References in periodicals archive ?
MOST infamously, the Liverpool Confederate paymaster Charles Prioleau was involved in the conception of the deadly raider, CSS Alabama, built by John Laird, of Birkenhead.
How embarrassing it must be therefore for Gordon Brown, already likened to Stalin and Mr Bean, to be compared with Billy Bunter and his infamously lax attention to financial matters.
The move also reunites Dyer with ex-Toon team-mate Lee Bowyer - with whom he infamously exchanged punches on the pitch against Aston Villa back in 2005.
She also includes a chronology, a discussion of legal cases, a directory of policymaking organizations, additional resources and 20 biographical sketches of people who have famously or infamously participated in the Internet's development or use.
During the next few years, the girl group made some of the wildest noises in British punk, toured with the Clash, infamously posed topless (but caked in mud) on the cover of their major-label debut and grew from a raucous, abrasive punk band to a convincing dub-reggae ensemble.
No, he didn't run afoul of the USA PATRIOT Act, which infamously allows the government to subpoena library records.
The Guernica Oak was a historic tree that stood in front of Guernica's council building in the Basque region of Spain, having survived the infamously brutal 1937 bombing that inspired Picasso's masterpiece, "Guernica.
It is 14 years since the first film, in which Stone infamously uncrossed her legs on camera.
On February 9, 2006, the Polish magazine Machina published a cover photograph of the revered icon, but with the Blessed Virgin's face replaced by that of the infamously obscene and blasphemous pop diva Madonna.
She is best known for brash, faux-folksy, handmade goods, including colorful quilts appliqued with (regularly misspelled) phrases such as PSYGO SLUT and her infamous (and now infamously incinerated, in 2004's Momart warehouse fire) Everyone I Have Ever Slept With 1963-95, 1995.
Mauresmo came out in a blaze of press coverage after tennis pro Martina Hingis of Switzerland infamously referred to her as "half man" during the Australian Open tournament in January 1999.
And so one James Parton, a visitor during that same period, could infamously liken Pittsburgh to 'hell with the lid off'.