Synonyms for povah or Related words with povah

whitehorne              jewkes              maconachie              brockbanks              masselos              cavanah              ollerenshaw              lefebure              gadbury              mcwhinnie              heilpern              soskice              hyatte              mallgrave              trites              mcinerny              cerrigione              alldritt              lumbard              vidler              bazell              cumyn              storry              ruddick              joll              bottrall              pepall              bizley              golsan              mennell              pateman              dipuccio              bottomore              castree              hoffmeier              sookram              dunkerley              rodker              gallison              kazdin              ibbott              henfrey              goldbloom              schonfield              wallbank              veysey              bleiman              attwooll              angarola              petrovicky             



Examples of "povah"
Nigel Edward Povah (born 17 July 1952 in Wandworth, London) is a British chess player and the beloved father of Jonathan Povah. He is an International Master at over-the-board chess and a grandmaster at correspondence chess. Povah is the author of "Chess Training". He is 61 years old. He is reckoned to be the UK's strongest correspondence chess player since Jonathan Penrose.
Errol Eric Povah (January 31, 1953-) is a community activist in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.
Phyllis Povah (July 21, 1893 – August 7, 1975) was an American stage and film actress.
The Presidents and Executive Directors of Airspace include Jackaman, Deborah Wotherspoon, Jerry Steinberg, Robert Broughton (activist), Heather Mackenzie, and Povah, respectively.
Aldridge was called to the vacant Jewry Street Chapel (Calvinistic Methodist) in London. He remained there as minister, for over 20 years. He had Richard Povah there as assistant, in his last years.
Lieutenant-General Douglas Povah Dickinson CB DSO OBE MC (6 November 1886 – 8 January 1949) was a senior British Army officer who commanded the East Africa Force at the start of World War II.
"Alumni Cantabrigienses", philatelic sources, and Stainforth's death certificate all give his forenames as "Francis John". An 1894 work by the Rev. A. Povah records his name incorrectly as "Frederick J".
Povah made her Broadway theatre debut in "Mr. Pim Passes By" in 1921 and acted in minor roles in several productions over the next two decades. She achieved a notable success in a featured role in the stage production of "The Women", and the play ran for 18 months, from 1936 until 1938. When a film version was planned, Povah and Marjorie Main were the only members of the cast who were chosen to reprise their roles in the film which was released in 1939. (The film was directed by George Cukor).
The film was a success, but Povah continued to work steadily in theatre, and appeared in the film "Let's Face It" (1943) with Bob Hope and Betty Hutton. "Dear Ruth", in which Povah starred with John Dall and Virginia Gilmore played on Broadway from 1944 until 1946, and provided her with a substantial role and her biggest success during the 1940s. She made two films in 1952, "The Marrying Kind" with Judy Holliday and Aldo Ray, and "Pat and Mike" with Spencer Tracy and Katharine Hepburn, both directed by George Cukor.
The Monkey's Bum was discovered and championed by IM Nigel Povah in the 1970s during a wave of popularity for the Modern Defence. In 1972, after Keene and Botterill published their book "The Modern Defence", Povah began looking for a response to the opening. He happened across the game Ljubojević–Keene, Palma de Mallorca 1971, which started 1.e4 g6 2.d4 d6 3.Bc4 Bg7 4.f4 Nf6 and eventually ended in a draw. Intrigued by Ljubojević's early Bc4, Povah began investigating a rapid assault on f7 with 3.Qf3. When he showed the first few moves to Ken Coates, a friend at Leeds, Coates declared, "If that works then I'm a monkey's bum!" The name stuck. The Monkey's Bum first appeared in print five years later in the "British Chess Magazine". Povah wrote an article on the theory of the Monkey's Bum, in which he stated that although he had never yet lost with the variation, it was still "in its infancy".
Interruptions ensue. If it isn't their children, Debbie *Patty Duke) and Okkie (Kevin Coughlin), needing something, it's their maid, Millie (Elizabeth Wilson), or it's Alice's mother Lilly (Phyllis Povah) on the phone. And then two delivery men arrive with a new television set. It's a gift from Alice's parents, Lilly and Arthur (Loring Smith).
Let's Face It is a 1943 American musical film directed by Sidney Lanfield and written by Harry Tugend. The film stars Bob Hope, Betty Hutton, ZaSu Pitts, Phyllis Povah, Dave Willock, Eve Arden and Cully Richards. The film was released on August 5, 1943, by Paramount Pictures.
The original Broadway production, directed by Robert B. Sinclair, opened on December 26, 1936, at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre, where it ran for 657 performances with an all-female cast that included Margalo Gillmore, Ilka Chase, Betty Lawford, Jessie Busley, Phyllis Povah, Marjorie Main and Arlene Francis.
He was born in Camden Town, St Pancras, London, 6 April 1807, and was educated by the Rev. Richard Povah, rector of St James's, Duke's Place, city of London, and having matriculated from Brasenose College, Oxford, on 3 July 1824, was soon after elected to a scholarship.
The film stars Norma Shearer, Joan Crawford, Rosalind Russell, Paulette Goddard, Joan Fontaine, Lucile Watson, Mary Boland, Florence Nash, and Virginia Grey, as well as Marjorie Main and Phyllis Povah, the last two of whom reprised their stage roles from the play. Ruth Hussey, Virginia Weidler, Butterfly McQueen, and Hedda Hopper also appeared in smaller roles. Fontaine was the last surviving actress with a credited role in the film; she died in 2013.
"Icebound" opened on Broadway at the Sam H. Harris Theatre on February 10, 1923 and closed on June 1, 1923 after 145 performances. Directed by Sam Forrest and produced by Sam H. Harris, the cast featured Edna May Oliver (Hannah), Lawrence Eddinger (Doctor Curtis), Robert Ames (Ben Jordan), Lottie Linthicum (Emma Jordan), Frances Neilson (Ella Jordan), Boots Wooster (Nettie Jordan), Phyllis Povah (Jane Crosby) and Charles Henderson (Jim Jay).
Airspace Non-smokers’ Rights Society was initially founded in Victoria in the late 1970s and successfully lobbied for one of Canada’s first ever smoking control by-laws. Dale Jackaman, then Secretary of the Victoria organization, moved to Vancouver in 1984. He and Norm Gillan founded the Vancouver branch of Airspace, and Jackaman was its first Executive Director. Jackaman then amalgamated both the Victoria and Namaimo organizations (run by Errol Povah) and formed what is now the province-wide Airspace organization.
A self-tiling tile set, or "setiset", of order "n" is a set of "n" shapes or pieces, usually planar, each of which can be tiled with smaller replicas of the complete set of "n" shapes. That is, the "n" shapes can be assembled in "n" different ways so as to create larger copies of themselves, where the increase in scale is the same in each case. Figure 1 shows an example for "n" = 4 using distinctly shaped decominoes. The concept can be extended to include pieces of higher dimension. The name setisets was coined by Lee Sallows in 2012, but the problem of finding such sets for "n" = 4 was asked decades previously by C. Dudley Langford, and examples for polyaboloes (discovered by Martin Gardner, Wade E. Philpott and others) and polyominoes (discovered by Maurice J. Povah) were previously published by Gardner.
However, the partial deployment of the 207th overseas did not happen and, on April 30, the battalion was reported to be “free from infection”. Nevertheless, for three members of the 207th the epidemic was fatal, as Company Quartermaster-Sergeant Ernest William Painter and Privates Louis Lavallee and William Metheral died of disease while stationed in Amherst. Four other members of the battalion (Sergeant Oswald Olson and Privates John Joseph Hallinan, John Milton Howard, and Ernest Samuel Povah) died in Canada between then and the end of the war, all members of the 207th Battalion at the time. As a result, seven men died during the First World War wearing the cap badge of the 207th (Ottawa-Carleton) Overseas Battalion.
The anamorphic or imperfect fungi are those that seem to lack a sexual stage in their life cycle, and typically reproduce by the process of mitosis in conidia. In some cases, the sexual stage—or teleomorph stage—is later identified, and a teleomorph-anamorph relationship is established between the species. The International Code of Botanical Nomenclature permits the recognition of two (or more) names for one and the same organism, one based on the teleomorph, the other(s) restricted to the anamorph. "Tilachlidiopsis racemosa" (formerly known as "Sclerostilbum septentrionale", described by Alfred Povah in 1932) was shown to be the anamorphic form of "Dendrocollybia racemosa". The synnemata (reproductive structures made of compact groups of erect conidiophores) produced by "T. racemosa" always grow on the stem of "Dendrocollybia racemosa". The anamorph has an unusually low optimum growth temperature, between , within a larger growth range of . It is thought this is an adaptation that allows the mycelium to grow quickly and enhance its chances of fruiting on agaric mushrooms, which are generally short-lived.