Kennedy Shaw

Some articles on kennedy, kennedy shaw, shaw:

United States Congressional Delegations From North Carolina - House of Representatives
... Holland (D-R) Thomas Wynns (D-R) 8th (1803–1805) William Kennedy (D-R) William Blackledge (D-R) James Gillespie (D-R) Nathaniel Macon (D-R) Samuel D ... Meshack Franklin (D-R) 11th (1809–1811) William Kennedy (D-R) John Stanly (F) Archibald McBryde (F) James Cochran (D-R) Joseph Pearson (F) 12th (1811–1813) Thomas Blount (D-R) William Blackledge (D-R) William R ... Murfree (D-R) William Kennedy (D-R) William Gaston (F) John Culpepper (F) Bartlett Yancey (D-R) Meshack Franklin (D-R) Israel Pickens (D-R) Peter Forney(D-R) 14th (1815–1817 ...
Bill Kennedy Shaw
... Major William Boyd Kennedy Shaw OBE (26 October 1901–23 April 1979) was a British desert explorer, botanist, archaeologist and founding member of the Long Range Desert Group (LRDG) during World ... He was known, variously as Bill Shaw or Bill Kennedy Shaw, but preferred the latter form of his name, which he always used in his writings ...
Bill Kennedy Shaw - Life
... Kennedy Shaw was the son of Colonel F ... Kennedy Shaw, of King's Orchard, Teffont Magna, Wiltshire ... In the 1920s and 1930s Kennedy Shaw contributed to the exploration of the Libyan Desert in the area around the south western corner of modern Egypt with his particular ...

Famous quotes containing the words shaw and/or kennedy:

    I have everything in the world that is necessary to happiness, good faith, good friends and all the work I can possibly do. I think God’s greatest blessing to the human race was when He sent man forth into the world to earn his bread by the sweat of his face. I believe in toil, in the dignity of labor, but I also believe in adequate compensation for that toil.
    —Anna Howard Shaw (1847–1919)

    The moment when she crawled out onto the back of the open limousine in which her husband had been murdered was the first and last time the American people would see Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis crawl.... She was the last great private public figure in this country. In a time of gilt and glitz and perpetual revelation, she was perpetually associated with that thing so difficult to describe yet so simple to recognize, the apotheosis of dignity.
    Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)