Edward Everett Hale


Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Edward Everett Hale - prolific United States writer (1822-1909)Edward Everett Hale - prolific United States writer (1822-1909)
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Edward Everett Hale said "Coming together is a beginning; keeping together is progress; working together is success." Let keep working together for the good of our children.
In Edward Everett Hale's popular 1863 short story "The Man Without a Country," Philip Nolan, a US Army lieutenant implicated in the 1807 treason trial of Aaron Burr, renounces his citizenship.
The American author and historian Edward Everett Hale once wrote that "I cannot do everything, but I can do something".
Bullock and Edward Everett Hale, organized the Emigrant Aid Company.
I want to leave you with my favourite quote by Edward Everett Hale.
During the Civil War, Edward Everett Hale published a famous short story called "The Man Without a Country" whose protagonist, a naive young us army officer named Philip Nolan, gets caught up in an earlier rebellion.
American author Edward Everett Hale once said, "I am only one, but still I am one.
Consider the book's first selection, "The Man Without a Country," a morality-tale by a Unitarian minister named Edward Everett Hale. It is the story of Philip Nolan, a lieutenant in the U.S.
Writing to her father, the well-known minister, author, and orator Edward Everett Hale, in June 1885, she confided, "The principal happiness, outside of my work, which I have at present is my new friendship with Gabrielle; Which is a great deal to me now and which is likely to be more." (12)
But as 19th Century author/clergyman Edward Everett Hale wrote: "I am only one, but I am one.
Edward Everett Hale, addressing the 1907 Congress of Religious Liberals in Boston, prophesied that "as the 'United States' is one nation, the united world is to be one empire of the living God." Frederick Lynch, secretary of the Commission on Peace of the Rockefeller-created Federal Council of Churches (now the National Council of Churches), predicted in 1914 that the trend toward political consolidation would bring about a "United Nations of the world." This vision was invoked by many mainline clergy who eagerly enlisted in Wilson's war effort.
Its students have included Cotton Mather, Benjamin Franklin, Samuel Adams, John Hancock, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Edward Everett Hale, Leonard Bernstein, and--though for some reason he goes unmentioned on Boston Latin's Web site--Louis Farrakhan.