Bagnold


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Bagnold

(ˈbæɡnəʊld)
n
(Biography) Enid (Algerine). 1889–1981, British novelist and playwright; her works include the novel National Velvet (1935) and the play The Chalk Garden (1955)
References in periodicals archive ?
From the ridge on which Curiosity sat late last year to take its panorama photos, it could see the treacherous Bagnold Dunes it had crossed months before.
Lofty was serving with the Staffordshire Yeomanry in Palestine when his skill as a navigator reached the ears of Major Ralph Bagnold, who founded the LRDG in Egypt in 1940.
They range from von Humboldt and his meticulous drawings of botanical, insect and animal specimens in the late 18th century and whose writing inspired some of the great thinkers of the 19th century, to Ralph Bagnold who completed outstanding explorations in North Africa in the early 20th century.
Curiosity will soon be across the Bagnold dune field, and then it will still have another kilometer or so of Murray rock to cross before it finally reaches the next major transition: the "hematite ridge," a break in both the topography and the mineralogy where the rock is rich in this water-made iron oxide.
Stream power for sheet flow of runoff water is calculated using the equation given by Bagnold (1966) and used in several studies (c.
I FOUND John Sadler's article on special forces and asymmetrical warfare particularly interesting, in which he cited the LRDG, the SAS, Bagnold and David Stirling.
3) However, these examinations almost exclusively deal with the nonfictional tradition, focusing primarily on memoirs like Brittain's as well as those of fellow nurses Mary Borden, Enid Bagnold, Ellen LaMotte, and Irene Rathbone.
Explorers covered include Thomas, Philby, Gertrude Bell, Bagnold and Forbes.
Bagnold wrote of having to nurse a man called Ryan at the hospital where she worked in England.
When two graphic novels were nominated for the Costa Book Awards in 2012 (Joff Winterhart's Days of the Bagnold Summer in the novel category, and Mary and Bryan Talbot's Dotter of Her Father's Eyes, which won in the memoir category), the proclamation in British newspaper The Independent that 'Graphic novels finally win the literary limelight' (Sherwin, 2012) would have seemed a foregone conclusion to many in the publishing world.
hovered partly between spirituality and hard science'; or the geomorphologist Ralph Bagnold (1896-1990), whose sand researches were rooted in 'the massive accumulation of minute particulars .