Bradley


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Bradley

1. A(ndrew) C(ecil). 1851--1935, English critic; author of Shakespearian Tragedy (1904)
2. F(rancis) H(erbert). 1846--1924, English idealist philosopher and metaphysical thinker; author of Ethical Studies (1876), Principles of Logic (1883), and Appearance and Reality (1893)
3. Henry. 1845--1923, English lexicographer; one of the editors of the Oxford English Dictionary
4. James. 1693--1762, English astronomer, who discovered the aberration of light and the nutation of the earth's axis
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in classic literature ?
They saw Tippet leap to his feet at Bradley's shouted warning.
Tippet never stopped running or firing until he stood within a foot of the brute, which lay almost touching Bradley and was already struggling to regain its feet.
And so it was that Bradley had no desire to follow up the little stream toward the pool near which were sure to be the caves of some savage tribe, but fortune played him an unkind trick, for the pool was much closer than he imagined, its southern end reaching fully a mile south of the point at which they crossed the stream, and so it was that after forcing their way through a tangle of jungle vegetation they came out upon the edge of the pool which they had wished to avoid.
Bradley would have been glad to have averted a meeting; but as he desired to lead his party south around the end of the pool, and as it was hemmed in by the jungle on one side and the water on the other, there seemed no escape from an encounter.
On the chance that he might avoid a clash, Bradley stepped forward with upraised hand.
"Sinclair, you may fire," said Bradley quietly." Pick off the leader.
I saw my brother near the school, sir,' to Bradley Headstone, 'because it's easier for me to go there, than for him to come here.
'You don't see much of one another,' said Bradley, not improving in respect of ease.
Conscious that his pupil-teacher was looking for his answer, that he himself had suggested the boy's keeping aloof from this sister, now seen for the first time face to face, Bradley Headstone stammered:
It happened that Bradley Headstone noticed a very slight action of Lizzie Hexam's hand, as though it checked the doll's dressmaker.
It might have fallen out so, any way; but Bradley Headstone also noticed that immediately after this, Lizzie, who had not taken off her bonnet, rather hurriedly proposed that as the room was getting dark they should go out into the air.
'I'll saunter on by the river,' said Bradley. 'You will be glad to talk together.'