Hale can refer to:

Read more about Hale:  Places, In Astronomy, Other Uses

Other articles related to "hale":

Clarence Hale
... Clarence Hale (April 15, 1848 – April 9, 1934) was a United States federal judge ... Born in Turner, Maine, Hale received an A.B ... On May 13, 1902, Hale was nominated by President Theodore Roosevelt to a seat on the United States District Court for the District of Maine vacated by Nathan Webb ...
Hale, Utah
... Hale is a ghost town in Carbon County, Utah ... other nearby towns of Scofield and Winter Quarters, Utah, Hale was a coal mining camp ...
Little Hale
... Little Hale is a hamlet and civil parish of around 60 houses located directly south of the larger villages of Great Hale and Heckington, 5 miles from the town of Sleaford in Lincolnshire ... Little Hale is located on the eastern western edge of the Lincolnshire Fens ... Adjacent villages include Burton Pedwardine, Great Hale and Helpringham ...
Sondra Hale - Life
... Hale was educated at UCLA, where she received her B.A ... Hale has published Gender Politics in Sudan Islamism, Socialism, and the State (1996) and many articles and book chapters on the topics of gendered war ... Hale has co-edited an e-book on feminist art, From Site to Vision The Woman’s Building in Contemporary Culture, which will be published by Otis College of Art and ...
Stephen Fowler Hale House
... The Stephen Fowler Hale House, also known as the Hale-Jarvis-Trotter House, is a historic structure in Eutaw, Alabama ...

Famous quotes containing the word hale:

    It is useless to check the vain dunce who has caught the mania of scribbling, whether prose or poetry, canzonets or criticisms,—let such a one go on till the disease exhausts itself. Opposition like water, thrown on burning oil, but increases the evil, because a person of weak judgment will seldom listen to reason, but become obstinate under reproof.
    —Sarah Josepha Buell Hale 1788–1879, U.S. novelist, poet and women’s magazine editor. American Ladies Magazine, pp. 36-40 (December 1828)

    The best work of artists in any age is the work of innocence liberated by technical knowledge. The laboratory experiments that led to the theory of pure color equipped the impressionists to paint nature as if it had only just been created.
    —Nancy Hale (b. 1908)