Finney


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Finney

(ˈfɪnɪ)
n
1. (Biography) Albert. born 1936, British stage and film actor: his films include Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1960), Murder on the Orient Express (1974), and The Gathering Storm (2002)
2. (Biography) Sir Tom. 1922–2014, English footballer: a winger, he played for Preston North End (1946–60) and won 76 caps for England, scoring 30 goals
References in periodicals archive ?
Despite the cash crunch, Finney also cashed out on $25,576 in unused vacation time, when he quit his $267,795-a-year job at TWO in 2008 and transitioned into the role as CEO of the Woodlawn Community Development Corp.
Derrick McGavic, the founding partner of the firm McGavic & Finney, also was ordered to surrender his law license and agreed never to practice law or work as a debt collector again.
Fink) Beauregard Finney died in 1995 and his first wife, Margaret E.
Fyshe Horton Finney Ltd, considered to be one of the UK's oldest independent Stockbrokers and Investment Managers, is seeking to add private banking clients of HSBC (LSE: HSBA).
In his memoirs, Finney himself described the impact of one his revivals: "This revival made a great change in the moral state and subsequent history of Rochester.
The offer "provides the public stockholders of NFS with immediate liquidity and certain value in an uncertain market," Fred Finney, a Nationwide Mutual board member, writes in a letter filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Finney is a likable hero, even though he isn't particularly strong or smart or brave.
Albert Finney has a few powerful scenes as Wilberforce's spiritual mentor, reformed slave-ship captain turned guilt-ridden cleric John Newton.
Finney Company, a publisher and distributor of educational materials based in Minnesota in the US, has revealed that it has acquired Pogo Press, a small publisher based in St.
When Linnes Finney was a kid growing up in the segregated South in Milledgeville, Georgia, he would sit in the courtroom and watch trials.
Stealing through time; on the writings of Jack Finney.
But Finney argues that going by "Sheriff Bob Fletcher" is not exactly in kind.