Synonyms for selbie or Related words with selbie

malbon              hardingham              grimmond              crellin              riddiford              cullingford              clatworthy              dorward              gwilliam              edkins              gillanders              bubb              raffel              mccuaig              brockbank              passingham              gurusinghe              scholfield              curthoys              ackers              croasdale              herbertson              wettenhall              greensmith              schug              hawson              overington              murison              lessey              lipscombe              micklem              lochrie              pickrell              thompsett              mccolm              sutliff              craigen              mogford              shattock              pettingell              chaddock              lobley              winnard              dalgleish              staddon              sowter              surber              cawthorn              pettengell              garnsey             

Examples of "selbie"
William Boothby Selbie writes in "The Life of Andrew Martin Fairbairn":
In 1908, Robert Selbie was appointed General Manager, a position he held until 1930.
Selbie was born in Birsay on the 24 February 1889 to John and Margaret Selbie (née Mackenzie), though his year of birth is often cited as 1890. His father, John Alexander Selbie, was a minister in the Free Church and later went on to be a professor at Aberdeen United Free College. Selbie was third child of four, having an older brother William Philip, an older sister Jane, and a younger sister Eleanor. He held a B.Sc. degree from the University of Aberdeen, graduating in 1910.
Evelyn Selbie (July 6, 1871 – December 7, 1950) was a stage actress and performer in both silent and sound films.
Selbie took up the position of Assistant Naturalist in the Dublin Museum of Science and Art in 1911. Under the guidance of Robert Francis Scharff, Selbie worked on crustacea and myriapoda, most notably on the specimens from the Fisheries cruiser the "Helga" and the Clare Island Survey. His ability to illustrate his monographs was a talent that was noted by his contemporaries.
Evelyn Selbie died at the Motion Picture Country Hospital in Los Angeles, California in 1950. She was 79. Selbie entered the Motion Picture Country Hospital two weeks after suffering a heart attack. The interment was at Inglewood Park Cemetery, Inglewood, California.
As part of a drive to make hospitals healthier, Selbie has called for a 'tobacco-free' NHS, with a blanket ban on smoking on their grounds.
Further coordination in the form of a General Managers' Conference faltered after Selbie withdrew in 1911 when the Central London Railway, without any reference to the conference, set its season ticket prices significantly lower than those on the Met's competitive routes. Suggestions of merger with the Underground Group were rejected by Selbie, a press release of November 1912 noting the Met's interests in areas outside London, its relationships with main-line railways and its freight business.
Selbie enlisted into the 15th Royal Scots Regiment on the outbreak of World War I as a private on 4 November 1914. On the recommendation of his C.O. he received a commission into the Scottish Rifles where he attained the rank of Second Lieutenant in January 1915. He died on the Somme in July 1916. Selbie is commemorated on the Thiepval Memorial to the Missing of the Somme, and on the Birsay War Memorial.
Beginning in 1912 Selbie was affiliated with the Western Essanay Company. Selbie began her motion picture career in 1912 as the leading lady of Broncho Billy Anderson. Her silent movie credits include "The Squaw Man", which was the first Hollywood production of Cecil B. De Mille. She continued in motion pictures until 1949 with "The Doolins of Oklahoma", in which she played "Birdie". She participated in the Fu Manchu film serials and did free-lance work on radio.
In 1903 Robert Selbie was appointed Secretary of the Metropolitan Railway, working on the electrification of the London sections of the line; by 1905 the route was electrified as far as Harrow, although the sections north of Harrow, including the Chesham branch, continued to be worked by steam power. In 1908 he was appointed General Manager, a position he was to hold until 1930. Selbie realised that Watkin's schemes and the expensive electrification project had left the company with major financial liabilities, and that the MR's core business in central London would come under significant pressure as the use of automobiles increased and as the new Underground Electric Railways of London tube lines improved their services. Selbie set out to reshape the MR as a feeder route for goods and passengers into London.
Devil Dog Dawson is a 1921 silent film American western directed by Karl R. Coolidge and starring Jack Hoxie, Helene Rosson and Evelyn Selbie. It was produced by Unity Photoplays and released on the states-rights market by Arrow Film Corp.
Dr Robert Selbie Clark (11 September 1882 – 29 September 1950) was a Scottish marine zoologist and explorer. He was the biologist on Sir Ernest Shackleton's Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition of 1914–1917, and served as the director of the Scottish Home Department Marine Laboratory, at Torry, Aberdeen.
Its officers and associates include current and former senior NHS staff. Its current Vice Presidents are Sir Muir Gray, currently Chief Knowledge Officer of the NHS, Duncan Selbie, who is also Chief Executive of Public Health England and Harry Brünjes, founder of the Premier Medical Group. Its first President was Graeme Catto, former President of the General Medical Council.
In 1903 the Metropolitan developed a housing estate at Cecil Park, Pinner, the first of many such enterprises over the next thirty years. Overseen by the Metropolitan's general manager from 1908 to 1930, Robert H Selbie, the railway formed its own Country Estates Company in 1919. The slogan, "Live in Metro-land", was even etched on the door handles of Metropolitan carriages.
A one-volume dictionary with the same name was issued by the same publishers in 1909. It was described as "not a condensation of the five-volume set, but new and independent work". The editor was James Hastings, with the co-operation of John A. Selbie, and with the assistance of John C. Lambert and Shailer Mathews.
In 1903 she heard a talk by the principal of Mansfield College in Oxford. The Reverend William Boothby (W. B.) Selbie inspired Wood to consider a career as a missionary. The London Missionary Society initially found her work in London but by 1908 she was in Siao Chang in northern China where she worked for seven years at a boarding school.
Colin Mackenzie Selbie was a Scottish zoologist who worked in the Natural History Museum Dublin and took part in the Clare Island Survey. Though he had a short career, his impact on the Irish study of crustacea and myriapoda was noted by those he worked with.
Over the years during which the guide was published, large numbers of Londoners moved out to the new estates in North-West London. Some of these estates were developed by MRCE, a company that Robert H. Selbie, the Metropolitan Railway’s General Manager, set up in 1919. It would eventually build houses along the line, from Neasden reaching far out as Amersham.
Selbie is also reported to believe that health policy should not be viewed in a silo because economic, educational, and social factors are key to improving health inequalities. He said “Good health is about having a good place to live, with a decent home, a job and friends.”