Some articles on sons, son:
... قحطان literally, "little") was the second of the two sons of Eber (Gen. 1025 it reads "And unto Eber were born two sons the name of one was Peleg for in his days was the earth divided and his brother's name was Joktan." Joktan's sons in the order provided in Gen ... bricks for the Tower of Babel, however twelve, including several of Joktan's own sons, as well as Abraham and Lot, refuse the orders ...
... Benjamin Franklin, Self-Revealed A Biographical Sketch and Critical Study Based Mainly on His Own Writings New York, London G ... P ...
... Leszek III, legendary Prince of Poland, 805?, had 14 sons, of whom the oldest was Popiel his successor to the throne ... Leszek assured special parts of the realm to the remaining sons within his lifetime, obligating them by oath not to make the sovereignty of Popiel contentious ... The other sons Barnim and Bogdal kept the principality of Pomerania ...
... ber Finn (modern spelling Éibhear Fionn), son of Míl Espáine, was, according to medieval Irish legend and historical tradition, a High King of Ireland and ... the Iberian peninsula, ruled by two of the sons of Míl, Éber Donn and Érimón ... of the Tuatha Dé Danann, the seven sons of Míl led an invasion in thirty-six ships ...
... Before his death in 1035, Sancho divided his possessions among his sons ... Of the three surviving sons by Mayor, the eldest, García, had already appeared as regulus in Navarre, inheriting the kingdom including the Basque country as well ... Ramiro, the eldest but illegitimate son of Sancho by mistress Sancha of Aybar, was given property in the former county of Aragón with the provision that he should ask for no more lands of García, under whom he first ...
Famous quotes containing the word sons:
“These boys who love their mother
who loves men, who passes on
her sons to other women;
The cloud across the sky. The windy pines.
the trickle gurgle in the swampy meadow
this is our body.”
—Gary Snyder (b. 1930)
“The ladybearer of thissays she has two sons who want to work. Set them at it, if possible. Wanting to work is so rare a merit, that it should be encouraged.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)
“As a particularly dramatic gesture, he throws wide his arms and whacks the side of the barn with the heavy cane he uses to stab at contesting bidders. With more vehemence than grammatical elegance, he calls upon the great god Caveat Emptor to witness with what niggardly stinginess these flinty sons of Scotland make cautious offers for what is beyond any question the finest animal ever beheld.”
—Administration in the State of Arka, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)