Earhart


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Earhart

Amelia. 1898--1937, US aviator: the first woman to fly the Atlantic (1928). She disappeared on a Pacific flight (1937)
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
While stationed on the island in 1944, a casual encounter brought about a conversation between Crino and two off-duty Marines, wherein one of the officers mentioned a teenage girl living on the island who claimed to have witnessed what many assumed to be the death of Amelia Earhart.
The search is based on the Nikumaroro Hypothesis that Earhart and Noonan landed on the uninhabited island of Nikumaroro, aka Gardner Island, about 1,000 miles north of Fiji.
This paper presents an analysis of Amelia Earhart's 1937 attempted flight around the world, examining critical factors that contributed to a concatenation of risks resulting in the mysterious loss of Earhart and her navigator, Fred Noonan.
As a girl, Amelia Earhart aspired to a future that would take her beyond the problems of her younger years as well as the restrictions imposed on her because she was female.
"NAWBO Phoenix will continue even stronger to be the Arizona organization where women business owners receive the mentoring, support and encouragement they need to grow to their highest potential," says Earhart. "I am honored to serve as president this year and look forward to working with members to build on the success of our organization.
Children's Literature about Amelia Earhart and Abraham Lincoln.
Google Amelia Earhart and you get 1.5 million hits.
The Toronto connection with Amelia Earhart, born in Atchison, Kansas on July 24, 1897, began in December 1917 when she travelled to the Canadian city by train to visit her younger sister Muriel, who was in Toronto to study teaching at Saint Margaret's College.
Eighty-six years later, aviatrix and philanthropist Amelia Rose Earhart successfully completed an around-the-world flight to retrace her namesake's final route.
Captain Terry Earhart, SC, USN (Ret.), 71, passed away on Feb.
Now, his latest work, "Ordinary People Change the World,'' focuses on real-world role models like Amelia Earhart and Abraham Lincoln to help younger readers learn about and from authentic trailblazers.
Jonathan Earhart of Chaos Fishing Adventures likes trout fishing in the Indian River Lagoon.