Edward Everett Hale

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Synonyms for Edward Everett Hale

prolific United States writer (1822-1909)


References in periodicals archive ?
EDH to Edward Everett Hale (hereafter EEH), Paris, April 23, 1882, HFP.
The membership rolls of the Boston Union Club bear testimony to its success in this endeavor: members of the city's mercantile and manufacturing elite joined--the Lowells, the Lawrences, the Appletons, and the Brookses--as did many of New England's most prominent intellectual and literary men, including Ralph Waldo Emerson, Edward Everett Hale, Oliver Wendell Holmes, and James Russell Lowell.
When I was in grade school, we ere frequently treated to patriotic assembly programs in which we were shown short films, including a film version of the classic Edward Everett Hale short story, "The Man without a Country.
Whenever I think of McVeigh I am reminded of the short story, ``The Man Without a Country,'' published by Edward Everett Hale in 1863.
In 1902, author and reformer Reverend Edward Everett Hale asked Congress to make the White Mountains a national park.
American Edward Everett Hale publishes a short story, "The Brick Moon," about a manned, brick satellite high above Earth.
Grant--as well as men and women who would make their mark in fields away from conflict including Edward Everett Hale, Emily Dickinson, and Frederick Law Olmstead.
The Man Without a Country by Edward Everett Hale, clergyman and author, first appeared anonymously in Atlantic Monthly in December.
The Bible provided ideas to such 19th-century essayists as Edward Everett Hale and Henry Ward Beecher; poets Sidney Lanier, Julia Ward Howe, and Edward Arlington Robinson; and novelists Lew Wallace, Harriet Beecher Stowe, and Henry James.
Professor Hamermesh has been the Edward Everett Hale Centennial Professor at the University of Texas at Austin since 1993, teaching undergraduate and graduate level courses in labor economics, economic theory, and applied econometrics.
1863-1932), wrote a biography, The Life and Letters of Edward Everett Hale (2 v.
Hale, sister of <IR> EDWARD EVERETT HALE </IR> , had a lively sense of humor, and often wrote parodies of her contemporaries.
This granddaughter of <IR> EDWARD EVERETT HALE </IR> wrote several lively novels, among them The Young Die Good (1932), Never Any More (1934), The Prodigal Women (1942), The Sign of Jonah (1950), Black Summer (1963), and Secrets (1971).
a story by <IR> EDWARD EVERETT HALE </IR> .
No one knows who wrote the words, although Edward Everett Hale attributed them to Edward Bangs, a Harvard graduate of 1777.