James Anthony Bailey (July 4, 1847 in Detroit Michigan – April 11, 1906 in Mount Vernon, New York) was a circus ringmaster.
Read more about James Anthony Bailey: Life and Career
Other articles related to "anthony, james anthony bailey, bailey, james anthony, james":
... Orleans W 108–93 Billups (31) Nenê (8) Anthony (9) Pepsi Center 19,623 2–0 3 April 25 @ New Orleans L 93–95 Anthony (25) Martin (10) Billups (6) New Orleans Arena 17,489 2–1 4 April 27 @ New Orleans ...
... Anthony, Duke of Brabant, also known as Antoine de Brabant, Antoine de Bourgogne and Anthony of Burgundy (August 1384 – 25 October 1415, in the battle of Agincourt), was Duke of Brabant, Lothier and Limburg ... Anthony was the son of Philip II, Duke of Burgundy and Margaret III of Flanders, and brother of John the Fearless ... Duchess of Brabant died in 1406 without children, Anthony inherited the Duchy of Brabant, Lothier, and Limburg, thus becoming the first Brabantian ruler of the House of Valois ...
... created with William Cameron Coup 1875 (c.) James Anthony Bailey starts his circus 1881 James Anthony Bailey and P.T ... Barnum combine to form "Barnum and Bailey Circus" 1884 John Nicholas Ringling starts Ringling Brothers Circus 1891 Death of P ... Barnum 1891 James Anthony Bailey buys Barnum assets from Barnum's widow 1906 Death of James Anthony Bailey 1907 The Ringling Brothers Circus purchases the "Barnum and Bailey Circus" 1919 ...
... Michigan when he was discovered by Fred Harrison Bailey (a nephew of circus pioneer Hachaliah Bailey) as a teenager ... Bailey gave McGuiness a job as his assistant and the two traveled together for many years ... James Anthony eventually adopted Bailey's surname to become James A ...
Famous quotes containing the words bailey, james and/or anthony:
“There are two kinds of talent, man-made talent and God-given talent. With man-made talent you have to work very hard. With God-given talent, you just touch it up once in a while.”
—Pearl Bailey (19181990)
“Where liberty dwells there is my country.”
—Anonymous. Latin phrase.
Adopted as a motto by U.S. patriot and orator James Otis (1725-1783)
“Oh, yes, Id do it all again; the spirit is willing yet; I feel the same desire to do the work but the flesh is weak. Its too bad that our bodies wear out while our interests are just as strong as ever.”
—Susan B. Anthony (18201906)