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  1. Apr 16, 2021 · Grier was born on May 26, 1949, in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, the daughter of Gwendolyn Sylvia (née Samuels), a homemaker and nurse, and Clarence Ransom Grier, Jr., who worked as a mechanic and technical sergeant in the United States Air Force.

  2. Clarence Thomas (born June 23, 1948) is an American lawyer who serves as an associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. He was nominated by President George H. W. Bush to succeed Thurgood Marshall, and has served since 1991. Thomas is the second African American to serve on the Court, after Marshall. Since 2018, Thomas has been the longest ...

  3. Pam Grier was born in Winston-Salem, NC, one of four children of Gwendolyn Sylvia (Samuels), a nurse, and Clarence Ransom Grier Jr., an Air Force mechanic. Pam has been a major African-American star from the early 1970s.

  4. www.imdb.com › name › nm0000427Pam Grier - IMDb

    Pam Grier, Actress: Jackie Brown. Pam Grier was born in Winston-Salem, NC, one of four children of Gwendolyn Sylvia (Samuels), a nurse, and Clarence Ransom Grier Jr., an Air Force mechanic. Pam has been a major African-American star from the early 1970s. Her career started in 1971, when Roger Corman of New World Pictures launched her with The Big Doll House (1971), about a women's...

  5. May 12, 2022 · St Andrews cruised through in two national competitions last week. They had expected a hard game at home to Portishead in the men’s Top Club, but won all five disciplines. Some of the matches ...

  6. nl.wikipedia.org › wiki › Pam_GrierPam Grier - Wikipedia

    Pam Grier is een van de drie dochters van Clarence Ransom Grier en Gwendolyn Samuels. Omdat haar vader bij de Amerikaanse luchtmacht werkte, verhuisde ze veel in haar jeugd. Ze ging naar school in Denver, Colorado op de East High School.

  7. Original seats. The Judiciary Act of 1789 (1 Stat. 73) set the number of Supreme Court justices at six: one chief justice and five associate justices. One of the associate justice seats established in 1789 (seat 5 below) was later abolished, as a result of the Judicial Circuits Act of 1866 (14 Stat. 209), which provided for the gradual elimination of seats on the Supreme Court until there ...

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