Matches 175,351 to 175,400 of 176,752

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175351 Worksop, Nottinghamshire & Sheffield, Yorkshire. de Furnivall, Thomas II (I119585)
175352 Workum ??? van Beyma, Coert Lambertus (I705006)
175353 World Family Tree Vol. 45 Tree 839

Facts about this person:

Old Hope Cemetery, Clemmons, North Carolina

Baptism August 1721
1st Presb. Ch., Philadelphia, PA 
Scott, Mary Elizabeth (I435457)
175354 World Foreign Gazetteer (vol. 1)

Name Feature Latitude Longitude Country Primary Region Full Context

Pavone del Mella populated place (a city, town, village, or other agglomeration of buildings where people live and work ) 45° 18m 00s North 10° 12m 00s East ITALY Western Europe and the Americas Click to view

Pavone Canavese populated place (a city, town, village, or other agglomeration of buildings where people live and work ) 45° 26m 00s North 7° 52m 00s East ITALY Western Europe and the Americas Click to view

Pavone d'Alessandria populated place (a city, town, village, or other agglomeration of buildings where people live and work ) 44° 56m 00s North 8° 40m 00s East ITALY Western Europe and the Americas Click to view

Pavone: see Pavone, Torrente stream (a body of running water moving to a lower level in a channel on land ) 43° 18m 00s North 10° 57m 00s East ITALY Western Europe and the Americas Click to view

Pavone, Torrente stream (a body of running water moving to a lower level in a channel on land ) 43° 18m 00s North 10° 57m 00s East ITALY Western Europe and the Americas Click to view

Hello my name is Darlene Pavone I live in Tennessee. I have family in
Chicago Il.My grandfather Natalie Pavone came here from Italy in about 1900.
My Grandmother name is Josephine Pavone, I also have a dad name Phillip
pavone. If you have any information I would love to know it. Thank-you Love
Pavone, Alfonso (I211265)
175355 World War I ace Parlee, Medley Kingdon (I226128)
175356 World War II U.S. Army 89th Infantry Division. Obama has often described his Great Uncle Charlie's role in liberating Buchenwald concentration camp .
He was assistant director of The University of Chicago's Library 
Payne, Charles T. (I593637)
175357 Worms/Frankfurt? Oppenheim, Beer (I496071)
175358 Worms? Oppenheim, Majer (I495795)
175359 Worms? Oppenheim, Amschel (I495799)
175360 Worms? Oppenheimer, Ephraim (I496097)
175361 Worstedweaver
This branch of the Gurney family, is said to have died out by 1797. It is suggested (vide Sir AEP's notes) that Edmund may have married a third time, to Priscilla ? who died 4 Oct 1772 aged 35. 
Gurney, Edmund (I447778)
175362 Worthalter, Freisasse zu Diemitz, auch Patricius und Pfänner zu Halle Herold, Carl (I415022)
175363 wörtlich: die Glänzende, die Strahlende Sie ist eine der weiblichen Okeaniden und zeugte zusammen mit ihrem Gemahl Thaumas laut Hyginus die Harpyien . Nach Hesiod ist sie zudem ebenfalls mit Thaumas als Gemahl die Mutter der Götterbotin Iris . Elektra (I665393)
175364 would drop out of high school at 17 to join the U.S. Navy. When he left the Navy, he used the G.I. Bill to study pre-law at Florida State. While Morrow was working on his degree in Law, he also took part in the school play and found that he preferred stage acting to courtroom acting. When he went to New York, Morrow enrolled in the Actors' Workshop to improve his acting skills. After graduating, he was cast in the summer stock production of "A Streetcar Named Desire". His screen debut came when he was signed by MGM as a tough talking, surly, street punk in Blackboard Jungle (1955). The good news was that he was now in the movies, but the bad news was that he would be typecast as the heavy. Disappointed with this casting, Morrow would eventual leave MGM after a few years and head back to school to study directing at USC. He would make some appearances on Television and in 1962 would find a role that would bring him fame and make him the "hero". That Television Series was "Combat!" (1962) and he would play Sergeant Chip Saunders, veteran leader of his squad. Due to his demands, the show quickly went from a alternating series between Lt. Hanley and Sgt. Saunders to one showcasing Saunders. With the success of the series, Morrow would try his hand at directing some of the episodes. In 1965, Barbara and Vic would be divorced and two years later the Television Series would end. These two events would put him into a personal and professional slide. By 1969 he would return to the screen in Television movies, which would occupy most of the next decade. His roles would lead back to supporting actor status and also back to the 'heavy'. While he worked in the theater and looked forward to the big screen, most of his roles would be in 'B' movies such as Dirty Mary Crazy Larry (1974) and Treasure of Matecumbe (1976). While he gained notice as a coach in a film called Bad News Bears, The (1976), he would not be involved in any of the sequels. So Television sustained him in some average movies and some not even that good. With the failure of his second marriage, the death of his mother, and the dearth of good parts, Morrow hit the bottle. In 1982, Morrow had refocused his drive and was to make a comeback in the movie Twilight Zone: The Movie (1983), but a tragic accident on the set ended his life. Morrow, Vic (I373180)
175365 would finally retire to a monastery under the name of Elizabeth von Kakheti, Helene (I670969)
175366 would have been called Ieuan ap Dafydd in the Welsh style but was given his mother's surname.
Although words were all spelled phonetically back then, Evan's descendants all styled themselves Walcot, Walcote, Wulcut, Wolcot, Wolcote, etc. 
Walcot, Evan (I369696)
175367 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I480715)
175368 would, but for the attainder, have become 13th Lord Fraser of Lovat, Consul-General at Algiers 1766, MP for Inverness 1782 Fraser, Archibald Campbell (I655851)
175369 Wound the Italian peninsula around his hand
The Austrian Emperor had created him and his brothers barons

Carl, the Mezzuzah Baron
"Rothschild has just kissed the Pope's hand," wrote a nasty pen in 1832, "and at his departure expressed his satisfaction with the successor of St. Peter in the most gracious terms. . . . others must bend down to the Holy Father's toe, but Rothschild is given the finger."
The most interesting feature of the event in question was not the fact that Rothschild kissed something better and more expensive than common mortals could, but that the Rothschild so honored was called Carl---a name hitherto not prominent among the stars of The Family. Carl (known as Kalmann in the early phases of his career) was slow to develop the worldly fluency, the incisiveness and dispatch of Nathan, James or Salomon. Quiet in manner, almost awkward in speech, paunchier even than the Rothschild norm, he clung most strictly to Jewish observance. Before the ceremonial kiss at the Vatican, Carl's Family nickname was "mezzuzah boy"-mezzuzahs being the miniature Torah scrolls affixed to doorways. The faithful Jew kisses them at the start of a journey, and Carl's early life consisted of traveling. He acted as the clan's chief courier. Until March, 1821, he remained without portfolio. Then, when The Family had too many satrapies and not enough satraps, the brothers resorted to him. It all began with the Congress of Laibach, a political festival characteristic of the period, attended by Europe's greatest sovereigns. At Laibach it was decided to restore the absolutist, therefore "legitimate," Bourbon kingdom in Naples. The assembled monarchs authorized the intervention of an Austrian army for that purpose. Naturally the Rothschilds were asked to handle the military subsidies. But which Rothschild? Nathan of London showed little gusto for an antiliberal venture; besides, he was deeply involved in negotiating several million-pound issues. James of Paris happened to be busy propping up the French Bourbons with mountains of francs. Amschel of Frankfurt could not get away from financing postwar reconstruction in German lands.
As for Salomon of Vienna, he was up to his neck in his lottery loans, which gave him as much work and publicity as he could handle.
"I feel it my duty to avoid anything which could attract attention," he begged off to Metternich. "A journey to Laibach at this time would arouse such attention."
Only one brother was left, about whom nobody much knew or cared. Un petit frere Rothschild, the Austrian finance minister called him, though he was actually four years older than James. Did The Family, on delegating him, realize that it was creating the financial overlord of the Italian peninsula? For that is precisely what he became. As soon as the mezzuzah boy was given a challenge of Rothschild proportions, he unleashed a Rothschild performance. At Laibach he quickly worked out the main features of the subsidy: Vienna was to advance a loan to Naples, which would defray with it the costs of the Austrian occupation. Rothschild, in brief, went about its usual task of converting crises into bonds. But this time Carl was to man the controls. He began to lay the groundwork and did a neat extra chore on the side. Before their parting, the King of Naples borrowed a few thousand gulden from the Emperor of Austria. Carl expedited the fancy transaction. No less than his brothers, he was now a banker to monarchs.
No less astonishing than his brothers' was his agility. Right after Laibach, a semi-Jacobite uprising broke out in a northern Italian state. Carl flew to his Neapolitan Majesty, who was jittering in Florence. Carl had always been fast for a man of his heavy contours, but now the heat of the job was rapidly thawing a heretofore dull tongue. All eloquence, he predicted that Austrian dragoons would soon trample this sedition underfoot. They did. All firmness, he pushed his uncertain Bourbon southward. He was all strength when he reached Naples. He had to be. An Italian money syndicate claimed it could bring off the military-loan operation at a smaller expense to the kingdom. Carl had prompt recourse to the commanding Austrian general---and emerged as sole floater of the loan.
By 1827 Carl's new-founded bank had become a Neapolitan institution that paid the troops that kept the king in power. Carl spoke with a powerful voice to, and for, the local court. Earlier, he had been Austria's monetary arm in Naples. Now he turned into Naples' most important advocate with Vienna. After the royal position had been fortified, it was Carl's argument which moved Metternich to evacuate the kingdom. Inevitably, Carl's counting house became the greatest in the land. He affixed his mezzuzahs to the finest palace on the Vesuvian shore. The native aristocracy repaired here for his lavish entertainments. The Duke of Lucca, Leopold of Saxe-Coburg (afterward the first king of Belgium), and every visiting grand seigneur drank and feasted with the newest Rothschild: the Italian one. His money flowed through the treasuries of most Italian states. It helped the Grand Duke of Tuscany drain the Tuscan marshlands. It went to the Kingdom of Sardinia in a series of thirteen state loans amounting to over twenty-two million pounds. And it fertilized the Pope's domains. To be sure, Carl insisted on the official promise that the Vatican's anti-Jewish attitude would be reformed. And even in some contractual documents he could bring himself to speak of the Holy See only as "the Roman State." Nonetheless, his unbaptized ducats were not disdained. On January 10, 1832, the event came to pass with which his story started here. Pope Gregory XVI received Carl von Rothschild, gave him his hand rather than the customary toe to kiss, and pinned the order of St. George on the lapel of the Kosher Baron. 
von Rothschild, Baron Karl Mayer (I303161)
175370 wounded at the battle of Inkerman Kekewich, Lt. Lewis (I1414084)
175371 Wounds Received In Action Ogilvy-Grant, Earl Capt James (I585248)
175372 Wouter van Osenbruggen, Wolther (I723492)
175373 Wouter had in 1227 een conflict met het Mariakapittel over de tienden in de omgeving van Houten. Wouter stond de tienden met voorbehouden af aan het kapittel, waardoor zijn zoon Ghiselbert later meende een zaak te hebben uten Goije, Wolterus (I431772)
175374 Wouter in Grimberghe Berthout van Mechelen en Grimbergen, Wouter (I246183)
175375 Wouter Kolff Colve, Wouter Petersz (I1397241)
175376 Wouter van Goudhoeven (17e-eeuws handschrift nr.2407 in GA Dordrecht) wist te melden dat de kinderen van Jacob en Cornelia hun wapen "van haer grootmoeder Anthonia Wentsen" hebben "verleijt": "drije hangers van sabel op guldt", "welck wapen oock voerden Jan van Goude van Swindrecht (te) Utrecht 1588 ende Jan van Swindrecht schepen te Dordt Anno 1461 en juffr. Adriana van Swindrecht te Dordt Anno 1474".
Cornelia van Slingeland bezat een huis aan de Nieuwe Haven te Dordrecht (1543), wellicht gelegen bij het Manshuisstraatje.
Op 26 april 1547 was Cornelia borg voor haar schoonzoon Cornelis de Jonge bij de verkoop van een huis. Op 22 juni 1551 was Cornelia, toen weduwe, borg voor haar zoon Jan Wenssen Jacopsz. in de zaak die deze voerde voor het Hof van Holland tegen Jannetgen Verschoer. "Neeltgen Jacob Aertsz. wedue tot Dordrecht" was samen met haar dochter Grietgen (Wenssen) eigenaresse van 3 morgen land in Nieuw-Reijerwaard, in "Neel Damen Houff van XII mergen" (1557), ook wel "Daem Cornelisz. XII mergen" genaamd (1561). Rond 1575/80 stonden deze 3 morgen land in "Neel Damisz. 12 mergen" op naam van Jacob Muijs, ontvanger generaal te Delft. 
van Slingeland, Cornelia Jansdr. (I355924)
175377 Wouter van Haren Colve, Wouter Petersz (I1397241)
175378 Wouwerman, Philips Pauwelsz.
Wouwermans, Philips
Wouwermans, Philips Pauwelsz. 
Wouwerman, Philips (I726232)
175379 WP 01 APR 1557 Hawthorne, Thomas (I137231)
175380 WP 20 Oct 1685 before a sea voyage. Not known how much later he died. Pope, Thomas (I100866)
175381 WP 23 FEB 1791 Doyle, Thomas (I136438)
175382 Wp Sep 1718 Whitney, Ruth (I303050)
175383 Wp.Leliwa Wodzicka, Gräfin Ludwika (I453461)
175384 Wrecked with the HMS Amazon after a battle with the French ship Droits de l'Homme Reynolds, Rear-Admiral Robert Carthew (I672977)
175385 Wrecked with the HMS St. George Guion, Capt. Daniel Olivier (I2520)

This WRIGHT family is one of remote antiquity in the north of England and
has been settled for centuries in the county of York. JOHN WRIGHT, of Plowland, in Holderness, wedded at the close of the 14th century, Alice, daughter and co-heir of John Ryther, son and heir of Gilbert Ryther, the son of Sir William Ryther who was a knight. 
Wright, John (I107426)
175387 Wrightsborough, Ga. to West Branch, Iowa, Wrightsborough c. 1778 Davis, Abiather (I188216)
175388 Writer
Clownen Beppo (1966) (TV) (play)

Miscellaneous Crew Sjunde inseglet, Det (1957) (choreographer) (as Else Fischer)
... aka Seventh Seal, The (1958) (USA)

Flyg-Bom (1952) .... Amanda
... aka Bom the Flyer (1952) (International: English title) 
Fisher, Else (I489318)
175389 Writer Rogers, Bogart (I302906)
175390 Writer Baring, Maurice Author (I327135)
175391 writer Hart, Leone (I369731)
175392 writer Schwartz, Francie (I372767)
175393 writer Upton, Andrew (I373673)
175394 writer Reynolds, John (I380403)
175395 writer Johansson, Ejner (I438404)
175396 Writer Hardwick, Elizabeth (I468713)
175397 writer Williams, John (I652012)
175398 writer  Campbell, James (I1423331)
175399 writer and editor
educated at University College School , London, St. Andrews University , and Balliol College, Oxford .
He first married
After the death of his first wife, Leonard married Rosalind Bruce, and had two further sons. The elder of these was David Bruce Huxley (born 1915), whose daughter Angela married George Pember Darwin, son of the physicist Sir Charles Galton Darwin . The younger was Nobel Prizewinning physiologist Andrew Fielding Huxley (born 1917).

Huxley's major biographies were the three volumes of Life and Letters of Thomas Henry Huxley and the two volumes of Life and Letters of Sir Joseph Dalton Hooker OM GCSI. He also published Thomas Henry Huxley: a character sketch, and a short biography of Darwin. He was assistant master at Charterhouse School between 1884 and 1901. He was then the assistant editor of Cornhill Magazine between 1901 and 1916, becoming its editor in 1916.
1900 Life and Letters of Thomas Henry Huxley. 2 vols.
1912 Thoughts on education drawn from the writings of Matthew Arnold (editor).
1913 Scott's last expedition (editor). 2 vols.
1918 Life and Letters of Sir Joseph Dalton Hooker OM, GCSI. 2 vols.
1920 Anniversaries, and other poems.
1920 Thomas Henry Huxley: a character sketch.
1920 Charles Darwin.
1926 Progress and the unfit.
1926 Sheaves from the Cornhill.
1929 Jane Welsh Carlyle: letters to her family 1839-1863 (editor).
1930 Elizabeth Barrett Browning: letters to her sister 1846-1859 (editor). 
Huxley, Leonard (I514528)
175400 Writer (i.e. lawyer) in Edinburgh. Cuming, George (I677461)

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