• Whenever I hear anyone arguing for slavery, I feel a strong impulse to see it tried on him personally.

    Abraham Lincoln
  • My formula for living is quite simple. I get up in the morning and I go to bed at night. In between, I occupy myself as best I can.

    Cary Grant
  • Analyzing humor is like dissecting a frog. Few people are interested and the frog dies of it.

    E. B. White
  • I'm living so far beyond my income that we may almost be said to be living apart.

    e. e. cummings
  • What then is time? If no one asks me, I know what it is. If I wish to explain it to him who asks, I do not know.

    — Saint Augustine
  • Don't go around saying the world owes you a living. The world owes you nothing. It was here first.

    Mark Twain
  • If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer.

    Henry David Thoreau
  • If two things look the same, look for differences. If they look different, look for similarities.

    John Cardinal
  • In theory, there is no difference. In practice, there is.

    — Anonymous
  • Facts are stubborn things; and whatever may be our wishes, our inclinations, or the dictates of our passion, they cannot alter the state of facts and evidence.

    John Adams
  • People who like this sort of thing will find this the sort of thing they like.

    Abraham Lincoln
  • History - what never happened described by someone who wasn't there

    — ?Santayana?
  • What's a "trice"? It's like a jiffy but with three wheels

    — Last of the Summer Wine
  • Inside every old person is a young person wondering what happened

    — Terry Pratchett
  • I'll be more enthusiastic about encouraging thinking outside the box when there's evidence of any thinking going on inside it.

    — Terry Pratchett
  • .. we were trained to meet any new situation by reorganising; and a wonderful method it can be for creating the illuson of progress

    — Petronius (210 BC)
  • The time we have at our disposal every day is elastic; the passions that we feel expand it, those that we inspire contract it; and habit fills up what remains

    — Proust
  • You cannot help men permanently by doing for them what they could and should do for themselves.

    William J. H. Boetcker
  • Only a genealogist thinks taking a step backwards is progress

    — Lorna 1992
  • No man ever believes that the Bible means what it says: He is always convinced that it says what he means.

    — George Bernard Shaw
Thomas Grainger (1751 - )
Daniel Grainger (cir. 1782 - cir. 1864)
Mary Heath ( - 1833)
Edwin Grainger (cir. 1808 - 1880)
Mary Wright (cir. 1783 - 1857)
Edwin Grainger (1832 - 1913)
Mary UnknownSurname (cir. 1806 - aft. 1871)
Frank E. Grainger (1865 - aft. 1901)
James Davies (say 1805 - )
Patience Davies (1834 - aft. 1901)
Sarah UnknownSurname (say 1805 - )
Louisa Collier (cir. 1868 - bet. 1894 - 1901)
Harold Grainger
May Fidoe (cir. 1892 - )
Peter Grainger
Norah P. Twining (1921 - 2005)
William Twinning (bet. 1811 - 1816 - 1849)
John Twining (1848 - 1919)
Cecilia Bray (cir. 1814 - aft. 1851)
Lina (?) (cir. 1781 - aft. 1851)
John Twyning (1878 - 1922)
Elizabeth A. Coleman (cir. 1841 - aft. 1891)
Elsie M. Twyning (1902 - aft. 1947)
Charles Ruby (cir. 1855 - aft. 1901)
Edith E. Ruby (1882 - 1918)
William Brew (cir. 1834 - aft. 1871)
Martha Brew (1859 - aft. 1901)
?Mary ?Whildsmith (say 1835 - say 1859)