His Aquila performance apparently cemented his reputation as a board director whom a CEO could trust.
Cain was listed as the owner of 23,568 Aquila shares in 2002, when he approved the bonuses.
Cain made $100,000 a year as an Aquila director and $120,000 a year at Hallmark.
The company never recovered from 2001, the best of times and the worst of times for Aquila.
These pronouncements run directly counter to what Richard Green said he learned from what he called the Aquila “collapse.”
Possibly he may have used Aquila's version, or that of some unknown translator.
There isn't a horse in the country that can touch Aquila when he is roused.
(Ahijah and Abijah), which has been added from the Greek version of Aquila.
Of Charles's indiscreet escapade in the matter of Aquila nothing was said.
Aquila gave one glance back; then stretched his long lean neck, and settled into a gallop.
eagle, a native of Pontus, by occupation a tent-maker, whom Paul met on his first visit to Corinth (Acts 18:2). Along with his wife Priscilla he had fled from Rome in consequence of a decree (A.D. 50) by Claudius commanding all Jews to leave the city. Paul sojourned with him at Corinth, and they wrought together at their common trade, making Cilician hair-cloth for tents. On Paul's departure from Corinth after eighteen months, Aquila and his wife accompanied him to Ephesus, where they remained, while he proceeded to Syria (Acts 18:18, 26). When they became Christians we are not informed, but in Ephesus they were (1 Cor. 16:19) Paul's "helpers in Christ Jesus." We find them afterwards at Rome (Rom. 16:3), interesting themselves still in the cause of Christ. They are referred to some years after this as being at Ephesus (2 Tim. 4:19). This is the last notice we have of them.