William Strickland


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Noun1.William Strickland - United States architect and student of Latrobe (1787-1854)
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William Strickland and the Creation of an American Architecture
Russell, a retired architectural historian, traces the life and career of American architect William Strickland (1788-1854), detailing his production during the first half of the 19th century.
The first turkeys were introduced to England by William Strickland, an MP in the reign of Elizabeth I, in 1524.
* Turkeys are believed to have been brought to Britain in 1526 by a Yorkshire man, William Strickland. He acquired six turkeys from American Indian traders and sold them for 2 cents in Bristol.
TURKEY Explorer William Strickland brought back the birds from the New World in the mid-1500s.
Cabin staff William StricKland and Rebecca Midgley, assisted by rescue snow dogs, Storm, AJ and six-month-old Rosie, sniffed out 10 LUCKY shoppers to receive free ticKets.
The architect William Strickland (1788-1854) began his career in Philadelphia in 1809, but until he was given the commission to design the Bank of the United States in Philadelphia in 1819, he had to rely for his income on surveying, painting, and engraving.
Until, in 1526, William Strickland, an enterprising Yorkshireman, brought six turkeys from America and sold them in Bristol for tuppence each.
Turkey did come to the UK a long time before that - when an enterprising young trader called William Strickland imported six wild turkeys into England in 1526 (into the port of Bristol).
When did they do this?" Mr Arthur Clowes asks: "Stravinsky and Mozart are famous composers, but apart from being famous composers and anything to do with music, what else do Stravinsky and Mozart have in common?'' Mr Dunn of Benton asked a festive question: "Why do we eat turkey in this country on Christmas Day, where does the tradition come from?'' Arthur Clowes from Teams answers: "The tradition of eating turkey on Christmas Day dates back to 1526 when William Strickland imported six turkeys from America and sold them for tuppence each.