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Synonyms for Bradford

United States printer (born in England) whose press produced the first American prayer book and the New York City's first newspaper (1663-1752)

References in periodicals archive ?
Born in Bradford, England, in 1937, David Hockney showed artistic talent at an early age; at 11 he decided to become an artist.
A man of many talents, the comedian Aasif Mandvi performed a dramatic reading that took the audience along on his journey back to his childhood in Bradford, England, home to a large South Asian immigrant community.
The creatures, including owls, falcons and hawks at his farm in Bradford, England, were found in an emaciated state and plastered in blood and dirt.
The jokes have been doing the rounds for several years now: Bin Laden is alive and well and working as a taxi driver in New York; he has shaved his beard and, in jeans and a T-shirt, is a gardener at the White House; he's running a kebab house in Bradford, England.
He gained a First Class Honours degree in 1979 in Colour Chemistry and Colour Technology from the University of Bradford, England.
The valley is oceans away from Erickson's birthplace of Bradford, England.
Barbara Fawcett Department of Applied Social Sciences, University of Bradford, England
City officials in Bradford, England, tried unsuccessfully to ban the production, and the Bristol Evening Post called Bintley "the Quentin Tarantino of the ballet world.
James died in virtual poverty in Bradford, England, twelve years ago.
He traveled from Bradford University in Bradford, England, to spend several weeks analyzing the waste and recyclable collection system at Lake City Sanitation and Recycling, which is owned by Kendrick Ketchum.
Hengoed, South Wales, and Bradford, England, and Changwon-Shi, South Korea.
Most gripping is the footage of a fire that broke out in the stands during a 1985 soccer game in Bradford, England, and razed the stadium in less than ten minutes, killing thirty-eight people.
I was in Bradford, England, about 18 months ago and it had an impressive Kodak Museum of Photography and an Imax theatre.
The Kramer piece originally published in The New Yorker in 1991--is an extended look at the Bradford, England, Asian community and its response to the Salman Rushdie affair.