Ballantyne


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Ballantyne

(ˈbælənˌtaɪn)
n
(Biography) R(obert) M(ichael). 1825–94, British author, noted for such adventure stories as The Coral Island (1857)
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He contributed largely, in succession, to the 'Edinburgh' and 'Quarterly' reviews, and having become a secret partner in the printing firm of the Ballantyne brothers, two of his school friends, exerted himself not only in the affairs of the company but in vast editorial labors of his own, which included among other things voluminously annotated editions of Dryden and Swift.
Between Colonialism and Diaspora: Sikh Cultural Formations in an Imperial World, by Tony Ballantyne.
says Bob Ballantyne, president of the Canadian International Transportation Association (CITA).
Josephine Ballantyne took out the loan for pounds 250 by forging the details of a client.
LUXURY cashmere firm Dawson International have sold their world-famous Ballantyne brand for pounds 14.
And waiving her legal right to anonymity, she hopes to shame the relatives of attacker Robert Ballantyne into leaving her alone.
But he gave Jim and Isabel Ballantyne the "biggest shock of our lives".
In response, Hugh Ballantyne of Fergus, Ontario, wrote in to explain that the opinion of theologians was exactly the opposite of what Dummett and McBrien believe: "Aquinas, Suarez, and Bellarmine all taught that canonization is infallible.
Ballantyne, known for its large screen production prowess, completed the Guinness World Record-setting IMAX screen earlier this year.
James Ballantyne, 65, clouted him with the 12ins tool used to break windows in an emergency.
He sounded his horn and braked but the freight train rolled over the top of Scott Ballantyne.