Eliza Blair

Eliza Blair

Eliza Blair (born 20 November 1976) is an Australian former rower - a national champion and World Champion and the standing world record holder in the women's lightweight coxless pair

— — — — — —

Anna Eliza Bray

Anna Eliza Bray (born Kempe, afterwards Stothard; 25 December 1790 - 21 January 1883) was an English historical novelist. She also wrote several works of non-fiction

— — — — — —

Nominated Director of the Walter and Eliza Hall Institute of Medical Research

In September 1913 Mathison was appointed Sub-Director of Pathology and Sub-Dean of the Clinical School at the Melbourne Hospital; and, on 23 April 1915, he was nominated as the first director of the nascent Walter and Eliza Hall Institute of Medical Research, Australia's first pathological research institute. He did not survive to take up the position.

— — — — — —

Eliza Cook

Eliza Cook (24 December 1818 - 23 September 1889) was an English author and poet associated with the Chartist movement. She was a proponent of political freedom for women, and believed in the ideology of self-improvement through education, something she called "levelling up." This made her hugely popular with the working class public in both England and America.

— — — — — —

Eliza D. Keith

Eliza Douglas Keith (1854 - 1939) was an American educator, author, and journalist from California. Keith wrote under the pen names of Erle Douglas and Di Vernon. She wrote for Demorest's Monthly Magazine, Kate Field's Washington, Good Housekeeping, The Daily Alta California, San Francisco Chronicle, The San Francisco Examiner, The San Francisco Call, and the San Francisco News Letter. She was a special correspondent of the San Francisco Recorder-Union, the Journalist, and Kate Fields Washington. Keith was a member of Pacific Coast Women's Press Association, the Illinois Press League, the San Francisco Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, and the Golden Gate Kindergarten Association. Keith, of New England and Knickerbocker ancestry, was a native of San Francisco and a graduate of its public schools. Under the pen name of "Di Vernon," she began her career as staff writer for the San Francisco News Letter. Her articles were extensively copied throughout the United States, appearing in the leading papers of San Francisco, the Pacific Coast, and in many journals of the East Coast. On several occasions, Keith acted as special correspondent for the Sacramento Record-Union, representing that paper at the World's Columbian Exposition. The bronze medal of the San Francisco Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals was awarded to her for the services she rendered to the literature of the prevention of cruelty. She believed in practical patriotism and an earnest effort to rescue the U.S. flag from desecration. Her first published article, at the age of 13, was titled "Our Flag". The importance of a Columbus Day celebration by school children was first urged by Keith upon the San Francisco public in her "Di Vernon" column of the San Francisco News Letter. She also originated the idea of patriotism among school children, to be known as "The Order of the American Flag." Keith was the first teacher to introduce the salute to the American flag as a part of the regular opening exercises each day in the classroom. Eventually, the whole school joined in the exercise. This pioneer work stimulated many others to follow in the path initiated by Keith. In March, 1894, she had the satisfaction of witnessing the official adoption of her patriotic idea. The San Francisco Board of Education passed a resolution that the last hour of the last Friday of each month should be given to patriotic exercises, including the salute of the flag. She died in 1939.

— — — — — —

Eliza Orzeszkowa

Eliza Orzeszkowa (6 June 1841 - 18 May 1910) was a Polish novelist and a leading writer of the Positivism movement during foreign Partitions of Poland. In 1905, together with Henryk Sienkiewicz she was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature

— — — — — —

Eliza Townsend

Eliza Townsend (June 1788 - January 12, 1854) was a 19th-century American poet who wrote anonymously. She was the first native woman poet whose writings commanded the applause of judicious critics; the first whose poems evinced any real inspiration, or rose from the merely mechanical into the domain of art. Nicholas Biddle said that a prize ode which Townsend wrote for The Port Folio while he was editor of it was in his opinion the finest poem of its kind which at that time had been written in the United States. Many of her other pieces received the best approval of the period, but, as she kept her authorship a secret, it did not enhance her personal reputation. In much of her work, there was a religious and poetical dignity, with all the evidences of a fine and richly-cultivated understanding, which entitled her to be ranked among the distinguished literary women who were her contemporaries.

eliza related articles
Vic Elizabeth Turnbull
Eliza Starbuck Barney
What Are Some Ways to Keep My Hair Really Healthy?
How Was the First Sale of Vivo X60 Series?
Huami Technology Held a Press Conference on August 27, and Amazfit Smart Sports Watch 3 Officially A

Copyright © 2020 Coffee bag - Guangzhou tianci packaging industry Co,. Ltd. | Sitemap