Synonyms for whitehorne or Related words with whitehorne

caverly              povah              conisbee              dyment              linenthal              keiley              sladky              hyatte              mallgrave              hockridge              nickens              angarola              kirshbaum              schoettle              nuttycombe              bierstone              bizley              tignor              vadeboncoeur              siney              verdery              ruddick              grandsen              syrett              lavalley              mayhall              trites              dossett              karpoff              paroulakis              petrosky              masselos              laffin              dilts              ostling              valmond              holthouse              drayer              avedisian              lwiza              lefebure              bottomore              collisson              dillenberger              wirls              cutsinger              salsbury              chrystel              ausburn              klinck             



Examples of "whitehorne"
He married Harriet Whitehorne Brewerton. Together, they had:
Annerson signed for the club after impressing manager Ian Whitehorne in a trial game.
George Whitehorne (died 1565) was a Canon of Windsor from 1559 to 1565
The Whitehorne House is an example of a Federal style mansions at 414 Thames Street in Newport, Rhode Island and is open to the public as a historic house museum.
Assuming the voice of his heroine, the budding journalist Vivienne Michele in the 1962 James Bond novel "The Spy Who Loved Me", Ian Fleming wrote, "My gods, or rather goddesses (Katharine Whitehorne and Penelope Gilliatt were outside my orbit), were Drusilla Beyfus, Veronica Papworth, Jean Campbell, Shirley Lord, Barbara Griggs, and Anne Sharpley."
While stationed in Jamaica, in 1799 Henry married Ann Whitehorne Rose, widow of Edward Chambers and daughter of Major-General James Rose, who had two children. In 1801 they had a son together named Colston Rose Carr, whose fate is unknown. Ann left Henry for another man and died in childbirth.
In 1968, Duke created the Newport Restoration Foundation with the goal of preserving more than eighty colonial buildings in the town. Historic properties include Rough Point, Samuel Whitehorne House, Prescott Farm, the Buloid-Perry House, the King's Arms Tavern, the Baptist Meetinghouse, and the Cotton House. Seventy-one buildings are rented to tenants. Only five function as museums. She also funded the construction of Maharishi Mahesh Yogi's ashram in India, visited by the Beatles in 1968.
Harold Butterworth was a longtime director for the club (1936–1956). Under his direction, the drama club boasted its largest membership (137 registered members in 1945), became "The Troupers" in 1951 and continued to present contemporary dramas. Then, after Butterworth's tenure, The Troupers presented their first "classic" play: Thornton Wilder's "Our Town", also the last play performed at the then-VHS building that is now H. B. Whitehorne Middle School.
Thomas returned to England following the expiration of his contract with Thunder Bay Chill and trained with Tranmere Rovers. His international clearance was delayed and therefore missed out on the chance to play for their reserve side. Ian Whitehorne, manager of Sheffield who play in the Northern Premier League Division One South, invited him for a trial. Thomas scored in his trial match and ultimately signed for the club at the beginning of September 2013.
The 8th National Geographic Bee was held in Washington, D.C. on May 29, 1996, sponsored by the National Geographic Society. The final competition was moderated by Jeopardy! host Alex Trebek. The winner was Seyi Fayanju of Henry B. Whitehorne Middle School in Verona, New Jersey, who won a $25,000 college scholarship. The 2nd-place winner, Ryan Bean of Augusta, Maine, won a $15,000 scholarship. The 3rd-place winner, Matthew Conway of El Reno, Oklahoma, won a $10,000 scholarship.
The House system was introduced in January 1962; two years after the school first opened its doors and the first inter-house sports competition in March 1962. The four houses then, Harry, Henry, Stanley, and Whitehorne, competed. Harry House won that event. Cargill and Clarke Houses were later added. Cargill House was named after the second principal, the late Mr. E. U. Cargill and Clarke House after the late track coach, Mr. Douglas Clarke.
It was built for Samuel Whitehorne Jr. in 1811 and the exterior feature elegant brick construction. a hipped roof, decorative entry portico, and a formal garden, which ar typical of the Federal Style. It is notable as one of the rare houses to be built in Newport in the Federal Style as the period after the Revolutionary War was a period of slow economic recovery for the city. Interior highlights include a grand central hallway, hand carved details, and a significant collection of early American furniture provided by Doris Duke. It includes examples of the artisans Goddard and Townsend, Benjamin Baker and Holmes Weaver. It is currently owned by the Newport Restoration Foundation
Although the British had suffered heavier casualties than the Americans (many inflicted by Barney's guns), they had completely routed the defenders. British casualties were 64 dead and 185 wounded. Some of the British dead "died without sustaining a scratch. They collapsed from heat exhaustion and the strain of punishing forced marches over the five days since landing at Benedict". Heidler's "Encyclopedia of the War of 1812" gives the American loss as "10 or 12 killed, 40 wounded" and "about 100" captured. Henry Adams and John S. Williams both give the American casualties as 26 killed and 51 wounded. Joseph A. Whitehorne says the Americans lost "120 taken prisoner, many of these wounded". Ten cannon and two colors-1st Harford Light Dragoons {Maryland} and the James City Light Infantry {VA} were captured by the British.
Jenkins is an economics graduate of Boston College (1977), and has an MPA from the Kennedy School of Government, Harvard (1999). She worked for the New England Merchants National Bank and the First National Bank of Boston as an international economist, and in the early 1980s she was an officer of the Credit Division of the Chemical Bank. From 1982 she was a vice president of Shields Associates, a New York investment counseling firm that she founded with four other investment professionals. She was also head of Emerging Markets Investment Management at the Bankers Trust Company and an Adjunct Professor at the Graduate School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University. She was a member of the Government Relations Committee of the Securities Industry Association. In September 1991 she founded Whitehorne & Co., a brokerage firm with ten employees that traded until 2002, and in February 1995 she founded Locke Capital Management as a wealth management firm with offices in Palm Beach and Newport.
The NRF own 78 significant historical properties, 72 of which are rented to tenants. 67 of the historic buildings are in Newport, and 8 buildings are museums. One of the historical properties includes Doris Duke's Rough Point which was built in 1891 and then added on to in 1924. Rough Point is a Newport mansion with a collection of European and Asian fine arts with works by Renoir, Sir Thomas Gainsborough, Joshua Reynolds, and Sir Anthony Van Dyke. The property list also includes the Samuel Whitehorne House which was built in 1811, the William Vernon House built circa 1708 and added on to in 1759, and the Christopher Townsend House, built in 1728. In addition, the foundation runs Prescott Farm, an outdoor history site in Middletown, RI, as well as the Buloid-Perry House, King's Arms Tavern, and the The Cotton House, which are rental properties.
Set and Props: As this play would have first been produced in the Globe, the set would probably been a bare stage with movable set pieces such as tables, stools, beds, hangings, and altars, all of which would have been stock pieces used in every show. Props would also have been minimal, with essentials like swords, pistols, and candles, and dummies. Interestingly, the traveller and future translator of Castiglione's "Cortegiano", Thomas Hoby, together with his friend Peter Whitehorne, translator of Machiavelli's "Art of War", were lavishly entertained by a subsequent Duchess of Malfi and her son, Innico, in the Castello di Amalfi in 1550. Hoby was clearly very impressed by the decor, by implication superior to what he was used to in England, describing the chamber in which they were accommodated as: 'hanged with clothe of gold and vellett, wherein were two beddes, th'one of silver worke and the other of vellett, with pillowes bolsters and the shetes curiouslie wrowght with needle worke.'