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William Hamilton

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June 29, 1986 | Judith Martin, Martin is the syndicated columnist Miss Manners. Her most recent book is "Common Courtesy, in Which Miss Manners Solves the Problem That Baffled Mr. Jefferson"; her second novel, "Style and Substance," will be published in October. and
It is not safe to go around quoting William Hamilton cartoon captions, the way one can do with, say, James Thurber's. There would be no social danger in being overheard saying, "What do you want to be inscrutable for , Marcia?" or "With you I have known peace, Ida, and now you say you're going crazy," or "This is not the real me you're seeing, Mrs. Clisbie."
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March 4, 2002 | MARK SWED, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the 17th and 18th centuries, travelers paraded and traipsed through Italy, a grand tour destination meant to bring them into contact with antiquity. The contact could be spiritual or intellectual, but it also could be physical. Collectors gripped tightly onto ancient Greek and Roman artifacts and brought them home. The exhibition "Italy on the Grand Tour," at the Getty Center, highlights what these grand tourists--especially the grandest ones, the British--saw and how they saw it.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 14, 1992 | NANCY CHURNIN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Humor, for William Hamilton, is a way of life. "I was a skinny, bespectacled boy whose voice wouldn't change. The only way I could survive was to be funny," the tall and still bespectacled Hamilton said recently, sitting on a bench outside the Old Globe Theatre. His sense of humor was honed at Yale, where he worked for the Yale Record, the university's humor magazine at the time.
NEWS
March 11, 2000 | ELAINE WOO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
William D. Hamilton, whose seminal theories on the evolution of animal behavior--particularly altruism and sex--made him one of the greatest evolutionary biologists since Darwin, has died at 63. A research professor in the zoology department of Oxford University, Hamilton died Tuesday in a London hospital.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 4, 2002 | MARK SWED, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the 17th and 18th centuries, travelers paraded and traipsed through Italy, a grand tour destination meant to bring them into contact with antiquity. The contact could be spiritual or intellectual, but it also could be physical. Collectors gripped tightly onto ancient Greek and Roman artifacts and brought them home. The exhibition "Italy on the Grand Tour," at the Getty Center, highlights what these grand tourists--especially the grandest ones, the British--saw and how they saw it.
NEWS
March 11, 2000 | ELAINE WOO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
William D. Hamilton, whose seminal theories on the evolution of animal behavior--particularly altruism and sex--made him one of the greatest evolutionary biologists since Darwin, has died at 63. A research professor in the zoology department of Oxford University, Hamilton died Tuesday in a London hospital.
NEWS
April 16, 1987
The Maywood City Council has unanimously elected council member Henry Santiago as mayor and member William Hamilton as mayor pro tem. Santiago took office immediately Tuesday night, replacing outgoing mayor Thomas Engle. Santiago's term will last one year.
NEWS
May 9, 2004 | Matt Volz, Associated Press Writer
As spring thaws the ground made hard as granite by a long Alaska winter, cemeteries throughout the state are preparing to bury scores of people who died during the last seven months. Since October, when digging through the earth became next to impossible, many of Alaska's dead have been stored in coolers and containers. Now, families will finally be able to inter their loved ones in a somber Far North rite of spring.
NEWS
October 6, 1985
A Florida medical examiner's decision to give the brains of executed prisoners to University of Florida researchers sparked an investigation by state authorities. Lori Naslund of the medical examiner's office said the prisoners' families had not given permission, as state law requires in all organ donations. She said Christiana Leonard, a university researcher, several years ago began obtaining the brains from the medical examiner, William Hamilton.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 14, 1992 | NANCY CHURNIN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Humor, for William Hamilton, is a way of life. "I was a skinny, bespectacled boy whose voice wouldn't change. The only way I could survive was to be funny," the tall and still bespectacled Hamilton said recently, sitting on a bench outside the Old Globe Theatre. His sense of humor was honed at Yale, where he worked for the Yale Record, the university's humor magazine at the time.
BOOKS
June 29, 1986 | Judith Martin, Martin is the syndicated columnist Miss Manners. Her most recent book is "Common Courtesy, in Which Miss Manners Solves the Problem That Baffled Mr. Jefferson"; her second novel, "Style and Substance," will be published in October. and
It is not safe to go around quoting William Hamilton cartoon captions, the way one can do with, say, James Thurber's. There would be no social danger in being overheard saying, "What do you want to be inscrutable for , Marcia?" or "With you I have known peace, Ida, and now you say you're going crazy," or "This is not the real me you're seeing, Mrs. Clisbie."
NEWS
March 21, 1993 | HENRY WEINSTEIN and PAUL FELDMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A tale of international intrigue is unfolding in a tiny Burbank courtroom where a San Fernando Valley man is seeking damages from the Los Angeles Police Department for allegedly ruining a multimillion-dollar deal to sell a high-tech, hand-held machine gun to foreign governments.
NEWS
April 30, 1992
A six-hour recount of 1,400 ballots last week at Maywood City Hall did not change the results of the April 14 election, in which Dorothy Ramirez and incumbents Henry Santiago Jr. and William Hamilton were elected. The losers in the election demanded a hand count of the ballots, charging that an electronic ballot counting machine malfunctioned on the night of the election, perhaps affecting the outcome of the close race. Just 12 votes separated the third- and fourth-place vote-getters.
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