The list includes quotations that have been traced to a primary source or a reliable secondary source. Examples of reliable secondary sources would be a published interview with or other direct quotations of Henry Ford in newspapers contemporary to him, including but in no way limited to house organs such as the Ford Times and Ford News , or a book whose ghostwriting or collaboration was authorized by Henry Ford. If you are searching for a quote and do not see it in the attached list, it means that staff was not able to trace it to a reliable source.
Upon the release of Kael's 1980 collection When the Lights Go Down , her New Yorker colleague Renata Adler published an 8,000-word review in The New York Review of Books that dismissed the book as "jarringly, piece by piece, line by line, and without interruption, worthless."  Adler argued that Kael's post-sixties work contained "nothing certainly of intelligence or sensibility," and faulted her "quirks [and] mannerisms," including Kael's repeated use of the "bullying" imperative and rhetorical question. The piece, which stunned Kael [ citation needed ] and quickly became infamous in literary circles,  was described by Time magazine as "the New York literary Mafia['s] bloodiest case of assault and battery in years."  Although Kael refused to respond, Adler's review became known as "the most sensational attempt on Kael's reputation";  twenty years later, (ironically) referred to Adler's "worthless" denunciation of Kael as her "most famous single sentence." 
When Henry was only sixteen years old he left his home and moved to the city of Detroit. He was working full time as a machinist. He then returned back to his hometown to work on the farm. He would travel back and forth from Detroit back to his home. While at home he would repair steam engines and work on the farm. In 1888 he married Clara Bryant and had one son named Edsel in 1893. At that time Ford was working at the Edison Illuminating Company in Detroit. After working there for a while he had enough money to start coming up with some of his inventions. In 1896 Ford had finished his first project called the Quadricycle. (Galan, Mark)