Encyclopedia > H > 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 61, 62, 63, 64, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 80, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 98, 99, 100, 101, 102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 139, 140, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 163, 164, 165, 166, 167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 178, 179
Henry Morrison Flagler Henry Morrison Flagler (January 2 1830 â€“ May 20 1913) was a United States tycoon, real estate promoter, railroad developer and Rockefeller partner in Standard Oil. He was a key figure in the development of the eastern coast of Florida along the Atlantic Ocean and was founder of what became the Florida East Coast Railway.
Henry Morton Stanley Sir Henry Morton Stanley, also known as Bula Matari (Breaker of Rocks) in the Congo, born John Rowlands (January 28, 1841 â€“ May 10, 1904), was a 19th-century Welsh-born journalist and explorer famous for his exploration of Africa and his search for David Livingstone.
Henry Moseley Henry Gwyn Jeffreys Moseley (November 23, 1887 â€“ August 10, 1915) was an English physicist. His main contribution to science, the quantitative justification of the concept of atomic number in Moseley's law, advanced chemistry and provided independent support for the Bohr model of the Rutherford/Antonius Van den Broek nuclear atom containing positive nuclear charge equal to atomic number.
Henry Mountbatten, Earl of Medina Henry David Louis Mountbatten, Earl of Medina (born 19 October 1991) is the second child and only son of the 4th Marquess of Milford Haven and his first wife Sarah Georgina Walker. He is the younger brother of Lady Tatiana Mountbatten.
Henry Muhlenberg Henry Melchior Muhlenberg (September 6, 1711 â€“ October 7, 1787), originally Heinrich Melchior MĂĽhlenberg, was a German Lutheran clergyman who is viewed as the founder of the Lutheran Church in the United States.
Henry Munn Henry Munn is a writer and poet who studied the use of hallucinogenic plants by the Conibo Indians of eastern Peru and also the Mazatec Indians of the mountains of Oaxaca. He made numerous contributions to the field of ethnopoetics, a vaguely defined movement of twentieth century experimental poetry aiming to build upon and preserve the writings and traditions of so-called "deep cultures - those surviving in situ as well as those that had vanished except for transcriptions in books or recordings from earlier decades...
Henry Murdac Henry Murdac, abbot of Fountains Abbey (1144-1147) and archbishop of York (1147-1153), was a native of Yorkshire, but descended from a wealthy family from Compton Murdac (now Compton Verney), in Warwickshire. He was friendly with Archbishop Thurstan of York, who gave him preferment in the Cathedral of York, however he resigned soon afterwards when Bernard of Clairvaux invited him to become a Cistercian monk at Clairvaux.
Henry N. Parsley The Right Reverend Henry Nutt Parsley (born 1948 in Memphis, Tennessee) is the Episcopal Bishop of Alabama, with his seat at the Cathedral Church of the Advent in Birmingham, Alabama. He is also Chancellor of the University of the South in Sewanee, Tennessee.
Henry Nehrling Henry Nehrling (May 9, 1853 - November 22, 1929) was an American horticulturist. He developed a graden in Gotha, Florida in 1884 where he grew, hybridized, and popularised may exotic plants including caladiums, palms, bamboo, and amaryllis.
Henry Neil Mallon Henry Neil Mallon (1895â€“1983) was Chairman of the Board, President and Director 29-, Dresser Industries (Cleveland, OH) (now Halliburton), President 31-, Dresser Manufacturing Limited (Toronto, Canada); Chairman of the Board, Director, Bryant Heater Company (Cleveland, Ohio); Factory Manager, General Manager, Director 20-29, US Can Company (Cincinnati, Ohio); 19-20 w/Continental Can Company (Chicago, Illinois); Director, Bovaud & Seyfang Manufacturing Company (Bradford, Pennsylvania), Clark Brothers Inc (Olean, New York), Day & Night Manufacturing Company (Monrovia, California), International Derrick & Equipment Company (Columbus, Ohio), Kobe, Inc (Huntington Park, California), Pacific Pumps, Inc (CA), Roots-Connesville Blower Corporation (Connersville, Indiana), Security Engineering Company (Whitter, CA), Stacey Brothers, Gus Construction Company (Cincinnati, OH), Pharis Tire & Rubber Company (Newark, Ohio), Petrolite Corporation (St. Louis, Missouri), Magazines of Industry (New York, New York), Hydrocarbo
Henry Nelson O'Neil Henry Nelson O'Neil (1817, Russia - 1880) was an historical genre painter and minor Victorian writer. He worked primarily with historical and literary subjects, but his best-known paintings dealt with the Indian Mutiny.
Henry Nemo Henry Nemo (July 8, 1907 - November 26, 1999) was a musician, songwriter and actor in Hollywood films who had a reputation as a hipster and was sometimes referred to as the "creator of jive" talk. He showcased some of this "jive talk" in a bit part as "The Neem" in the 1947 movie Song of the Thin Man.
Henry Norman Burgess Wettenhall Dr Henry Norman Burgess Wettenhall AM (1915-2000) was an Australian paediatric endocrinologist, philanthropist and amateur ornithologist. He was a member of the Royal Australasian Ornithologists Union (RAOU), President 1978-1983, and elected a Fellow of the RAOU in 1989.
Henry Norman MacLaurin Brigadier General Henry Norman MacLaurin (31 October 1878 - 27 April 1915) was an Australian Army Colonel who served in World War I. He was shot dead by a Turkish sniper, and posthumously promoted to Brigadier General.
Henry Norris Sir Henry Norris (1865 â€“ 30 July 1934) was an English businessman, politician and football club director, most famous for his chairmanship of both Fulham and Arsenal. He is particularly notorious for his alleged role in Arsenal's promotion to the top flight in 1919, despite them only finishing fifth in the Second Division.
Henry Norris, 1st Baron Norreys Henry Norris (or Norreys), Baron Norris (1525 â€“ May 7, 1601), belonged to an old Berkshire family, many members of which had held positions at the English court. He was a trusted early member of the circle of Elizabeth I, having been assigned to her household when she was at Woodstock.
Henry Northcote, 1st Baron Northcote Henry Stafford Northcote, 1st Baron Northcote GCMG GCIE CB PC (18 November 1846 â€“ 29 September 1911), third Governor-General of Australia, was born in London, the second son of the prominent Conservative politician Sir Stafford Northcote, later 1st Earl of Iddesleigh. He was educated at Eton and Oxford University and had joined the Foreign Office as a diplomat.
Henry of Capua Henry (Arricus or Arrico) (1160 â€“ 1172) was the youngest and second surviving son of William I of Sicily by Margaret of Navarre. By his father's will he succeeded to the title Prince of Capua, an appanage to the throne, while his brother William succeeded to the throne.
Henry of Lausanne Henry of Lausanne (variously known as of Bruys, of Cluny, of Toulouse, of Le Mans and as the Deacon, sometimes referred to as Henry the Monk), French heresiarch of the first half of the 12th century. His preaching began around 1116 and he died imprisoned around 1148.
Henry of Newark Henry of Newark was canon of Hereford by 22 February 1273; archdeacon of Richmond, 28 April 1279; dean of York, 27 February 1290, canon of Buckland Dinan between 30 January - 2 February 1293, and as successor of William de Luda in this prebend 1295. Also prebend of London by 28 September 1294.
Henry of Settimello Henry of Settimello (in Latin, Henricus Septimellensis or Henricus Pauper; in Italian, Arrigo or Arrighetto da Settimello) was a late 12th century Italian poet. He was the author of De diversitate fortunae et philosophiae consolatione ("On varying fortune and the consolation of philosophy"), a Latin poem in elegiac couplets.
Henry O'Neill Henry O'Neill (August 10, 1891-May 18, 1961) was a film actor known for playing grey-haired fathers, lawyers and similarly dignified roles during the 1930s and 1940s. He began his acting career on the theater stage, after dropping out of college to join a traveling theater company.
Henry Ogg Forbes Henry Ogg Forbes (January 30, 1851, Aberdeen - October 27, 1932) was a Scottish explorer, ornithologist, and botanist. Educated at Aberdeen Grammar School, the University of Aberdeen and the University of Edinburgh, he was primarily active in the Moluccas and New Guinea, he served as director of the Canterbury Museum in New Zealand between 1890-1893, and eventually moved to Liverpool, England, where he served as a consulting director of museums there until his death.
Henry Oldrey is a playable character in Castlevania: Legacy of Darkness for the Nintendo 64. Apart from having his own adventure in the game, Cornell encounters him in his own journey, at which time Henry is only 10 years old.
Henry Olonga Henry Khaaba Olonga (born 3 July, 1976 in Lusaka, Zambia) was a cricket player for Zimbabwe. He made his international debut in a Test match against Pakistan at Harare in 1995, at age 18 years, 212 days, becoming the youngest player to represent Zimbabwe.
Henry Orenstein Henry Orenstein (born circa 1925) is a poker player and entrepreneur. He won the $5,000 Seven-card stud tournament at the 1996 World Series of Poker (WSOP), earning $130,000 by beating out (at the final table) such luminaries as fourth-place T.
Henry Oryem Okello Henry Oryem Okello (born January 26, 1960) is the Ugandan Minister of International Affairs, and previously Minister of State for Education in-charge of Sports. He is the son of former president of Uganda General Tito Okello.
Henry Osinde Henry Osinde (17 October 1978) is a Canadian cricketer who has played in 4 ODIs from 16 May 2006 to 6 August 2006. His main achievement so far is taking 3 wickets against Kenya on 5 August 2006 in Toronto, Canada.
Henry P. Becton Regional High School Henry P. Becton Regional High School, "Becton," is an American four-year comprehensive public high school serving students in ninth through twelfth grades from two relatively small communities in Bergen County, New Jersey, as part of the Carlstadt-East Rutherford Regional School District.
Henry Paget, 1st Marquess of Anglesey Field Marshal Henry William Paget, 1st Marquess of Anglesey KG GCB GCH (17 May 1768 â€“ 29 April 1854) was a British military leader and politician, now chiefly remembered for leading the charge of the heavy cavalry against d'Erlon's column during the Battle of Waterloo.
Henry Paget, 5th Marquess of Anglesey Henry Cyril Paget, 5th Marquess of Anglesey (known until 1880 by the courtesy title of Lord Paget de Beaudesert and from 1880 until 1898 as Earl of Uxbridge) (16 June 1875 â€“ 14 March 1905) was a British Peer who was notable during his short life for squandering his inheritance on a lavish social life and accumulating massive debts. Regarded as the "black sheep" of the family, he was nicknamed "the dancing marquess".
Henry Pachter Henry Maximillian Pachter (1907â€“1980), born Heinz PĂ¤chter, was a German-American twentieth century scholar of socialism and political history, employed as a professor of history at the New School for Social Research, City College of the City University of New York, and at Rutgers University.
Henry Parkes Sir Henry Parkes GCMG (27 May, 1815 â€“ 27 April, 1896), Australian politician, is sometimes called the "Father of Federation" and is at least considered the most prominent among the Australian Founding Fathers. Parkes was described during his lifetime by The Times as "the most commanding figure in Australian politics".
Henry Pelham-Clinton, 2nd Duke of Newcastle-under-Lyne Henry Fiennes Pelham-Clinton, 2nd Duke of Newcastle-under-Lyne, KG, PC (16 April 1720 â€“ 22 February 1794) was born in London, the second son of the 7th Earl of Lincoln. The Clintons were an ancient English family, whose forbears fought with William the Conqueror and were awarded the lordship of Clinton in 1067.
Henry Pelham-Clinton, 5th Duke of Newcastle-under-Lyne Henry Pelham Pelham-Clinton, 5th Duke of Newcastle-under-Lyne, KG, PC (22 May 1811â€“18 October 1864), styled Earl of Lincoln before 1851, was a British politician, who eventually rose to the position of Secretary of State for War and the Colonies.
Henry Percy Brewster Henry Percy Brewster (also Persy) (November 22, 1816 â€“ December 28, 1884) was a lawyer, stateman, and soldier from Texas. He fought in the Texas Revolution, and as a colonel in the Confederate Army during the Civil War.
Henry Perenara Henry Edward Perenara (born June 16 1980 in Auckland, New Zealand) is a New Zealand rugby league player for the Parramatta Eels in the National Rugby League competition. He also previously played for the St George Illawarra Dragons, Melbourne Storm and the New Zealand Warriors.
Henry Peronneau Henry Peronneau (1700 â€“ 1754), born in Charleston, South Carolina, was a very wealthy businessman in the field of rice plantations and wine importing. He is thought to have been the wealthiest man in America at one point.
Henry Peter Gyrich Henry Peter Gyrich is a fictional character from the Marvel Comics Universe, who was named after a then-employee of Marvel Comics. The fictional character Gyrich is most notable for his work in the United States government.
Henry Petroski Henry Petroski (born 1942) is an American civil engineering professor at Duke University where he specializes in failure analysis. He is a prolific author, having written a dozen books - most notably To Engineer is Human: The Role of Failure in Successful Design (1985) - including a number of titles detailing the industrial design history of common, everyday objects, such as pencils, paper clips, and silverware.
Henry Petty-FitzMaurice, 3rd Marquess of Lansdowne Henry Petty-Fitzmaurice, 3rd Marquess of Lansdowne KG PC (1780â€“1863), son of the 1st Marquess by his second marriage, was born on 2 July 1780 and educated at the University of Edinburgh and at Trinity College, Cambridge. He entered the House of Commons in 1802 as member for the family borough of Calne and quickly showed his mettle as a politician.
Henry Petty-FitzMaurice, 4th Marquess of Lansdowne Henry Petty-FitzMaurice, 4th Marquess of Lansdowne KG (January 7 1816, Lansdowne House â€“ July 5 1866, Lansdowne House), styled Earl of Shelburne from 1836, then Lord Wycombe from 1856â€“63, was a British politician.
Henry Petty-FitzMaurice, 5th Marquess of Lansdowne Henry Charles Keith Petty-FitzMaurice, 5th Marquess of Lansdowne KG GCSI GCMG GCIE PC (London 14 January 1845 â€“ 3 June 1927 Clonmel) was a British politician and Irish peer who served successively as Governor General of Canada, Viceroy of India, Secretary of State for War, and Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs. He has the distinction of having held senior positions in both Liberal Party and Conservative Party governments.
Henry Pittock Henry Lewis Pittock (March 1, 1836 - January 28, 1919) was an Oregon (USA) pioneer, newspaper editor and publisher, and wood and paper magnate, active in Republican politics and Portland, Oregon civic affairs, and an avid outdoorsman and adventurer. He is frequently referred to as the founder of The Oregonian, although it was published as a struggling weekly before he reestablished it as the state's preeminent daily newspaper.
Henry Pleasants Henry Clay Pleasants (February 16, 1833 â€“ March 26, 1880) was a coal mining engineer and a brigadier general in the Union Army during the American Civil War. He is best known for organizing the building of an underground tunnel filled with explosives under the Confederate lines outside Petersburg, Virginia, resulting in the Battle of the Crater on July 30, 1864, an opportunity for Union troops to break the defense of Petersburg.
Henry Plumer McIlhenny Henry Plumer McIlhenny (October 7, 1910 â€“ May 11, 1986)Henry McIlhenny, Head of the Philadelphia Art Museum by John Russell, May 13, 1986, New York Times p. 26 obituary was an American connoisseur of art and antiques, world traveler, socialite, philanthropist and the chairman of the Philadelphia Art Museum.
Henry Plummer Henry Plummer (1832 â€“ 1864) served as sheriff of Bannack, Montana, from May 24, 1863 until January 10, 1864, when he was hanged without trial by the controversial Montana Vigilantes. Some believe him to have been the head of a gang that was responsible for nearly a hundred deaths; he was hanged along with twenty-two others for their presumed crimes.
Henry Poehler Henry Poehler, (August 22, 1833 â€“ July 18, 1912, was Representative from Minnesota; born in Hiddeson, Lippe-Detmold, Germany; attended his fatherâ€™s academy; immigrated to the United States in April 1848 and settled in Burlington, Iowa, where he attended the public schools; moved to St. Paul, Minnesota, in 1853 and to Henderson, Sibley County, Minnesota, in 1854; engaged in general merchandising and as a grain merchant; appointed postmaster at Henderson, Minnesota, February 25, 1856, and served until April 12, 1861; served in the state house of representatives in 1857, 1858, and 1865; county commissioner of Sibley County and chairman of the board from January 1865 to January 1868; member of the state senate in 1872 and 1873 and again in 1876 and 1877; elected as a Democrat to the Forty-sixth Congress (March 4, 1879 â€“ March 3, 1881); unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1880 to the Forty-seventh Congress; unsuccessful candidate for Minnesota State Treasurer; served as mayor of Henderson for several t
Henry Polic II Henry Polic II (born February 20 1945 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) is an American stage, screen, and voice actor best known for his role as Jerry Silver in the American 1980s TV series Webster, as well as his frequent game show appearances on such series as Super Password and The $25,000 Pyramid during that decade. His specialties include foreign and regional accents, ballroom dancing and baritone singing.
Henry Pollack Henry Pollack aka Enrique Pollack was born in Havana, Cuba in 1961. Henry is the great-grandson of Mark Pollack-Rothschild, the American born patriarch of a wealthy Cuban tobacco dynasty and owner of the famous "La Mansion" in Havana, Cuba, a posh neo-classical mansion in the Country Club section of Havana.
Henry Potty and the Pet Rock Henry Potty and the Pet Rock: An Unauthorized Harry Potter Parody is a satire of Harry Potter along with most of childrenâ€™s literature. The author, Valerie Estelle Frankel, lives in California, where the book takes place.
Henry Preiss Longtime friend and neighbor of Richard Schreder, Preiss worked with Schreder to develop and build several examples each of the RHJ-7 and RHJ-8 two-seat sailplanes, and also the RHJ-9 and RHJ-10. Preiss also finished the Schreder HP-19.
Henry Purcell Henry Purcell (Wells; September 10 (?) Grove, 1659â€“November 21, 1695), a Baroque composer, is generally considered to be one of England's greatest composersâ€”indeed, he has often been called England's finest native composer.
Henry R. Gibson Henry Richard Gibson was an American politician and a member of the United States House of Representatives for the 2nd congressional district of Tennessee. He was born on December 24, 1837 on Kent Island, Maryland in Queen Anne's County.
Henry Ragas Henry Ragas was a jazz pianist who played with the Original Dixieland Jazz Band on their earliest recording sessions. As such, he is the very first jazz pianist to be recorded, although his contributions are barely audible thanks to the primitive recording equipment available.
Henry Ramage Henry Ramage (1827 - December 29, 1859) was a Scottish recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Henry Raper Henry Raper (1799 â€“ January 6, 1859) was a British Royal Naval lieutenant who became a nineteenth-century authority on navigation. Amongst his achievements was his quantification of the unreliability of a key longitudinal measurement, lunar distance, when taken at different times.
Henry Rapoport Henry Rapoport (November 16, 1918 â€“ March 6, 2002) was an internationally renowned organic chemist and Professor of Chemistry at the University of California, Berkeley. He is widely recognized for his work in the development of the chemical synthesis of biologically import compounds and pharmaceuticals.
Henry Rathbone Henry Reed Rathbone (July 1, 1837 â€“ August 14, 1911) was present at the assassination of Abraham Lincoln and was sitting with his fiancĂ©e, Clara Harris, next to the President and Mrs. Lincoln at the time of its occurrence.
Henry Rawlinson (umpire) Henry Rawlinson (dates unknown) was a Test match umpire. He officiated in one match between Australia and England in Sydney on 28 January to 31 January 1887, won by England by 13 runs after scoring a paltry 45 runs in their first innings.
Henry Rawlinson, 1st Baron Rawlinson General Henry Seymour Rawlinson, 1st Baron Rawlinson of Trent, GCB, GCSI, GCVO, KCMG (February 20, 1864 â€“ March 28, 1925) was a British First World War general most famous for his role in the Battle of the Somme of 1916.
Henry Renny-Tailyour Henry Waugh Renny-Tailyour (October 9, 1849 â€“ June 15, 1920) was an amateur all-round sportsman who appeared for Scotland in some of the earliest international football and rugby union matches, remaining to this day the only player to have represented the country in both codes. He also played first class cricket for Kent and was an accomplished athlete.
Henry Reynolds (soldier) Henry Reynolds (VC, MC) (August 16, 1883 - March 26,1948) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Henry Rider Haggard Sir Henry Rider Haggard (June 22, 1856 â€“ May 14, 1925), born in Norfolk, England, was a Victorian writer of adventure novels set in locations considered exotic by readers in his native England. He attended Ipswich School.
Henry Riggs Rathbone Henry Riggs Rathbone (February 12, 1870 â€“ July 15, 1928) was a congressman from Illinois. His parents are imfamously known for being President Abraham Lincoln's guests to Ford's Theater on the night he was shot in killed by John Wilkes Booth on April 14, 1865.
Henry Rich, 1st Earl of Holland Henry Rich, 1st Earl of Holland (baptized August 19,1590 â€“ March 9, 1649) was the son of Robert Rich, 1st Earl of Warwick and of Penelope Devereux, Lady Rich, and the younger brother of Robert Rich, 2nd Earl of Warwick. He began his career as a courtier and soldier in 1610, swiftly becoming a favourite of King James I of England, but fell out of favour on the accession of Charles I.
Henry Robert Bowreman Foote Henry Robert Bowreman Foote VC CB DSO (5 December 1904-11 November 1993) was a recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Henry Robert Charles Martin Henry Robert Charles Martin (1889-1942) was a long-serving officer of arms at the College of Arms in London. Martin's first heraldic appointment came on 31 May 1922 when he was made Rouge Croix Pursuivant of Arms in Ordinary to replace Archibald Russell.
Henry RodrĂguez Henry Anderson RodrĂguez Lorenzo (born November 8, 1967 in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic) is a former outfielder in Major League Baseball who played for the Montreal Expos, Chicago Cubs, Los Angeles Dodgers, New York Yankees, and Florida Marlins.
Henry Rohlman Archbishop Henry Patrick Rohlman (March 17, 1876 - September 13, 1957) was a former Roman Catholic Bishop and Archbishop. He served as Bishop of the Diocese of Davenport and the Archbishop of the Archdiocese of Dubuque.
Henry Rollins Henry Rollins (born February 13, 1961 as Henry Lawrence Garfield) is an American Grammy Award-winning hardcore/punk singer/songwriter; spoken word artist, book author (prose and poetry), radio and TV personality; occasional movie actor, comedian, and voice-over artist. He is most famous for his work with the hardcore punk band Black Flag.
Henry Roman Nose Chief Henry Roman Nose (1856 â€“ 1917) was a Southern Cheyenne Chief. Roman Nose's life spanned the most turbulent times for the Cheyenne people, and he is remembered as a peacemaker who helped his people make the transition from a nomadic lifestyle to a settled existence.
Henry Rossiter Worthington Henry Rossiter Worthington (December 171817 - December 17 1880) was an American mechanical engineer. He had several inventions leading to the perfection of the direct steam pump (1845-55), patented the duplex steam pump (1859), and built the first duplex waterworks engine, widely adopted and used for more than 75 years.
Henry Roth Henry Roth (born February 8, 1906 in Galicia, Austro-Hungary - died October 13, 1995, Albuquerque, New Mexico, United States) was an American novelist and short story writer. His first published novel Call It Sleep (originally published in 1934) has achieved some cult popularity since its re-publication and critical re-appraisal in the 1960s when it was hailed by some as an overlooked Depression-era masterpiece and classic novel of immigration.
Henry Royds Pownall Lieutenant General Sir Henry Royds Pownall (1887-1961) was a British general, who held several important command and Staff appointments during World War II. In particular, he was Chief of Staff to the British Expeditionary Force (BEF) in France and Belgium until the fall of France in May 1940.
Henry Russell Sanders Henry Russell ("Red") Sanders (1905-1958) was the college football head coach at UCLA and Vanderbilt. Known as for being witty and hard driving, he used the single wing to bring the two universities to great success.
Henry Russell, Marquess of Tavistock Henry Robin Charles Russell, Marquess of Tavistock (born June 7, 2005) is the second child, only son and heir apparent of Andrew Ian Henry Russell, 15th Duke of Bedford and his wife, Louise Crammond. He has a sister, Lady Alexandra Russell.
Henry Rutgers Henry Rutgers (October 7, 1745 in New York City, New York, United States of America â€“ February 17, 1830 in New York City, New York, United States of America) was a United States Revolutionary War hero and philanthropist from New York.
Henry S. Foote Henry Stuart Foote (February 28, 1804 â€“ May 20, 1880) was a United States Senator from Mississippi from 1847 to 1852 and Governor of Mississippi from 1852 to 1854. His emotional leadership on the Senate floor helped secure the passage of the controversial Compromise of 1850, which for a time averted a civil war in the United States.
Henry S. Geyer Henry Sheffie Geyer (December 9, 1790 - March 5, 1859) was a politician, lawyer, and soldier from Missouri. Born in Frederick, Maryland, he was instructed privately, studied law, was admitted to the bar in 1811 and practiced law in Frederick.
Henry S. Johnston Henry Simpson Johnston (December 30, 1867 â€“ January 7, 1965) was an American lawyer and politician who served as a delegate to the Oklahoma Constitutional Convention, the first President pro tempore of the Oklahoma Senate, and the seventh Governor of Oklahoma. He would become the second governor in Oklahoma history to be impeached and removed from office.
Henry S. Robinson Henry Seymour Robinson (16 April 1868, Hartford, Connecticut - 4 March 1926 , Nassau, Bahamas) came from a prestigious New England background, being descended from such families as Trumbull and Coe; making him a relative of Winston Churchill. His father, Henry Cornelius Robinson, was mayor of Hartford and later a Republican nominee for Governor of Connecticut.
Henry S. Thibodaux Henry Schuyler Thibodaux (1769-1827) was Governor of Louisiana briefly. Born in Albany, New York the son of Alexis Thibodeaux of Canada, he was orphaned and adopted by General Philip Schuyler - American Revolutionary War hero and father-in-law of Alexander Hamilton.
Henry Sabin Elementary, Iowa City, Iowa Henry Sabin Elementary School in Iowa City, Iowa operated in what is today the Central Administration Office for the Iowa City Community School District, at 509 South Dubuque Street. The building has also housed an alternative high school.
Henry Samuel Boase Henry Samuel Boase (1799-1883), English geologist, the eldest son of Henry Boase (1763-1827), banker, of Madron, Cornwall, was born in London on the 2nd of September 1799. Educated partly at Tiverton grammar-school, and partly at Dublin, where he studied chemistry, he afterwards proceeded to Edinburgh and took the degree of M.
Henry Samueli Henry Samueli (born September 20, 1954 in Buffalo, New York) is co-founder, chairman, and chief technology officer of the Broadcom Corporation and a philanthropist in the Orange County, California community. The schools of engineering at UC Irvine and UCLA, where he is a professor, were renamed after him after he donated $20 million and $30 million, respectively, to each in 1999.
Henry Savery Henry Savery (born August 4, 1791, died February 6, 1842) was a convict transported to Port Arthur, Tasmania and Australia's first novelist. It is generally agreed that his writing is more important for its historical value than literary merit Cecil Hadgraft "Biographical Introduction" in Quintus Servinton (See above) p.
Henry Scarpelli Henri Scarpelli is an artist who has worked in comics. His work in comics has won him recognition from the industry, including the Shazam Award for Best Inker (Humor Division) in 1970, for his work on Date With Debbi, Leave It to Binky, and other DC comics.
Henry Scott Tuke Henry Scott Tuke, RA (12 June 1858â€“13 March 1929), British painter and photographer, is best remembered for his paintings of naked boys and young men, which have earned him a status as a pioneer of gay male culture.
Henry Scudamore, 3rd Duke of Beaufort Henry Scudamore, 3rd Duke of Beaufort (March 23 1707 â€“ February 26, 1745 He died at the age of 38.) was born Henry Somerset, the elder son of Henry Somerset, 2nd Duke of Beaufort and his second wife, Rachel Noel.
Henry Seabright Henry Seabright was a magazine and children's book illustrator who contributed to The Strand and the Reader's Digest Condensed Books series. Seabright also contributed to Bible Story and the comic Playhour where he drew a comic strip adaptation of E.
Henry Seekamp Henry Erle Seekamp (1829 - July 19, 1864) was the journalist, editor and owner of the Ballarat Times at the time of the Eureka Stockade in 1854. The newspaper was fiercely pro digger and was used to print the Ballarat Reform League charter and many of the flyers for the monster mass meetings on the Ballarat Goldfields, in Victoria, Australia.
Henry Seely White Henry Seely White (May 20, 1861 - May 20, 1943) was born in Cazenovia, New York to parents Aaron White and Isadore Maria Haight. White studied at the University of GĂ¶ttingen under Klein, and received his doctorate in 1891.
Henry Segrave Henry Oâ€™Neal de hane Segrave (22 September 1896 â€“ 13 June 1930) was famous for setting three land speed records and the water speed record. He was the first person to hold both the land and water speed records simultaneously.
Henry Selby Clark Henry Selby Clark, (1809 - 1869) was a Congressional Representative from North Carolina; born near Leechville, North Carolina, September 9, 1809; attended the common schools, and was graduated from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 1828; studied law; was admitted to the bar and commenced practice in Washington, North Carolina; member of the State house of commons 1834-1836; solicitor for the district in 1842; elected as a Democrat to the Twenty-ninth Congress (March 4, 1845-March 3, 1847); moved to Greenville, North Carolina, and resumed the practice of law; died in Greenville, N.C.
Henry Selick Henry Selick (November 30 1952 - ), is an American stop motion animation director who directed both The Nightmare Before Christmas, and James and the Giant Peach. He studied at the Character Animation Program at California Institute of the Arts, while at the same time, studying experimental animation techniques from Jules Engel.
Henry Sewell Henry Sewell (1807 - 1879) was a prominent 19th century New Zealand politician. He was a notable campaigner for New Zealand self-government, and is generally regarded as having been the country's first Premier.
Henry Seymour Conway Henry Seymour Conway (1721 â€“ 9 July 1795) was a British general and statesman. A brother of the 1st Marquess of Hertford, he began his military career in the War of the Austrian Succession, and eventually rose to the rank of Field Marshal (1759).
Henry Shaw Ozark Corridor The Henry Shaw Ozark Corridor is a long string of adjoining conservation areas in the US state of Missouri, running 24 miles along Interstate 44 and 40 miles along the Meramec River. Most of the land in this area was devalued after the dioxin contamination in Times Beach, Missouri, allowing for the creation of these conservation areas and parks.