Mike opened the door and she just looked at him like, 'Hey, you gonna let me out now?Liberty lost and found by Coast Guard Apr 17, 2007
Adding the capabilities of BHA will better enable GE Energy to address our customers' growing need to reduce particulate matter emissionsGE Energy to buy BHA Group Holdings Jun 01, 2004
The acquisition of Enron Wind represents GE Power Systems' initial investment into renewable wind power, one of the fastest growing energy sectorsGE purchases Enron wind-turbine business Feb 20, 2002
John Burroughs (April 3, 1837-March 29, 1921) was an American naturalist and essayist important in the evolution of the U.S. conservation movement. According to biographers at the American Memory project at the Library of Congress, John Burroughs was the most important practitioner after Thoreau of that especially American literary genre, the nature essay. By the turn of the century he had become a virtual cultural institution in his own right: the Grand Old Man of Nature at a time when the American romance with the idea of nature, and the American conservation movement, had come fully into their own.
His extraordinary popularity and popular visibility were sustained by a prolific stream of essay collections, beginning with Wake-Robin in 1871.
In the words of his biographer Edward Renehan, Burroughs's special identity was less that of a scientific naturalist than that of "a literary naturalist with a duty to record his own unique perceptions of the natural world."