Grandmother

Some articles on grandmother:

Lachlan Maclean, 3rd Laird Of Torloisk - Ancestors
... Sir Lachlan Mor Maclean Paternal Great-grandmother Paternal Grandmother Marian Campbell of Achnabreck Paternal Great-Grandfather Sir Duncan Campbell of Achnabreck Paternal Great-Grandmother Mother Maternal ...
Grandmother Cell
... The grandmother cell is a hypothetical neuron that represents a complex but specific concept or object ... sensibly discriminates" a specific entity, such as his or her grandmother ...
The Path (video Game) - Plot
... The player is given control of the girl, and is instructed "Go to Grandmother's house and stay on the path." As the player explores, they find various items scattered around ... every item a girl encounters in the forest shows in some shape or form in Grandmother's house, and some objects open up whole new rooms ... In this game, there are no requirements but the ending at Grandmother's house does change dramatically after the wolf encounter ...
Louisa Hamilton, Duchess Of Abercorn
... Montagu-Douglas-Scott, Duchess of Buccleuch, and therefore the paternal great grandmother of Princess Alice, Duchess of Gloucester, and the maternal 2nd great-grandmother of Prince William of. 2nd Duke of Abercorn, and therefore the paternal great-grandmother of Cynthia Spencer, Countess Spencer, and the paternal 3rd great-grandmother of Diana ... Through her daughter Lady Louisa Jane Hamilton she also is the maternal 3rd great-grandmother of Sarah, Duchess of York ...
Sugar Cane Alley - Synopsis
... His grandmother accompanies him there, working as a laundrywoman for the rich white ruling class to pay for costs ... Later José returns to Black Shack Alley after his grandmother has a heart attack while returning home from a trip to a local clothesmaker to make José a fresh suit ... As his grandmother dies, José is launched into a future he can not control ...

Famous quotes containing the word grandmother:

    A mother becomes a true grandmother the day she stops noticing the terrible things her children do because she is so enchanted with the wonderful things her grandchildren do.
    Lois Wyse (20th century)

    Poor John Field!—I trust he does not read this, unless he will improve by it,—thinking to live by some derivative old-country mode in this primitive new country.... With his horizon all his own, yet he a poor man, born to be poor, with his inherited Irish poverty or poor life, his Adam’s grandmother and boggy ways, not to rise in this world, he nor his posterity, till their wading webbed bog-trotting feet get talaria to their heels.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Time to plant tears, says the almanac.
    The grandmother sings to the marvellous stove
    and the child draws another inscrutable house.
    Elizabeth Bishop (1911–1979)