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Sydney Smith

Sydney Smith (3 June 1771 – 22 February 1845) was an English writer and Anglican cleric.

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1900 Wimbledon Championships – Gentlemen's Singles - Draw - Finals
... Doherty 1 ... Laurence Doherty 6 ... Roderick McNair 4 ... Arthur Gore 1 ... Sydney Smith 6 ... Sydney Smith 6 ... Herbert Roper-Barrett 2 ... Sydney Smith 6 6 ...
King Of Clubs (Whig Club) - Meetings
... he had anticipated but attributing this to the absence of Sydney Smith "This day I dined at the King of Clubs which meets monthly at the Crown and Anchor in the Strand ... Smith is not yet come to town ... to understand, from the absence of Smith, and partly from the presence of Romilly, who evidently received from all an unaffected deference and imposed a certain degree of restraint ...
Sydney Smith (composer)
... Sydney Smith (July 14, 1839 - March 3, 1889), was a leading English pianist and composer in Victorian England ... Sydney Smith grew up in a family of musicians ... a music school and often gave concerts with his two sons Sydney and Boyton ...
Sydney Smith - Secondary Literature
... A Memoir of the Reverend Sydney Smith by his daughter, Lady Holland, with a Selection from his Letters, 2 vols ... Sydney Smith et la renaissance des idées libérales en Angleterre au XIX' siècle ... The Smith of Smiths, a biography ...
English Cricket Team In West Indies In 1912–13
... Fairbairn E Humphreys A Jaques AE Relf SG Smith WC Smith APFC Somerset TAL Whittington AWF Somerset, his son APFC Somerset, DCF Burton, SG Smith and TAL ... Three good professionals were included in Humphreys, Relf and Razor Smith ... Cecil Burton, Sydney Smith and Tom Whittington had performed well on the previous tour and were arguably the best of the amateurs ...

Famous quotes containing the words sydney smith, smith and/or sydney:

    It requires a surgical operation to get a joke well into a Scotch understanding. The only idea of wit, or rather that inferior variety of the electric talent which prevails occasionally in the North, and which, under the name of “Wut,” is so infinitely distressing to people of good taste, is laughing immoderately at stated intervals.
    Sydney Smith (1771–1845)

    How awful to reflect that what people say of us is true!
    —Logan Pearsall Smith (1865–1946)

    You can’t appreciate home till you’ve left it, money till it’s spent, your wife till she’s joined a woman’s club, nor Old Glory till you see it hanging on a broomstick on the shanty of a consul in a foreign town.
    O. Henry [William Sydney Porter] (1862–1910)