Some articles on blue bird, blue, bird:
... to operate a majority CNG fleet, originally acquiring their first prototype buses, the Blue Bird Xcel from Blue Bird Corporation, in 1994 ... Today RVTD has phased out the Blue Bird CNG vehicles in favor of the 35 foot natural gas coach manufactured by New Flyer Industries ... the entire fleet consisted of the New Look with a blue, yellow, and white paint scheme but the coaches have since been phased out ...
... who demands from the children that they bring her the grass that sings, and the bird that is blue so that her own little child who is sick may be restored to health and happiness ... Upon agreeing to find the bird, the fairy crowns Tyltyl with a magic cap set with a wonderful diamond, which has power to disclose the past and future, and to turn inanimate objects and animals into speaking ... the Cemetery and then the Kingdom of the Future, but cannot capture the blue bird ...
... Malcolm Campbell driving the 350 hp Sunbeam Blue Bird set records for the Flying Mile (146.16 m.p.h.) and Flying Kilometre (146.15 m.p.h.) at Pendine Sands, in Wales ... On July 21, 1925 Malcolm Campbell, Sunbeam Blue Bird, at Pendine Sands, broke the records for the Flying Mile (150.76 m.p.h.) and Flying Kilometre (150.86 m.p.h.) ... on the Napier-Campbell Blue Bird ...
1931 – 407.5 mph (656 km/h) Land speed record Blue Bird 3 September 1935 – 301 mph (484 km/h) Thunderbolt 16 September 1938 – 357.5 mph (575 km/h) Water speed ...
... The Campbell-Napier-Railton Blue Bird was a land speed record car driven by Malcolm Campbell ... Arrow, clearly a more powerful engine was required for Blue Bird, with a chassis and transmission to handle it ... VIID was used, with over three times the power of the previous Blue Bird and a large premium over Golden Arrow's unsupercharged 900 hp (670 kW) Lion VIIA ...
Famous quotes containing the words bird and/or blue:
“Then the little Hiawatha
Learned of every bird its language,
Learned their names and all their secrets,”
—Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (18091882)
“The extra worry began iton the
Blue blue mountainshe never set foot
And then and there. Meanwhile the host
Mourned her quiet tenure. They all stayed chatting.
No one did much about eating.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)