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72 results for "elizabeth hall"
Elizabeth Fry By Emma Raymond Pitman
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Elizabeth (Betsy) Fry (21 May 1780 – 12 October 1845), née Gurney, was an English prison reformer, social reformer and, as a Quaker, a Christian philanthropist. She has sometimes been... More > referred to as the "angel of prisons".Fry was a major driving force behind new legislation to make the treatment of prisoners more humane, and she was supported in her efforts by the reigning monarch. Since 2001, she has been depicted on the Bank of England £5 note until 2016 when it was changed to Winston Churchill.Elizabeth (Betsy) Gurney was born in Gurney Court, off Magdalen Street, Norwich, Norfolk, England into a prominent Quaker family, the Gurneys. Her childhood family home was Earlham Hall which is now part of the University of East Anglia. Her father, John Gurney (1749–1809), was a partner in Gurney's Bank. Excerpt from: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elizabeth_Fry Hint: You can preview this book by clicking on "Preview" which is located under the cover of this book.< Less
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Joyce Morrell's Harvest The Annals of Selwick Hall By Emily Sarah Holt
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It Takes A Village By Elizabeth Murray, Gabrielle Hall
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From the live-broadcasting of Lady Diana and Prince Charles' wedding to the live-tweeting of the 2013 SuperBowl, "It Takes A Village: How global engagement online has changed media events"... More > takes a look at the evolution of the internet and social media with focus on how they have changed the broadcasting, advertising and viewing of media events.< Less
It Takes A Village By Elizabeth Murray, Gabrielle Hall
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From the live-broadcasting of Lady Diana and Prince Charles' wedding to the live-tweeting of the 2013 SuperBowl, "It Takes A Village: How global engagement online has changed media events"... More > takes a look at the evolution of the internet and social media with focus on how they have changed the broadcasting, advertising and viewing of media events.< Less
The Putnam Hall Champions or, Bound to Win Out By Edward Stratemeyer
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Hint: You can preview this book by clicking on "Preview" which is located under the cover of this book. About the author: Edward L. Stratemeyer (October 4, 1862 – May 10, 1930)... More > was an American publisher and writer of children's fiction. He was one of the most prolific writers in the world, producing in excess of 1,300 books himself, selling in excess of 500 million copies. He also created many the well-known fictional book series for juveniles including The Rover Boys, The Bobbsey Twins, Tom Swift, The Hardy Boys, and Nancy Drew series, many of which sold millions of copies and are still in publication today. On Stratemeyer's legacy, Fortune wrote: "As oil had its Rockefeller, literature had its Stratemeyer. "Stratemeyer was born the youngest of six children in Elizabeth, New Jersey, to Henry Julius Stratemeyer, a tobacconist, and Anna Siegel. Excerpt from: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edward_Stratemeyer< Less
Travels in England during the reign of Queen Elizabeth I (1600) By Paul Hentzner AND Sir Robert Naunton.
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Sir Robert Naunton was of an old family with large estates, settled at Alderton, in Suffolk. He was at Cambridge in the latter years of Elizabeth's reign, having entered as Fellow Commoner at... More > Trinity College, and obtained a Fellowship at Trinity Hall. Naunton went to Scotland in 1589 with an uncle, William Ashby, whom Queen Elizabeth sent thither as Ambassador, and was despatched to Elizabeth's court from Scotland as a trusty messenger. In 1596-7 he was in France, and corresponded with the Earl of Essex, who was his friend. After the fall of Essex he returned to Cambridge, and was made Proctor of the University in 1601, three years after Paul Hentzner's visit to England.< Less
Travels in England during the reign of Queen Elizabeth I (1600) By Paul Hentzner AND Sir Robert Naunton.
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Sir Robert Naunton was of an old family with large estates, settled at Alderton, in Suffolk. He was at Cambridge in the latter years of Elizabeth's reign, having entered as Fellow Commoner at... More > Trinity College, and obtained a Fellowship at Trinity Hall. Naunton went to Scotland in 1589 with an uncle, William Ashby, whom Queen Elizabeth sent thither as Ambassador, and was despatched to Elizabeth's court from Scotland as a trusty messenger. In 1596-7 he was in France, and corresponded with the Earl of Essex, who was his friend. After the fall of Essex he returned to Cambridge, and was made Proctor of the University in 1601, three years after Paul Hentzner's visit to England.< Less
Brambleholme Autumn By Duncan Hall
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Praise for Brambleholme Summer: "This would make a lovely bedtime read-aloud book for younger children; older elementary age and up will enjoy delving into it on their own" - Elizabeth... More > Jolley, Ransome Readers Recommend "ideal for anyone looking for a good old mystery / adventure yarn to share with children, but is a bit wary of some of the 'twilight of empire' cultural assumptions that colour many of the classics of the early 20th century" - Daun Russell, Amazon customer review Beatrice comes to live in Brambleholme with her aunt in a small cottage. She makes friends quickly but finds herself in an adventure involving Halloween, Bonfire Night and a bedraggled Shetland pony. Brambleholme Autumn is a story of golden leaves, bonfire parties, crisp days and misty nights in the Yorkshire Dales, for children aged 8 to 80.< Less
Brambleholme Autumn By Duncan Hall
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Praise for Brambleholme Summer: "This would make a lovely bedtime read-aloud book for younger children; older elementary age and up will enjoy delving into it on their own" - Elizabeth... More > Jolley, Ransome Readers Recommend "ideal for anyone looking for a good old mystery / adventure yarn to share with children, but is a bit wary of some of the 'twilight of empire' cultural assumptions that colour many of the classics of the early 20th century" - Daun Russell, Amazon customer review "Bramblehome Summer may do for kids of the 21st century what Swallows and Amazons did for countless children of the past" - Sandy Dechert, Lulu customer review Beatrice comes to live in Brambleholme with her aunt in a small cottage. She makes friends quickly but finds herself in an adventure involving Halloween, Bonfire Night and a bedraggled Shetland pony. Brambleholme Autumn is a story of golden leaves, bonfire parties, crisp days and misty nights in the Yorkshire Dales, for children aged 8 to 80.< Less