Stanley, Henry

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Stanley, Henry

(1841–1904) American journalist finds explorer, Dr. Livingstone, in Africa (1871). [Am. Hist.: Van Doren, 263]
References in periodicals archive ?
A Richard Burton B Cecil Rhodes C Henry Stanley D David Livingstone QUESTION 9 - for 9 points: What were the two cities in the novel A Tale Of Two Cities by Charles Dickens?
Poet Twm o'r Nant, explorer Henry Stanley and North Wales Hospital would feature in a planned museum in Denbigh's magistrates court, main
He was famously greeted at Lake Tanganyika by journalist Henry Stanley with the words "Dr Livingstone, I presume?
3) Ferdinando Stanley (1559-94), son of Henry Stanley and later fifth earl of Derby, became the thirteenth Lord Strange of Knokyn.
He went missing searching for the source of the Nile and was tracked down five years later by the reporter Henry Stanley, who greeted him with the famous words: "Dr Livingstone, I presume".
After going missing, he was tracked down five years later by reporter Henry Stanley, who greeted him with the famous words: "Dr Livingstone, I presume".
Few years later, in 1857, Frederick's cousin, Henry Stanley, founded The Stanley Rule and Level Company.
Efaill i'r Aelod Seneddol, archaeolegydd a'r hynafiaethydd W O Stanley a gloddiodd ar gytiau Tye Mawr ger Ynys Lawd oedd Henry Stanley.
The incident has a chilling similarity to the death of painter and decorator Henry Stanley in 1999.
In quite another context Lawrence Manley imagines what effect a performance of The True Tragedy of Richard III would have created at a documented historical occasion: the visit of the Queen's Men on October 16, 1588 to New Park, Lancashire, one of the houses of Henry Stanley, Earl of Derby, recently returned home from diplomatic work on the European continent in the euphoric aftermath of the defeat of the Armada.
Explorers: Sir John Richardson and Sir John Rae, who searched for the lost John Franklin Arctic expedition; Arctic explorer Fridtjof Nansen; Sir Henry Stanley, who found Dr David Livingstone in Africa.
The Rev Henry Stanley Tibbs, the rector of Teigh, a tiny rural parish in Rutland of only 72 people, became the subject of MI5 attention and was interned in Liverpool and Ascot between July and December 1940 after rumours about his preaching reached the attention of the authorities.