Hart may refer to:
Other articles related to "hart":
... Hart ... It was first published in 1961 and develops Hart's theory of legal positivism (the view that laws are rules made by human beings and that there is no inherent or necessary connection between law and morality ... In this work, Hart sets out to write an essay of descriptive sociology and analytical jurisprudence ...
... Hart took this opportunity to release a solo album, Tim Hart, in 1979 ... Hart appeared on one more Steeleye Span record, Sails of Silver, before resigning in 1982 ... In 1981 Hart released two albums of nursery rhymes originally written for his own children on the Music for Pleasure label ...
... Take Hart, a television show Hart to Hart, a television series Hart's War, a film ...
... Royce Desmond Hart (born 10 February 1948) is a former Australian rules footballer who represented Richmond in the Victorian Football League (VFL) during the 1960s and 1970s ... to ever play Australian rules football, Hart was a supremely gifted and courageous player with superb pack marking skills, with a trademark of leaping in from the side, and a penetrating left-foo ...
... Hart remained on staff for Marvel Comics' 1950s predecessor Atlas Comics, and briefly freelanced for Marvel during the 1960s Silver Age ... Hart's work also appears in the "nudie cutie" comic, The Adventures of Pussycat (1968), a one-shot that reprinted some strips of the same-name feature that appeared in Marvel ... Hart, occasionally signing his work "EHH", also did stories for Charlton Comics, including writing and drawing issues of the horse series Rocky Lane's Black Jack in 1959 ...
Famous quotes containing the word hart:
“As the hart panteth after the water brooks, so panteth my soul
after thee, O God.”
—Bible: Hebrew Psalm XLII (l. XLII, 1)
“Come, ye Sinners, poor and wretched,
Weak and wounded, sick and sore.
Jesus ready stands to save you,
Full of Pity joind with Powr.
He is able, he is able, he is able;
He is willing: doubt no more.”
—Joseph Hart (17121768)
“Unlike Boswell, whose Journals record a long and unrewarded search for a self, Johnson possessed a formidable one. His life in Londonhe arrived twenty-five years earlier than Boswellturned out to be a long defense of the values of Augustan humanism against the pressures of other possibilities. In contrast to Boswell, Johnson possesses an identity not because he has gone in search of one, but because of his allegiance to a set of assumptions that he regards as objectively true.”
—Jeffrey Hart (b. 1930)