, covering its turbulent aftermath, continuing with the increasing diversification of philanthropy during the 1980s, the massive growth in giving caused by the tech boom of the 1990s, and carrying forward to the present day. The Mawby Collection is the signature holding of the Johnson Center Philanthropy Archives and is available to researchers online and at the Seidman House. Russell G. Mawby finding aid lists in detail the materials in the collection. Speeches and field notes are accessible online in the digital collection Russell G. Mawby digital collection.
Sarah Mawby (born 9 April 1965) is an American-born British fencer. She competed in the women's team foil event at the 1992 Summer Olympics.
Mawby attended Michigan State University and graduated with a baccalaureate degree in horticulture. In 1951 he completed his Master's degree in Agricultural Economics from Purdue University, and in 1959 he received his doctorate, also in Agricultural Economics, from Michigan State University. Mawby served on the faculties of both institutions once he completed his degrees and later became a professor and assistant director of the Cooperative Extension Service responsible for 4-H Clubs and youth programming throughout Michigan.
Music sung ranges from Tallis and Byrd to more modern composers - communion settings by Kenneth Leighton and Grayston Ives and anthems by Malcolm Archer, Colin Mawby, Alan Ridout and Paul Edwards.
Mawby was a Rugby Borough councillor in 1952. In 1954 he was present in a delegation to Cairo when Gamal Abdel Nasser gained power in a coup, and was the first foreign politician to officially meet him.
He became Member of Parliament for Totnes in 1955, and was assistant Postmaster General from 1963 to 1964. Mawby actively campaigned against legalising male homosexual acts. In 1983 he was deselected as an MP.
Dr. J. Butz is a music publishing house in Bonn-Beuel, Germany, focused on sacred vocal music and organ music. The publisher is the representative in Germany of English composers such as Colin Mawby, Christopher Tambling and Robert W. Jones.
The Robert B. Miller College was a four-year private college located in Battle Creek, Michigan, United States of America. It is housed in the Mawby Center of Kellogg Community College.
Edward John Mawby Buxton, (16 December 1912 – 11 December 1989) was a scholar, university teacher, poet and an ornithologist who played a significant part in the development of ornithology in Britain in the years immediately after World War II.
Since his appointment in June 2008 the Artistic Director has been the British conductor Paul Hillier. From May 2002 to January 2007 the choir's conductor was Brazilian conductor Celso Antunes, who succeeded founding Artistic Director Colin Mawby.
Once back, the Mawby Triplets performed in a number of British films. The girls then performed on the British stage in several plays from 1936 until the outbreak of the Second World War. The war effectively ended their career as performers. On 29 August 1942, Claudette died when the flat she had moved into three days earlier at Marine Gate in Brighton was destroyed by a bomb during a German air raid of the city. Angella Mawby Carr died in December 2000. Claudine Mawby Walker married the Battle of Britain pilot William Walker and died on 13 September 2012. She had seven children by him (including former "The Daily Telegraph" theatre critic and diarist Tim Walker), two of whom predeceased her. She was separated from her husband, who survived her by one month.
In 1976 he moved to Dublin where he became choral director at Radio Telefís Éireann in 1981. He founded the RTÉ Philharmonic Choir and the RTÉ children's choir (RTÉ Cór na nÓg) in 1985. He also founded the RTÉ Chamber Choir. Mawby retired to East Anglia in 2001 but returned to County Dublin in Ireland briefly but moved to London, then Dublin again and now is living in London. In 2006, Mawby was awarded by Pope Benedict XVI the Knighthood of the Order of St. Gregory, "in gratitude for past and continuing services to church music".
To celebrate the 150th anniversary of the choir in 2012, Dessauer commissioned Colin Mawby to compose the Missa solemnis "Bonifatius-Messe". Mawby wrote the Mass in 2011 for the forces available at the church, soprano, choir, children's choir, oboe and organ, premiered on 3 October 2012. The organist was Ignace Michiels from St. Salvator's Cathedral in Bruges, soprano Natascha Jung, oboist Leonie Dessauer. A second performance was on 3 November in the Frankfurter Dom, with organist Andreas Boltz. In 2013 he performed Schubert's Mass No. 6 along with his Unfinished Symphony. The concert of 2014 was John Rutter's Magnificat.