Francis Miles Finch
Francis Miles Finch (June 9, 1827–July 31, 1907) was an American judge, poet, and academic associated with the early years of Cornell University. One of his poems, "The Blue and the Gray", is frequently reprinted to this day.
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... Francis Miles Finch was born in on June 9, 1827, in Ithaca, New York ... As Secretary of the Board of Trustees, Finch was left in charge when both Cornell and White were travelling out of town ... In November 1881, Finch was elected to a full fourteen-year term, and remained in office until December 31, 1895 ...
Famous quotes containing the words finch, francis and/or miles:
“By the flow of the inland river,
Whence the fleets of iron have fled,
Where the blades of the grave-grass quiver,
Asleep are the ranks of the dead:”
—Francis Miles Finch (18271907)
“I hardly said a word to my wife until I said yes to divorce.”
—John Milius, U.S. screenwriter, Francis Ford Coppola (b. 1939)
“Three miles long and two streets wide, the town curls around the bay ... a gaudy run with Mediterranean splashes of color, crowded steep-pitched roofs, fishing piers and fishing boats whose stench of mackerel and gasoline is as aphrodisiac to the sensuous nose as the clean bar-whisky smell of a nightclub where call girls congregate.”
—Norman Mailer (b. 1923)