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It has so permeated Western popular culture that even those who aren't looking for love know what it is.

Augusta affair dating

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Maureen "Mo" Starkey Tigrett (born Mary Cox; 4 August 1946 – 30 December 1994) was a hairdresser from Liverpool, England, best known as the first wife of the Beatles' drummer, Ringo Starr.

She met Starr at The Cavern Club, where the Beatles were playing, when she was a trainee hairdresser in Liverpool.

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Leigh brought shame on their family when, as equerry to the Prince of Wales, he cheated him over the sale of a horse, fiddled his own regimental expenses to fund his gambling, and was dismissed.

She was born to wealth and privilege; he was "mad, bad and dangerous to know".

The affair between Augusta Leigh and her half-brother, Lord Byron, is said to be one of the reasons why the Romantic poet fled Great Britain for Greece in 1816, never to return.

“A study of local history does not narrow a person’s perspective,” he wrote.

“Rather local history is a window through which we glimpse a wider world.” Learning about Augusta links citizens to the history of the state, the South, the nation and influences from around the world, Cashin wrote.

For more than 30 years, that’s exactly what Cashin did through his books.

He was often on a quest for undiscovered materials and documents that he could pour over such as private letters, journals, newspaper accounts or official records.

A wealth of documents that could speak for the past.

In his first book, “Augusta and the American Revolution: Events in the Georgia Back Country, 1773-1783,” Cashin and Robertson discovered journals dating back to the early 1770s, including writings by the well-known American naturalist William Bartram who once visited the Garden City.

“Those who live here pick up certain attitudes and characteristics which are slightly different from those which prevail elsewhere,” Cashin wrote.

“These attitudes and characteristics originated from something that really happened in the past or from something that we think happened.” It was the job of historians to decipher fact from fiction, he wrote.