Paisley


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Paisley

(pāz`lē), town (1991 pop. 84,330), Renfrewshire, W Scotland, on the White Cart Water, a stream. It has a thriving textile industry and is an extremely large producer of thread. Other manufactures are boilers, chemicals, and soap; food is processed. Patterned Paisley shawls were famous in the 19th cent. Paisley Priory (1163), later an abbey, holds the tombs of several members of Scottish royalty. It was burned by the English in 1307. The present building dates from the 15th cent.

Paisley

 

a city in Scotland, Great Britain, situated on the Cart River, a tributary of the Clyde. Population, 95,000 (1971). An industrial center of the Clydeside conurbation, Paisley has food and condiment, chemical, and woodworking industries and a textile industry manufacturing cotton threads and other goods. There is also machine building, producing, among other items, equipment for the textile and food industries.

Paisley

1
1. Bob. 1919--96, English footballer and manager
2. Rev. Ian (Richard Kyle). born 1926, Northern Ireland politician and Presbyterian minister; cofounder (1972) and leader of the Ulster Democratic Unionist Party

Paisley

2
an industrial town in SW Scotland, the administrative centre of Renfrewshire: one of the world's chief centres for the manufacture of thread, linen, and gauze in the 19th century. Pop.: 74 170 (2001)

PAISley

An operational specification language from Bell Labs.

["An Operational Approach to Requirements Specification for Embedded Systems", P. Zave, IEEE Trans Soft Eng SE-8(3):250-269 (May 1982)].
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Paisley and McMahon's (2001) list of "appropriate" roles and functions summarized both sides of the debate.
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The town is home to popular attractions, such as Paisley Abbey, Paisley Museum, Coats Observatory and Sma' Shot Cottages; a rich and fascinating creative history and a packed programme of exciting events.
I would assume what happened is that Paisley may have written to the ambassador to seek a meeting in regard to border protection.
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He retired as a player in 1954, accepting a minor position on the backroom staff but in July 1974 Paisley took over as manager of Liverpool, replacing Bill Shankly.
However, as the Spaniard went for broke on the par five with his drive - hea misfired and bogeyed - Paisley laid up and drilled the ball to a foot with his third shot to birdie and win by threea shots on 14-under 199 after earlier rounds of 69 and 66.
Johnstone did not rule out a future title for Paisley.
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