Hurst may refer to:

Read more about Hurst:  People, Places, Other Uses

Other articles related to "hurst":

Michael Hurst (disambiguation)
... Michael Hurst is the name of Michael Hurst (born 1957), New Zealand actor Mike Hurst (politician) (born 1951), Canadian politician Mike Hurst (producer) (born ...
Lincoln Hurst - Areas of Activity - Biblical Studies
... on the Epistle to the Hebrews, Hurst's work has also focused on a variety of other topics, including ethics in religion, the Aramaic language of the Gospels and Acts ... His discussion of Hebrews (Hurst 1990) accordingly is unconcerned about the identity of the unknown author - a common preoccupation - but is rather directed at uncovering the ... God has restored the human race to its proper predestined place "above the angels" (Psalm 84-6 Hurst 1987) ...
Lincoln Hurst
... Lincoln Douglas Hurst B.A ... (May 6, 1946 – November 11, 2008), also known as "Lincoln Hurst", "L ... Hurst", or "Lincoln D ...
Hurst, North Yorkshire
54°24′58″N 1°55′52″W / 54.4162°N 1.93109°W / 54.4162 -1.93109 Hurst Hurst OS grid reference NZ045023 District Richmondshire Shire county North Yorkshire Region Yorkshire and the ... Hurst was a mining centre in the 19th century, but there is evidence that the Romans also produced lead here ...
Lincoln Hurst - Life and Career
... Born in Chicago and raised in Arlington Heights, Illinois, Hurst graduated from Arlington High School, and later received the Bachelor of Arts degree in ... Wright also did his doctoral work under Caird, and three years after Caird's death Hurst and Wright co-edited a volume in his memory ... Hurst also acted as Caird's family-appointed literary executor, insofar as some of Caird's work was left hanging in mid-air when he died ...

Famous quotes containing the word hurst:

    The literary wiseacres prognosticate in many languages, as they have throughout so many centuries, setting the stage for new haut monde in letters and making up the public’s mind.
    —Fannie Hurst (1889–1968)

    But suppose, asks the student of the professor, we follow all your structural rules for writing, what about that “something else” that brings the book alive? What is the formula for that? The formula for that is not included in the curriculum.
    —Fannie Hurst (1889–1968)

    It would be a fallacy to deduce that the slow writer necessarily comes up with superior work. There seems to be scant relationship between prolificness and quality.
    —Fannie Hurst (1889–1968)