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Abe Burrows (1910—1985)

Andrew Burrows

Arthur Richard Burrows (1882—1947) broadcaster


Christine Mary Elizabeth Burrows (1872—1959) educationist and college head

Colin Burrow

Don Burrows (b. 1928)

Edward John Burrow (1785—1861) Church of England clergyman and author

Esther Elizabeth Burrows (1847—1935) college head

George Man Burrows (1771—1846) general practitioner and alienist

Harold Burrows Action (1908—1974)

Herbert Burrows (1845—1922) socialist organizer

J. A. Burrow

John Freckleton Burrowes (1787—1852) organist and composer

Jonathan Burrows (b. 1960)

Larry Burrows (1926—1971)

Montagu Burrows (1819—1905) historian and university administrator

Nilka R. Burrows

Noreen Burrows

Norma Burrowes (b. 1944)

Peter Burrowes (1753—1841) barrister and politician

Reuben Burrow (1747—1792) mathematician and orientalist

Ronald Montagu Burrows (1867—1920) classical scholar and university principal

Roy Burrowes (1926—1998)

Sir Arnold Burrowes Kemball (1820—1908) army officer

Sir Frederick John Burrows (1887—1973) trade unionist and administrator in India

Sir George Burrows (1801—1887) physician

Sir James Burrow (1701—1782) law reporter

Sir John Cordy Burrows (1813—1876) surgeon and local politician


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  • Dance


Quick Reference

Ballet in one act with choreography and libretto by MacMillan, music by F. Martin, and designs by Georgiadis. Premiered 2 Jan. 1958, by the Royal Ballet, Covent Garden, with Heaton, Britton, Seymour, and MacLeary. The ballet deals with a group of people hiding in a small room from an unspecified threat. Parallels with The Diary of Anne Frank are often drawn, although MacMillan himself rejected the connection. It was the first ballet to bring the young Lynn Seymour to prominence.

Subjects: Dance.

Reference entries