Henry H017GDM Revolver
Henry’s Big Boy revolver represents classic American craftsmanship at its best, from its external designs that pay homage to historic wheel guns, through two grip frame styles (Gunfighter H017GDM with square butt and Birdshead H017GBD with slight beak) that speak of classic American craftsmanship.
Early Life and Education
Henry Adams was born into an esteemed Boston family. Although not an outstanding student himself, he shied away from formal education – though he did contribute articles to Harvard Magazine and serve as Class Orator upon graduating.
In 1870 while visiting Europe, his beloved sister Louisa died from tetanus due to a carriage accident near Bagni di Lucca, Italy, leaving him profoundly devastated. Her death left him deeply sorrowful.
While in London, he read John Stuart Mill’s Considerations on Representative Government and concluded that democracy required an educated, moral elite to guide its activities. From then on he dedicated the rest of his life to writing and researching history – publishing posthumously nine volumes of History of the United States during Thomas Jefferson and James Madison Administrations between 1776-1929 – each volume published posthumously until 1919.
Achievement and Honors
The Henry Awards are presented annually to Colorado theatre professionals through a competitive judging process conducted by peer professionals, academic/educators and assigned judges from across the state. They were named after longtime local theatre producer Henry Lowenstein; these awards bear his name. Hess Medal winner for 2011 at AGU was Dick Smith, awarded for his research into planet formation.
This listing features a New Henry Big Boy revolver model H017GDM featuring 357 Magnum ammunition with a blued finish 4″ barrel and Gunfighter American Walnut grips, featuring interchangeable high/medium/low front sights as well as transfer bar safety.
Personal lives of individuals refer to those aspects of their existence that are exclusive from public view, such as relationships, beliefs, interests and activities that do not require sharing with anyone outside their immediate circle. Achieve balance in these aspects can increase both identity and well-being while providing them with some privacy and autonomy.
He was an adept politician and ruler, managing England and Normandy through a system of local government, justices, an exchequer and taxation. He promoted ecclesiastical reform while engaging in an extended dispute with Archbishop Anselm of Canterbury that ultimately reached a compromise solution.
He declined various conditional offers of release, such as living at Victor Verster Prison near Paarl, before succumbing to tuberculosis on 12 March 1990 and dying in Pretoria.