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Yale University

Index Yale University

Yale University is an American private Ivy League research university in New Haven, Connecticut. [1]

573 relations: Abraham Pierson, Academic Ranking of World Universities, Age of Enlightenment, Alex Israel, Alexander Jackson Davis, Alexander v. Yale, Alexandra Robbins, Alfred Whitney Griswold, Alison Richard, Allen Forte, Alumnus, American colonial architecture, American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees, American football, American Revolution, Amos Alonzo Stagg, Anderson Cooper, Andrew D. Hamilton, Angela Bassett, Anna M. Harkness, Anson Phelps Stokes (philanthropist), Association of American Universities, Aurelian Honor Society, Austin Cornelius Dunham, Baseball, Battell Chapel, Beaux-Arts architecture, Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library, Bell Labs Holmdel Complex, Ben Polak, Ben Silbermann, Benedict Arnold, Benjamin Franklin, Benjamin Spock, Benoit Mandelbrot, Berkeley College (Yale University), Bertram Goodhue, Berzelius (secret society), Bible, Bill Clinton, Bill Hutchinson (baseball), Bing Gordon, Biochemistry, Biology, Bladderball, Boeing, Book and Snake, Boola Boola, Branford College, Branford, Connecticut, ..., Brian Dennehy, Brice Marden, Bright College Years, Broad Recognition, Brothers in Unity, Brown University, Brownstone, Bulldog, California Institute of Technology, Calvin Hill, Camille Paglia, Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education, Cary Nelson, CBS Building, Charles B. Johnson, Charles C. Haight, Charles Dickens, Charles Ives, Charleston church shooting, Charleston, South Carolina, Chris Dudley, Chris Higgins (ice hockey), Chuck Mercein, Claire Danes, Clarence Thomas, Clark Blanchard Millikan, Classical language, Cleanth Brooks, Clerk, Clinton, Connecticut, Cole Porter, College town, Collegiate Gothic, Collegiate university, Colonial colleges, Community policing, Congregationalism in the United States, Connecticut, Connecticut Colony, Connecticut General Assembly, Connecticut Hall, Convocation, Cotton Mather, Craig Breslow, Crotonia (literary society), Cyrus Vance, Davenport College, David Brion Davis, David Graeber, David Lewin, David Montgomery (historian), Dean Acheson, Deconstruction, Defensive end, Democratic Party (United States), Denbighshire, Dick Cavett, Dick Jauron, Die Wacht am Rhein, Doctor of Philosophy, Doctorate, Don Schollander, Donald Dell, Donn Barber, Doug Wright, Douglas Moore, Douglas Wick, Downtown New Haven, Duke Blue Devils, Duke University, Durham University, East India Company, Eastern College Athletic Conference, ECAC Hockey, Ecclesiastical polity, Eddie Lampert, Edmund Fanning (colonial administrator), Edward H. Levi, Edward Harkness, Edward Norton, Eero Saarinen, Egyptian Revival architecture, Electronic Arts, Eli Whitney, Eli Whitney Students Program, Elia Kazan, Elihu (secret society), Elihu Yale, Elisabeth Bumiller, Elizabethan Club, Encyclopædia Britannica, Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition, English language, Ernest Lawrence, Ernesto Zedillo, Eva Hesse, Ezra Stiles, Ezra Stiles College, Faculty (division), Fareed Zakaria, Federation of Hospital and University Employees, FedEx, Fight song, Florence B. Seibert, Foundation (nonprofit), Francis Collins, Frank Merriwell, Frank Shorter, Franklin College (Yale University), Fraternities and sororities, Frederic Remington, Frederick W. Smith, Frederick William Vanderbilt, Frieze, Frisbee, Frisbie Pie Company, Gaddis Smith, Gales Ferry, Connecticut, Garry Trudeau, Gary Fencik, Gary Hart, Gateway Arch, Generation Snowflake, Geoffrey Hartman, George H. W. Bush, George Pataki, George Roy Hill, George W. Bush, George Weiss (baseball), George Wilson Pierson, Georgian architecture, Gerald Ford, Gilder Boathouse, God and Man at Yale, Gold medal, Gordon Bunshaft, Gothic architecture, Gothic Revival architecture, Grace E. Pickford, Grace Hopper, Graduate school, Graduation, Great Awakening, Greenwood Publishing Group, Grove Street Cemetery, Gurdon Saltonstall, H. Kim Bottomly, Halloween costume, Handsome Dan, Hanna Holborn Gray, Harkness Tower, Harold Bloom, Harold Stanley, Harvard University, Harvard–Yale football rivalry, Harvard–Yale Regatta, Harvey Cushing, Harvey Cushing/John Hay Whitney Medical Library, Hebrew language, Henry Austin (architect), Henry Louis Gates Jr., Henry Luce, Henry Strong Durand, Henry Winkler, Herbert Spencer, Hewitt Quadrangle, Higher education, Hillary Clinton, Hillhouse Avenue, Hiram Bingham III, Hopper College, Howard Dean, Humor magazine, Ial, Ice hockey, Increase Mather, Indra Nooyi, Ingalls Rink, International Alliance of Research Universities, International student, Ionic order, Irving Fisher, Isamu Noguchi, Ivy League, Jacques Derrida, James Fallows, James Gamble Rogers, James Noyes, James Pierpont (minister), James Rowland Angell, James Whitmore, Jeff Bewkes, Jeremiah Dummer, Jerry Brown, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Jodie Foster, Joe Lieberman, John Ashcroft, John B. Goodenough, John C. Calhoun, John E. Hare, John G. Thompson, John Hersey, John Kerry, John Templeton, John William Sterling, Johns Hopkins University, Jonathan Edwards (theologian), Jonathan Edwards College, José P. Laurel, Josef Albers, Joseph Earl Sheffield, Joseph Webb, Josh West, Joshua Malina, Josiah Willard Gibbs, Judah P. Benjamin, Judith Rodin, Julian Illingworth, Karl Carstens, Kathryn Tanner, Kehinde Wiley, Kenneth MacKenzie Murchison, Kenny Hill (defensive back), Kingman Brewster Jr., Kyebambe III of Toro, Latin, Lead glass, Legum Doctor, Lewis Walpole Library, Liberal arts education, Linonian Society, List of colleges and universities in the United States by endowment, List of Fields Medal winners by university affiliation, List of Justices of the Supreme Court of the United States, List of Nobel laureates by university affiliation, List of Presidents of the United States by education, List of Turing Award laureates by university affiliation, List of universities by number of billionaire alumni, List of Yale University people, Llandegla, Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, Los Angeles Times, Louis Kahn, Lucinda Foote, Lupita Nyong'o, MacArthur Fellows Program, Mace and Chain, Machu Picchu, Mahbub ul Haq, Major (academic), Manuscript Society, Mario Monti, Marsh Botanical Garden, Marshall Scholarship, Mascot, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Matthew Barney, Maya Lin, Meryl Streep, Michael Dukakis, Mid-century modern, Middle Ages, Minority group, Morgan Stanley, Morse College, Mr. Burns, Murray Gell-Mann, Myth and Sword, Nathan Chen, Nathan Hale, National Academy of Engineering, National Academy of Sciences, National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, National Collegiate Athletic Association, National Labor Relations Board, National Women's Hall of Fame, NCAA Division I, NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament, NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship, New Criticism, New England, New England Intercollegiate Sailing Association, New Haven Police Department, New Haven, Connecticut, Nicholas F. Brady, Nicholas Katzenbach, Nicholas Muellner, Noadiah Russell, Noah Porter, Noah Webster, Nontraditional student, Norman Foster, Baron Foster of Thames Bank, Norman Holmes Pearson, Northeastern Connecticut, Numerus clausus, Old Campus (Yale University), Old Saybrook, Connecticut, Old Testament, Oliver Stone, Oliver Wolcott, Olympic Games, Osborn Memorial Laboratories, Owen Johnson (writer), Paradise Lost, Pat Robertson, Paul de Man, Paul Krugman, Paul Mellon, Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art, Paul Newman, Paul Rudolph (architect), Paul Tsongas, Pauli Murray, Pauli Murray College, Payne Whitney, Payne Whitney Gymnasium, Peabody Museum of Natural History, Peace Corps, Peking University, PepsiCo, Peru, Peter Mutharika, Peter Salovey, Pierson College, Pinterest, Postdoctoral researcher, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, Prince Rostislav Romanov (born 1985), Princeton Architectural Press, Princeton Tigers, Princeton University, Private university, Professional school, Project Gutenberg, Puritans, Rebecca Chopp, Rector (academia), Refrain, Reinhold Niebuhr, Republican Party (United States), Residential college, Residential colleges of Yale University, Rhodes Scholarship, Richard Gilder, Richard H. Brodhead, Richard Morris Hunt, Richard Serra, Rick Levin, Robert Maynard Hutchins, Robert Moses, Robert Penn Warren, Robert Rubin, Robert Yerkes, Rockefeller family, Ron Darling, Rose Bowl (stadium), Ross Granville Harrison, Rudolph Hall, Rudy Vallée, Russell Henry Chittenden, Russell Sturgis, Rusty Wailes, Sacred language, Sada Jacobson, Safety escort service, Sage and Chalice, Sailing, Sam Wagstaff, Sam Waterston, Samuel Alito, Samuel Andrew, Samuel Morse, Samuel Russell (Yale co-founder), San Gimignano, Sarah Hughes, Sargent Shriver, Saybrook College, Saybrook Colony, Science Hill (Yale University), Scroll and Key, Sears Holdings, Secret society, Seven Sisters (colleges), Shabtai (society), Sheffield Scientific School, Sigourney Weaver, Silliman College, Sinclair Lewis, Sister school, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, Skull and Bones, Sonia Sotomayor, Southern United States, St. Anthony Hall, St. Elmo (secret society), Stephen A. Schwarzman, Stephen Adams (business), Stephen Vincent Benét, Sterling Law Building, Sterling Memorial Library, Steven Mnuchin, Stone Phillips, Susan Hockfield, Tansu Çiller, The Atlantic, The Blackstone Group, The Boston Globe, The Great Gatsby, The Harvard Crimson, The New York Times, The Simpsons, The Whiffenpoofs, The Yale Herald, The Yale Record, Theo Epstein, Theodore Dwight Woolsey, Thimble Islands, Thomas Clap, Thornton Wilder, Time (magazine), Timothy Dwight College, Timothy Woodbridge, Title IX, Tom Wolfe, Tony Blair, Tony Blair Faith Foundation, Town and gown, Trade union, Travel + Leisure, Trumbull College, U.S. News & World Report, U.S. Squash, Undergraduate education, UNITE HERE, United Airlines, United States, United States dollar, United States Secretary of War, Universiti Teknologi MARA, University College London, University of Cambridge, University of Chicago, University of Illinois Press, University of Minnesota Press, University of Pennsylvania, Urim and Thummim, Vanderbilt family, Vassar College, Victoria, Crown Princess of Sweden, Victorian era, Victorian fashion, Vietnam War, Vincent Price, Vincent Scully, Violent crime, Volunteering, Wales, Walter Camp, Wangechi Mutu, WarnerMedia, Washington Dulles International Airport, Wellesley College, Welsh language, West Haven, Connecticut, Westport, Connecticut, Wethersfield, Connecticut, White supremacy, William Boeing, William F. 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Wimsatt, William Matthews (poet), William Robertson Coe, William Sloane Coffin, Wolf's Head (secret society), Woolsey Hall, Yale Alumni Magazine, Yale Blue, Yale Bowl, Yale Bulldogs, Yale Center for British Art, Yale Center for the Study of Globalization, Yale College, Yale Corinthian Yacht Club, Yale Corporation, Yale Daily News, Yale Divinity School, Yale Dramatic Association, Yale Golf Course, Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Yale Law School, Yale Memorial Carillon, Yale Physician Associate Program, Yale Political Union, Yale Postdoctoral Association, Yale Precision Marching Band, Yale Publishing Course, Yale school, Yale School of Architecture, Yale School of Art, Yale School of Drama, Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies, Yale School of Management, Yale School of Medicine, Yale School of Music, Yale School of Nursing, Yale School of Public Health, Yale Sustainable Food Project, Yale University, Yale University Art Gallery, Yale University Coat of Arms, Yale University Collection of Musical Instruments, Yale University endowment, Yale University Library, Yale University Press, Yale-Myers Forest, Yale-NUS College, Yale–New Haven Hospital, 1199SEIU United Healthcare Workers East. Expand index (523 more) »

Abraham Pierson

Reverend Abraham Pierson (1646 – March 5, 1707) was the first rector, from 1701 to 1707, and one of the founders of the Collegiate School — which later became Yale University.

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Academic Ranking of World Universities

Academic Ranking of World Universities (ARWU), also known as Shanghai Ranking, is one of the annual publications of world university rankings.

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Age of Enlightenment

The Enlightenment (also known as the Age of Enlightenment or the Age of Reason; in lit in Aufklärung, "Enlightenment", in L’Illuminismo, “Enlightenment” and in Spanish: La Ilustración, "Enlightenment") was an intellectual and philosophical movement that dominated the world of ideas in Europe during the 18th century, "The Century of Philosophy".

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Alex Israel

Alex Israel (born 1982) is a multimedia artist, writer, and eyewear designer born and based in LA.

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Alexander Jackson Davis

Alexander Jackson Davis, or A. J. Davis (July 24, 1803 – January 14, 1892), was one of the most successful and influential American architects of his generation, known particularly for his association with the Gothic Revival style.

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Alexander v. Yale

Alexander v. Yale, 631 F.2d 178 (2d Cir. 1980), was the first use of Title IX in charges of sexual harassment against an educational institution.

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Alexandra Robbins

Alexandra Robbins (born 1976) is a journalist, lecturer, and author.

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Alfred Whitney Griswold

Alfred Whitney Griswold (October 27, 1906 – April 19, 1963), who went by his second given name, was an American historian and educator.

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Alison Richard

Dame Alison Fettes Richard, DBE, DL (born 1 March 1948) is an English anthropologist, conservationist and university administrator.

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Allen Forte

Allen Forte (December 23, 1926 – October 16, 2014) was an American music theorist and musicologist.

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Alumnus

An alumnus ((masculine), an alumna ((feminine), or an alumnum ((gender-neutral) of a college, university, or other school is a former student. The word is Latin and simply means student. The plural is alumni for men and mixed groups and alumnae for women. The term is often mistakenly thought of as synonymous with "graduate," but they are not synonyms; one can be an alumnus without graduating. (Burt Reynolds, alumnus but not graduate of Florida State, is an example.) An alumnus can also be a former member, employee, contributor, or inmate.

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American colonial architecture

American colonial architecture includes several building design styles associated with the colonial period of the United States, including First Period English (late-medieval), French Colonial, Spanish Colonial, Dutch Colonial, and Georgian.

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American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees

The American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees (AFSCME) is the largest trade union of public employees in the United States.

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American football

American football, referred to as football in the United States and Canada and also known as gridiron, is a team sport played by two teams of eleven players on a rectangular field with goalposts at each end.

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American Revolution

The American Revolution was a colonial revolt that took place between 1765 and 1783.

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Amos Alonzo Stagg

Amos Alonzo Stagg (August 16, 1862 – March 17, 1965) was an American athlete and college coach in multiple sports, primarily American football.

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Anderson Cooper

Anderson Hays Cooper (born June 3, 1967) is an American journalist, television personality, and author.

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Andrew D. Hamilton

Andrew David Hamilton (born 3 November 1952) is a British chemist and academic who is the 16th and current President of New York University.

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Angela Bassett

Angela Evelyn Bassett (born August 16, 1958) is an American actress and activist.

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Anna M. Harkness

Anna Maria Harkness (née Richardson) (October 25, 1837 – March 27, 1926) was an American philanthropist.

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Anson Phelps Stokes (philanthropist)

Anson Phelps Stokes (13 April 1874 – 13 August 1958) was an American educator, historian, clergyman, author, philanthropist and civil rights activist.

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Association of American Universities

The Association of American Universities (AAU) is a binational organization of leading research universities devoted to maintaining a strong system of academic research and education.

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Aurelian Honor Society

Established in 1910, the Aurelian Honor Society ("Aurelian") is the fifth oldest landed secret society at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Austin Cornelius Dunham

Austin Cornelius Dunham (June 10, 1833 – March 17, 1918) was an American businessman and philanthropist.

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Baseball

Baseball is a bat-and-ball game played between two opposing teams who take turns batting and fielding.

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Battell Chapel

Battell Chapel is the largest chapel of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Beaux-Arts architecture

Beaux-Arts architecture was the academic architectural style taught at the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris, particularly from the 1830s to the end of the 19th century.

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Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library

The Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library is the rare book library and literary archive of the Yale University Library in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Bell Labs Holmdel Complex

The Bell Labs Holmdel Complex, in Holmdel Township, New Jersey, United States, functioned for forty-four years as a research and development facility, initially for the Bell System and later Bell Labs.

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Ben Polak

Benjamin "Ben" Polak (born 22 December 1961) is a British professor of economics and management and Provost at Yale University.

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Ben Silbermann

Ben Silbermann (born 1982) is an American Internet entrepreneur who is the co-founder and CEO of Pinterest, a virtual pinboard which lets users organize images, links, recipes and other things.

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Benedict Arnold

Benedict Arnold (Brandt (1994), p. 4June 14, 1801) was a general during the American Revolutionary War who fought heroically for the American Continental Army—then defected to the enemy in 1780.

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Benjamin Franklin

Benjamin Franklin (April 17, 1790) was an American polymath and one of the Founding Fathers of the United States.

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Benjamin Spock

Benjamin McLane Spock (May 2, 1903 – March 15, 1998) was an American pediatrician whose book Baby and Child Care (1946) is one of the best-sellers of all time.

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Benoit Mandelbrot

Benoit B.  Mandelbrot  (20 November 1924 – 14 October 2010) was a Polish-born, French and American mathematician and polymath with broad interests in the practical sciences, especially regarding what he labeled as "the art of roughness" of physical phenomena and "the uncontrolled element in life".

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Berkeley College (Yale University)

Berkeley College is a residential college at Yale University, opened in 1934.

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Bertram Goodhue

Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue (April 28, 1869 – April 23, 1924) was an American architect celebrated for his work in Gothic Revival and Spanish Colonial Revival design.

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Berzelius (secret society)

Berzelius is a secret society at Yale University named for the Swedish scientist Jöns Jakob Berzelius, considered one of the founding fathers of modern chemistry.

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Bible

The Bible (from Koine Greek τὰ βιβλία, tà biblía, "the books") is a collection of sacred texts or scriptures that Jews and Christians consider to be a product of divine inspiration and a record of the relationship between God and humans.

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Bill Clinton

William Jefferson Clinton (born August 19, 1946) is an American politician who served as the 42nd President of the United States from 1993 to 2001.

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Bill Hutchinson (baseball)

William Forrest "Wild Bill" Hutchinson (December 17, 1859 – March 19, 1926) was an American professional baseball player.

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Bing Gordon

William "Bing" Gordon is a video game executive and technology venture capitalist.

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Biochemistry

Biochemistry, sometimes called biological chemistry, is the study of chemical processes within and relating to living organisms.

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Biology

Biology is the natural science that studies life and living organisms, including their physical structure, chemical composition, function, development and evolution.

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Bladderball

Bladderball was a game traditionally played by students of Yale University, between 1954 and 1982, until being banned by the administration.

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Boeing

The Boeing Company is an American multinational corporation that designs, manufactures, and sells airplanes, rotorcraft, rockets, satellites, and missiles worldwide.

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Book and Snake

The Society of Book and Snake (incorporated as the Stone Trust Corporation) is the fourth oldest secret society at Yale University and was the first society to induct women into its delegation.

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Boola Boola

"Boola Boola" is a football song of Yale University.

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Branford College

Branford College is one of the 14 residential colleges at Yale University.

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Branford, Connecticut

Branford is a shoreline town located on Long Island Sound in New Haven County, Connecticut, east of New Haven.

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Brian Dennehy

Brian Manion Dennehy (born July 9, 1938) is an American actor of film, stage, and television.

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Brice Marden

Brice Marden (born October 15, 1938), is an American artist, generally described as Minimalist, although his work may be hard to categorize.

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Bright College Years

Bright College Years is one of the traditional songs of Yale University, and the university's unofficial but undisputed alma mater.

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Broad Recognition

Broad Recognition is an online undergraduate feminist magazine at Yale University.

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Brothers in Unity

Brothers in Unity is a four-year secret society at Yale University.

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Brown University

Brown University is a private Ivy League research university in Providence, Rhode Island, United States.

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Brownstone

Brownstone is a brown Triassic-Jurassic sandstone which was once a popular building material.

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Bulldog

A Bulldog is a medium-sized breed of dog commonly referred to as the English Bulldog or British Bulldog.

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California Institute of Technology

The California Institute of Technology (abbreviated Caltech)The university itself only spells its short form as "Caltech"; other spellings such as.

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Calvin Hill

Calvin G. Hill (born January 2, 1947) is a retired American football player.

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Camille Paglia

Camille Anna Paglia (born April 2, 1947) is an American academic and social critic.

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Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education

The Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education is a framework for classifying colleges and universities in the United States.

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Cary Nelson

Cary Nelson (1946), is an American professor of English and Jubilee Professor of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

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CBS Building

The CBS Building in New York City, also known as Black Rock, is the headquarters of CBS Corporation.

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Charles B. Johnson

Charles Bartlett Johnson (born January 6,1933) is an American billionaire businessman, with an estimated net worth of around $5.1 billion.

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Charles C. Haight

Charles Coolidge Haight (1841 – February 9, 1917) was an American architect who practiced in New York City.

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Charles Dickens

Charles John Huffam Dickens (7 February 1812 – 9 June 1870) was an English writer and social critic.

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Charles Ives

Charles Edward Ives (October 20, 1874May 19, 1954) was an American modernist composer.

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Charleston church shooting

The Charleston church shooting (also known as the Charleston church massacre) was a mass shooting in which Dylann Roof, a 21-year-old white supremacist, murdered nine African Americans (including the senior pastor, state senator Clementa C. Pinckney) during a prayer service at the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in downtown Charleston, South Carolina, on the evening of June 17, 2015.

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Charleston, South Carolina

Charleston is the oldest and largest city in the U.S. state of South Carolina, the county seat of Charleston County, and the principal city in the Charleston–North Charleston–Summerville Metropolitan Statistical Area.

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Chris Dudley

Christen Guilford Dudley (born February 22, 1965) is an American retired basketball player and politician.

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Chris Higgins (ice hockey)

Christopher Robert Higgins (born June 2, 1983) is an American professional ice hockey winger who is currently an unrestricted free agent.

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Chuck Mercein

Charles 'Chuck' Mercein (born April 9, 1943) is a former professional American football running back in the National Football League for seven seasons for the New York Giants, Green Bay Packers, and New York Jets.

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Claire Danes

Claire Catherine Danes (born April 12, 1979) is an American actress.

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Clarence Thomas

Clarence Thomas (born June 23, 1948) is an American judge, lawyer, and government official who currently serves as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States.

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Clark Blanchard Millikan

Clark Blanchard Millikan (August 23, 1903 – January 2, 1966) was a distinguished professor of aeronautics at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech), and a founding member of the National Academy of Engineering.

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Classical language

A classical language is a language with a literature that is classical.

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Cleanth Brooks

Cleanth Brooks (October 16, 1906 – May 10, 1994) was an American literary critic and professor.

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Clerk

A clerk is a white-collar worker who conducts general office tasks, or a worker who performs similar sales-related tasks in a retail environment (a retail clerk).

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Clinton, Connecticut

Clinton is a town Middlesex County, Connecticut, United States.

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Cole Porter

Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter.

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College town

A college town or university town is a community (often a separate town or city, but in some cases a town/city neighborhood or a district) that is dominated by its university population.

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Collegiate Gothic

Collegiate Gothic is an architectural style subgenre of Gothic Revival architecture, popular in the late-19th and early-20th centuries for college and high school buildings in the United States and Canada, and to a certain extent Europe.

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Collegiate university

A collegiate university is a university in which functions are divided between a central administration and a number of constituent colleges.

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Colonial colleges

The colonial colleges are nine institutions of higher education chartered in the Thirteen Colonies before the United States of America became a sovereign nation after the American Revolution.

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Community policing

Community policing, or community-oriented policing, is a strategy of policing that focuses on building ties and working closely with members of the communities.

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Congregationalism in the United States

Congregationalism in the United States consists of Protestant churches in the Reformed tradition that have a congregational form of church government and trace their origins mainly to Puritan settlers of colonial New England.

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Connecticut

Connecticut is the southernmost state in the New England region of the northeastern United States.

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Connecticut Colony

The Connecticut Colony or Colony of Connecticut, originally known as the Connecticut River Colony or simply the River Colony, was an English colony in North America that became the U.S. state of Connecticut.

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Connecticut General Assembly

The Connecticut General Assembly (CGA) is the state legislature of the U.S. state of Connecticut.

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Connecticut Hall

Connecticut Hall (formerly South Middle College) is a Georgian building on the Old Campus of Yale University.

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Convocation

A convocation (from the Latin convocare meaning "to call/come together", a translation of the Greek ἐκκλησία ekklēsia) is a group of people formally assembled for a special purpose, mostly ecclesiastical or academic.

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Cotton Mather

Cotton Mather, FRS (February 12, 1663 – February 13, 1728; A.B. 1678, Harvard College; A.M. 1681, honorary doctorate 1710, University of Glasgow) was a socially and politically influential New England Puritan minister, prolific author, and pamphleteer.

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Craig Breslow

Craig Andrew Breslow (pronounced BREHZ-loh; born August 8, 1980) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Toronto Blue Jays organization.

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Crotonia (literary society)

Crotonia was the first literary society to exist at Yale University.

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Cyrus Vance

Cyrus Roberts Vance (March 27, 1917January 12, 2002) was an American lawyer and United States Secretary of State under President Jimmy Carter from 1977 to 1980.

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Davenport College

Davenport College (colloquially referred to as D'port) is one of the fourteen residential colleges of Yale University.

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David Brion Davis

David Brion Davis (born February 16, 1927) is an American intellectual and cultural historian, and a leading authority on slavery and abolition in the Western world.

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David Graeber

David Rolfe Graeber (born 12 February 1961) is an American anthropologist and anarchist activist, perhaps best known for his 2011 volume Debt: The First 5000 Years.

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David Lewin

David Benjamin Lewin (July 2, 1933 – May 5, 2003) was an American music theorist, music critic and composer.

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David Montgomery (historian)

David Montgomery (December 1, 1927 – December 2, 2011) was a Farnam Professor of History at Yale University.

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Dean Acheson

Dean Gooderham Acheson (pronounced; April 11, 1893 – October 12, 1971) was an American statesman and lawyer.

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Deconstruction

Deconstruction is a critique of the relationship between text and meaning originated by the philosopher Jacques Derrida.

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Defensive end

Defensive end (DE) is a defensive position in the sport of American and Canadian football.

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Democratic Party (United States)

The Democratic Party is one of the two major contemporary political parties in the United States, along with the Republican Party (nicknamed the GOP for Grand Old Party).

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Denbighshire

Denbighshire (Sir Ddinbych) is a county in north-east Wales, named after the historic county of Denbighshire, but with substantially different borders.

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Dick Cavett

Richard Alva Cavett (born November 19, 1936) is an American television personality, comedian and former talk show host notable for his conversational style and in-depth discussions.

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Dick Jauron

Richard Manuel Jauron (born October 7, 1950) is a former National Football League (NFL) player and coach.

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Die Wacht am Rhein

"" (The Watch/Guard on the Rhine) is a German patriotic anthem.

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Doctor of Philosophy

A Doctor of Philosophy (PhD or Ph.D.; Latin Philosophiae doctor) is the highest academic degree awarded by universities in most countries.

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Doctorate

A doctorate (from Latin docere, "to teach") or doctor's degree (from Latin doctor, "teacher") or doctoral degree (from the ancient formalism licentia docendi) is an academic degree awarded by universities that is, in most countries, a research degree that qualifies the holder to teach at the university level in the degree's field, or to work in a specific profession.

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Don Schollander

Donald Arthur Schollander (born April 30, 1946) is an American former competition swimmer, five-time Olympic champion, and former world record-holder in four events.

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Donald Dell

Donald Dell (born June 17, 1938 in Savannah, Georgia, United States) is an attorney and was a professional tennis player, U.S. Davis Cup captain, and administrator.

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Donn Barber

Donn Barber FAIA (October 19, 1871 – May 29, 1925) was an American architect.

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Doug Wright

Doug Wright (born 1962) is an American playwright, librettist, and screenwriter.

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Douglas Moore

Douglas Stuart Moore (August 10, 1893 – July 25, 1969) was an American composer, educator, and author.

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Douglas Wick

Douglas Wick is an American film producer whose work includes producing the Academy Award-winning 2000 film Gladiator, Stuart Little, and the Academy Award-winning Memoirs of a Geisha.

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Downtown New Haven

Downtown New Haven is the neighborhood located in the heart of the city of New Haven, Connecticut.

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Duke Blue Devils

The Duke Blue Devils are the athletic teams that represent Duke University.

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Duke University

Duke University is a private, non-profit, research university located in Durham, North Carolina.

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Durham University

Durham University (legally the University of Durham) is a collegiate public research university in Durham, North East England, with a second campus in Stockton-on-Tees.

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East India Company

The East India Company (EIC), also known as the Honourable East India Company (HEIC) or the British East India Company and informally as John Company, was an English and later British joint-stock company, formed to trade with the East Indies (in present-day terms, Maritime Southeast Asia), but ended up trading mainly with Qing China and seizing control of large parts of the Indian subcontinent.

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Eastern College Athletic Conference

The Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) is a college athletic conference comprising schools that compete in 15 sports (13 men's and 13 women's).

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ECAC Hockey

ECAC Hockey is one of the six conferences that compete in NCAA Division I ice hockey.

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Ecclesiastical polity

Ecclesiastical polity is the operational and governance structure of a church or of a Christian denomination.

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Eddie Lampert

Edward Scott "Eddie" Lampert (born July 19, 1962) is an American businessman and investor.

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Edmund Fanning (colonial administrator)

Edmund Fanning (April 24, 1739 – February 28, 1818) was a British North American colonial administrator and military leader.

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Edward H. Levi

Edward Hirsch Levi (June 26, 1911 – March 7, 2000) was an American law professor, academic leader, scholar, and statesman.

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Edward Harkness

Edward Stephen Harkness (January 22, 1874 – January 29, 1940) was an American philanthropist.

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Edward Norton

Edward Harrison Norton (born August 18, 1969) is an American actor and filmmaker.

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Eero Saarinen

Eero Saarinen (August 20, 1910 – September 1, 1961) was a Finnish American architect and industrial designer noted for his neo-futuristic style.

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Egyptian Revival architecture

Egyptian revival is an architectural style that uses the motifs and imagery of ancient Egypt.

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Electronic Arts

Electronic Arts Inc. (EA) is an American video game company headquartered in Redwood City, California.

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Eli Whitney

Eli Whitney (December 8, 1765 – January 8, 1825) was an American inventor best known for inventing the cotton gin.

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Eli Whitney Students Program

The Eli Whitney Students Program is an admissions program designed to attract students from non-traditional backgrounds to Yale College.

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Elia Kazan

Elia Kazan (born Elias Kazantzoglou; September 7, 1909 – September 28, 2003) was a Greek-American director, producer, writer and actor, described by The New York Times as "one of the most honored and influential directors in Broadway and Hollywood history".

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Elihu (secret society)

Elihu, founded in 1903, is the fourth oldest senior society at Yale University, New Haven, CT.

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Elihu Yale

Elihu Yale (5 April 1649 – 8 July 1721) was a British merchant, slave trader, President of the East India Company settlement in Fort St. George, at Madras, and a benefactor of the Collegiate School in the Colony of Connecticut, which in 1718 was renamed Yale College in his honor.

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Elisabeth Bumiller

Elisabeth Bumiller (born May 15, 1956) is an American author and journalist who is the Washington bureau chief for the New York Times.

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Elizabethan Club

The Elizabethan Club is a social club at Yale University named for Queen Elizabeth I and her era.

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Encyclopædia Britannica

The Encyclopædia Britannica (Latin for "British Encyclopaedia"), published by Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., is a general knowledge English-language encyclopaedia.

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Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition

The Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition (1910–11) is a 29-volume reference work, an edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica.

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English language

English is a West Germanic language that was first spoken in early medieval England and is now a global lingua franca.

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Ernest Lawrence

Ernest Orlando Lawrence (August 8, 1901 – August 27, 1958) was a pioneering American nuclear scientist and winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1939 for his invention of the cyclotron.

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Ernesto Zedillo

Ernesto Zedillo Ponce de León, GColIH (born 27 December 1951) is a Mexican economist and politician.

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Eva Hesse

Eva Hesse (January 11, 1936 – May 29, 1970), was a German-born American sculptor, known for her pioneering work in materials such as latex, fiberglass, and plastics.

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Ezra Stiles

Ezra Stiles (December 10, 1727 – May 12, 1795) was an American academic and educator, a Congregationalist minister, theologian and author.

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Ezra Stiles College

Ezra Stiles College is a residential college at Yale University, built in 1961 by Eero Saarinen.

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Faculty (division)

A faculty is a division within a university or college comprising one subject area, or a number of related subject areas.

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Fareed Zakaria

Fareed Rafiq Zakaria (born January 20, 1964) is an Indian-American journalist and author.

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Federation of Hospital and University Employees

The Federation of Hospital And University Employees is a coalition of labor unions in New Haven, Connecticut, United States, which represents thousands of workers at Yale University and Yale-New Haven Hospital.

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FedEx

FedEx Corporation is an American multinational courier delivery services company headquartered in Memphis, Tennessee.

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Fight song

In American and Canadian sports, a fight song is a song associated with a team.

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Florence B. Seibert

Florence Barbara Seibert (October 6, 1897 – August 23, 1991) was an American biochemist.

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Foundation (nonprofit)

A foundation (also a charitable foundation) is a legal category of nonprofit organization that will typically either donate funds and support to other organizations, or provide the source of funding for its own charitable purposes.

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Francis Collins

Francis Sellers Collins (born April 14, 1950) is an American physician-geneticist who discovered the genes associated with a number of diseases and led the Human Genome Project.

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Frank Merriwell

Frank Merriwell is a fictional character appearing in a series of novels and short stories by Gilbert Patten, who wrote under the pseudonym Burt L. Standish.

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Frank Shorter

Frank Charles Shorter (born October 31, 1947) is an American former long-distance runner who won the gold medal in the marathon at the 1972 Summer Olympics and the silver medal at the 1976 Summer Olympics.

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Franklin College (Yale University)

Benjamin Franklin College is a residential college for undergraduates of Yale College in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Fraternities and sororities

Fraternities and sororities, or Greek letter organizations (GLOs) (collectively referred to as "Greek life") are social organizations at colleges and universities.

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Frederic Remington

Frederic Sackrider Remington (October 4, 1861 – December 26, 1909) was an American painter, illustrator, sculptor, and writer who specialized in depictions of the American Old West, specifically concentrating on scenes from the last quarter of the 19th century in the Western United States and featuring images of cowboys, American Indians, and the U.S. Cavalry, among other figures from Western culture.

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Frederick W. Smith

Frederick Wallace "Fred" Smith (born August 11, 1944) is the founder, chairman, president, and CEO of FedEx, originally known as Federal Express.

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Frederick William Vanderbilt

Frederick William Vanderbilt (February 2, 1856 – June 29, 1938) was a member of the American plutocratic Vanderbilt family.

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Frieze

In architecture the frieze is the wide central section part of an entablature and may be plain in the Ionic or Doric order, or decorated with bas-reliefs.

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Frisbee

A frisbee (also called a flying disc or simply a disc) is a gliding toy or sporting item that is generally plastic and roughly in diameter with a lip, used recreationally and competitively for throwing and catching, for example, in flying disc games.

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Frisbie Pie Company

The Frisbie Pie Company was founded in 1871 by William Russell Frisbie in Bridgeport, Connecticut, when he bought and renamed a branch of the Olds Baking Company.

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Gaddis Smith

George Gaddis Smith is the Larned Professor Emeritus of History at Yale University and an expert on American foreign relations and maritime history.

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Gales Ferry, Connecticut

Gales Ferry is a village in the town of Ledyard, Connecticut, United States.

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Garry Trudeau

Garretson Beekman "Garry" Trudeau (born July 21, 1948) is an American cartoonist, best known for the Doonesbury comic strip.

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Gary Fencik

John Gary Fencik (born June 11, 1954) is a former professional American-football free safety and an executive with Adams Street Partners.

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Gary Hart

Gary Warren Hart (born Gary Warren Hartpence; November 28, 1936) is an American politician, diplomat, and lawyer.

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Gateway Arch

The Gateway Arch is a monument in St. Louis, Missouri, United States.

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Generation Snowflake

Generation Snowflake, or Snowflake Generation, is a neologistic term used to characterize the young adults of the 2010s as being more prone to taking offence and less resilient than previous generations, or as being too emotionally vulnerable to cope with views that challenge their own.

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Geoffrey Hartman

Geoffrey H. Hartman (August 11, 1929 – March 14, 2016) was a German-born American literary theorist, sometimes identified with the Yale School of deconstruction, although he cannot be categorised by a single school or method.

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George H. W. Bush

George Herbert Walker Bush (born June 12, 1924) is an American politician who served as the 41st President of the United States from 1989 to 1993.

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George Pataki

George Elmer Pataki (born June 24, 1945) is an American lawyer and Republican politician who served as the 53rd Governor of New York (1995–2006).

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George Roy Hill

George Roy Hill (December 20, 1921 – December 23, 2002) was an American film director.

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George W. Bush

George Walker Bush (born July 6, 1946) is an American politician who served as the 43rd President of the United States from 2001 to 2009.

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George Weiss (baseball)

George Martin Weiss (June 23, 1894 – August 13, 1972) was an American baseball executive.

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George Wilson Pierson

George Wilson Pierson (22 October 1904 – 12 October 1993) was an American academic, historian, author and Larned Professor of History at Yale University.

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Georgian architecture

Georgian architecture is the name given in most English-speaking countries to the set of architectural styles current between 1714 and 1830.

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Gerald Ford

Gerald Rudolph Ford Jr. (born Leslie Lynch King Jr; July 14, 1913 – December 26, 2006) was an American politician who served as the 38th President of the United States from August 1974 to January 1977.

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Gilder Boathouse

Gilder Boathouse is the main facility for the sport of rowing at Yale University.

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God and Man at Yale

God and Man at Yale: The Superstitions of "Academic Freedom" is a 1951 book by William F. Buckley Jr., based on his undergraduate experiences at Yale University.

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Gold medal

A gold medal is a medal awarded for highest achievement in a non-military field.

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Gordon Bunshaft

Gordon Bunshaft, (May 9, 1909 – August 6, 1990), was an American architect, a leading proponent of modern design in the mid-twentieth century.

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Gothic architecture

Gothic architecture is an architectural style that flourished in Europe during the High and Late Middle Ages.

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Gothic Revival architecture

Gothic Revival (also referred to as Victorian Gothic or neo-Gothic) is an architectural movement that began in the late 1740s in England.

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Grace E. Pickford

Grace Evelyn Pickford (March 24, 1902, Bournemouth, England – January 20, 1986) was an American biologist and endocrinologist, known for "devising ingenious instruments and techniques" and her work on the hematology and endocrinology of fishes.

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Grace Hopper

Grace Brewster Murray Hopper (December 9, 1906 – January 1, 1992) was an American computer scientist and United States Navy rear admiral.

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Graduate school

A graduate school (sometimes shortened as grad school) is a school that awards advanced academic degrees (i.e. master's and doctoral degrees) with the general requirement that students must have earned a previous undergraduate (bachelor's) degree with a high grade point average.

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Graduation

Graduation is getting a diploma or academic degree or the ceremony that is sometimes associated with it, in which students become graduates.

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Great Awakening

The Great Awakening refers to a number of periods of religious revival in American Christian history.

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Greenwood Publishing Group

ABC-CLIO/Greenwood is an educational and academic publisher (middle school through university level) which is today part of ABC-CLIO.

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Grove Street Cemetery

Grove Street Cemetery or Grove Street Burial Ground is a cemetery in New Haven, Connecticut, that is surrounded by the Yale University campus.

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Gurdon Saltonstall

Gurdon Saltonstall (27 March 1666 – 20 September 1724) was governor of the Colony of Connecticut from 1708 to 1724.

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H. Kim Bottomly

Helen Kim Bottomly is an immunologist and the former president of Wellesley College, serving from August 2007 to July 2016.

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Halloween costume

Halloween costumes are costumes worn on or around Halloween, a festival which falls on October 31.

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Handsome Dan

Handsome Dan is a bulldog who serves as the mascot of Yale University's sports teams.

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Hanna Holborn Gray

Hanna Holborn Gray (born October 25, 1930) is an American historian of Renaissance and Reformation political thought and Professor of History Emerita at the University of Chicago.

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Harkness Tower

Harkness Tower is a masonry tower at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Harold Bloom

Harold Bloom (born July 11, 1930) is an American literary critic and Sterling Professor of Humanities at Yale University.

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Harold Stanley

Harold Stanley (October 2, 1885 – May 14, 1963) was an American businessman and one of the founders of Morgan Stanley in 1935.

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Harvard University

Harvard University is a private Ivy League research university in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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Harvard–Yale football rivalry

The Harvard–Yale football rivalry is renewed annually with The Game, an American college football contest between the Harvard Crimson football team of Harvard University and the Yale Bulldogs football team of Yale University.

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Harvard–Yale Regatta

The Harvard-Yale Regatta or Yale-Harvard Boat Race (often abbreviated The Race) is an annual rowing race between the men's heavyweight rowing crews of Harvard University and Yale University.

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Harvey Cushing

Harvey Williams Cushing (April 8, 1869 – October 7, 1939) was an American neurosurgeon, pathologist, writer and draftsman.

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Harvey Cushing/John Hay Whitney Medical Library

The Harvey Cushing and John Hay Whitney Medical Library is the central library of the Yale School of Medicine, Yale School of Nursing, and Yale-New Haven Hospital in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Hebrew language

No description.

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Henry Austin (architect)

Henry Austin (December 4, 1804 – December 17, 1891) was a prominent and prolific American architect based in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Henry Louis Gates Jr.

Henry Louis "Skip" Gates Jr. (born September 16, 1950) is an American literary critic, teacher, historian, filmmaker and public intellectual who currently serves as the Alphonse Fletcher University Professor and Director of the Hutchins Center for African and African American Research at Harvard University.

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Henry Luce

Henry Robinson Luce (April 3, 1898 – February 28, 1967) was an American magazine magnate who was called "the most influential private citizen in the America of his day".

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Henry Strong Durand

Henry Durand (6 June 1861 – 8 May 1929)Obituary Record of Graduates of Yale University, 1928-29, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, pp.

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Henry Winkler

Henry Franklin Winkler (born October 30, 1945) is an American actor, comedian, director, producer, and author.

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Herbert Spencer

Herbert Spencer (27 April 1820 – 8 December 1903) was an English philosopher, biologist, anthropologist, sociologist, and prominent classical liberal political theorist of the Victorian era.

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Hewitt Quadrangle

Hewitt University Quadrangle, commonly known as Beinecke Plaza, is a plaza at the center of the Yale University campus in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Higher education

Higher education (also called post-secondary education, third-level or tertiary education) is an optional final stage of formal learning that occurs after completion of secondary education.

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Hillary Clinton

Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton (born October 26, 1947) is an American politician and diplomat who served as the First Lady of the United States from 1993 to 2001, U.S. Senator from New York from 2001 to 2009, 67th United States Secretary of State from 2009 to 2013, and the Democratic Party's nominee for President of the United States in the 2016 election.

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Hillhouse Avenue

Hillhouse Avenue is a street in New Haven, Connecticut, famous for its many nineteenth century mansions, including the president's house at Yale University.

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Hiram Bingham III

Hiram Bingham III (November 19, 1875 – June 6, 1956) was an American academic, explorer and politician. He made public the existence of the Inca citadel of Machu Picchu in 1911 with the guidance of local indigenous farmers. Later, Bingham served as a member of the United States Senate for the state of Connecticut.

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Hopper College

Grace Hopper College is a residential college of Yale University.

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Howard Dean

Howard Brush Dean III (born November 17, 1948) is an American physician, author and retired politician who served as the 79th Governor of Vermont from 1991 to 2003 and Chair of the Democratic National Committee (DNC) from 2005 to 2009 and works as a political consultant and commentator.

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Humor magazine

A humor magazine is a magazine specifically designed to deliver humorous content to its readership.

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Ial

Ial or Yale (Iâl) was a commote of medieval Wales within the cantref of Maelor in the Kingdom of Powys.

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Ice hockey

Ice hockey is a contact team sport played on ice, usually in a rink, in which two teams of skaters use their sticks to shoot a vulcanized rubber puck into their opponent's net to score points.

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Increase Mather

Increase Mather (June 21, 1639 O.S. – August 23, 1723 O.S.) was a major figure in the early history of the Massachusetts Bay Colony and Province of Massachusetts Bay (now the Commonwealth of Massachusetts).

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Indra Nooyi

Indra Krishnamurthy Nooyi (born 28 October 1955) is an Indian American business executive and the current Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of PepsiCo, the second largest food and beverage business in the world by net revenue.

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Ingalls Rink

David S. Ingalls Rink is a hockey rink in New Haven, Connecticut, designed by architect Eero Saarinen and built between 1953 and 1958 for Yale University.

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International Alliance of Research Universities

The International Alliance of Research Universities (IARU) was launched on 14 January 2006 as a co-operative network of 10 leading, international research-intensive universities who share similar visions for higher education, in particular the education of future leaders.

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International student

Foreign students are those who travel to a country different from their own for the purpose of tertiary study.

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Ionic order

The Ionic order forms one of the three classical orders of classical architecture, the other two canonic orders being the Doric and the Corinthian.

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Irving Fisher

Irving Fisher (February 27, 1867 – April 29, 1947) was an American economist, statistician, inventor, and Progressive social campaigner.

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Isamu Noguchi

was a Japanese American artist and landscape architect whose artistic career spanned six decades, from the 1920s onward.

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Ivy League

The Ivy League is a collegiate athletic conference comprising sports teams from eight private universities in the Northeastern United States.

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Jacques Derrida

Jacques Derrida (born Jackie Élie Derrida;. See also. July 15, 1930 – October 9, 2004) was a French Algerian-born philosopher best known for developing a form of semiotic analysis known as deconstruction, which he discussed in numerous texts, and developed in the context of phenomenology.

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James Fallows

James Mackenzie Fallows (born August 2, 1949) is an American writer and journalist.

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James Gamble Rogers

James Gamble Rogers (March 3, 1867 — October 1, 1947) was an American architect.

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James Noyes

Rev.

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James Pierpont (minister)

James Pierpont (January 4, 1659 – November 22, 1714) was a Congregationalist minister who is credited with the founding of Yale University in the United States.

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James Rowland Angell

James Rowland Angell (May 8, 1869 – March 4, 1949) was an American psychologist and educator.

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James Whitmore

James Allen Whitmore Jr. (October 1, 1921 – February 6, 2009) was an American film, theatre, and television actor.

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Jeff Bewkes

Jeffrey Lawrence Bewkes (born May 25, 1952) is an American media executive.

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Jeremiah Dummer

Jeremiah Dummer (1681 – May 19, 1739) was an important colonial figure for New England in the early 18th century.

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Jerry Brown

Edmund Gerald "Jerry" Brown Jr. (born April 7, 1938) is an American politician, author and lawyer serving as the 39th and current Governor of California since 2011, previously holding the position from 1975 to 1983, making him the state's longest-serving Governor.

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Jet Propulsion Laboratory

The Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) is a federally funded research and development center and NASA field center in Pasadena, California, United States, with large portions of the campus in La Cañada Flintridge, California.

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Jodie Foster

Alicia Christian "Jodie" Foster (born November 19, 1962) is an American actress, director, and producer.

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Joe Lieberman

Joseph Isadore Lieberman (born February 24, 1942) is an American politician and attorney who was a United States Senator for Connecticut from 1989 to 2013.

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John Ashcroft

John David Ashcroft (born May 9, 1942) is an American lawyer and former politician who served as the 79th U.S. Attorney General (2001–2005), in the George W. Bush Administration.

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John B. Goodenough

John Bannister Goodenough (born 25 July 1922 in Jena, Germany) is a German-born American professor and solid-state physicist.

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John C. Calhoun

John Caldwell Calhoun (March 18, 1782March 31, 1850) was an American statesman and political theorist from South Carolina, and the seventh Vice President of the United States from 1825 to 1832.

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John E. Hare

John Edmund Hare (born 26 July 1949) is a British classicist, philosopher, ethicist, and currently Noah Porter Professor of Philosophical Theology at Yale University.

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John G. Thompson

John Griggs Thompson (born October 13, 1932) is a mathematician at the University of Florida noted for his work in the field of finite groups.

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John Hersey

John Richard Hersey (June 17, 1914 – March 24, 1993) was an American writer and journalist.

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John Kerry

John Forbes Kerry (born December 11, 1943) is an American politician who served as the 68th United States Secretary of State from 2013 to 2017.

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John Templeton

Sir John Marks Templeton (29 November 1912 – 8 July 2008) was an American-born British investor, banker, fund manager, and philanthropist.

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John William Sterling

John William Sterling (May 12, 1844 – July 5, 1918) was a founding partner of Shearman & Sterling LLP and major benefactor to Yale University.

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Johns Hopkins University

Johns Hopkins University is an American private research university in Baltimore, Maryland.

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Jonathan Edwards (theologian)

Jonathan Edwards (October 5, 1703 – March 22, 1758) was an American revivalist preacher, philosopher, and Congregationalist Protestant theologian.

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Jonathan Edwards College

Jonathan Edwards College (informally JE) is a residential college at Yale University.

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José P. Laurel

José P. Laurel, PLH (born José Paciano Laurel y García; March 9, 1891 – November 6, 1959) was a Filipino politician and judge.

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Josef Albers

Josef Albers (March 19, 1888March 25, 1976) was a German-born American artist and educator whose work, both in Europe and in the United States, formed the basis of modern art education programs of the twentieth century.

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Joseph Earl Sheffield

Joseph Earl Sheffield (June 19, 1793 – February 16, 1882) was an American railroad magnate and philanthropist.

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Joseph Webb

Joseph Webb (1908 – 1962) was a British printmaker, painter and teacher of etching and sculpture.

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Josh West

A.

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Joshua Malina

Joshua Charles Malina (born January 17, 1966) is an American film and stage actor.

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Josiah Willard Gibbs

Josiah Willard Gibbs (February 11, 1839 – April 28, 1903) was an American scientist who made important theoretical contributions to physics, chemistry, and mathematics.

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Judah P. Benjamin

Judah Philip Benjamin, QC (August 11, 1811 – May 6, 1884) was a lawyer and politician who was a United States Senator from Louisiana, a Cabinet officer of the Confederate States and, after his escape to the United Kingdom at the end of the American Civil War, an English barrister.

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Judith Rodin

Judith Rodin (born Judith Seitz; September 9, 1944) is a philanthropist with a long history in U.S. higher education.

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Julian Illingworth

Julian Illingworth (born January 30, 1984) is an American professional squash player.

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Karl Carstens

Karl Carstens (14 December 1914 – 30 May 1992) was a German politician.

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Kathryn Tanner

Kathryn E. Tanner (born 1957) is Frederick Marquand Professor of Systematic Theology at Yale University Divinity School.

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Kehinde Wiley

Kehinde Wiley (born 1977), Artnet.

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Kenneth MacKenzie Murchison

Kenneth MacKenzie Murchison, Jr. (September 29, 1872 - December 15, 1938) was a U.S. architect.

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Kenny Hill (defensive back)

Kenneth Wayne "Kenny" Hill (born July 25, 1958 in Oak Grove, Louisiana) is a former National Football League player whose career lasted ten seasons, from 1980 until 1989.

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Kingman Brewster Jr.

Kingman Brewster Jr. (June 17, 1919 – November 8, 1988) was an American educator, president of Yale University, and diplomat.

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Kyebambe III of Toro

Rukirabasaija Daudi Kasagama Kyebambe III was Omukama (King) of the Kingdom of Toro (one of the four traditional kingdoms located within the borders of what's today Uganda) from 1891 until 1928.

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Latin

Latin (Latin: lingua latīna) is a classical language belonging to the Italic branch of the Indo-European languages.

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Lead glass

Lead glass, commonly called crystal, is a variety of glass in which lead replaces the calcium content of a typical potash glass.

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Legum Doctor

Legum Doctor (Latin: "teacher of the laws") (LL.D.; Doctor of Laws in English) is a doctorate-level academic degree in law, or an honorary doctorate, depending on the jurisdiction.

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Lewis Walpole Library

The Lewis Walpole Library in Farmington, Connecticut, possesses important collections of eighteenth-century British literary remains, including an unrivalled quantity of Horace Walpole's papers and effects from his estate at Strawberry Hill.

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Liberal arts education

Liberal arts education (from Latin "free" and "art or principled practice") can claim to be the oldest programme of higher education in Western history.

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Linonian Society

Linonia is a literary and debating society founded in 1753 at Yale University.

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List of colleges and universities in the United States by endowment

This following is a list of U.S. institutions of higher education with endowments greater than one billion dollars according to the National Association of College and University Business Officers (NACUBO) or U.S. News & World Report.

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List of Fields Medal winners by university affiliation

The following list comprehensively shows Fields Medal winners by university affiliations since 1936 (as of 2017, 56 winners in total).

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List of Justices of the Supreme Court of the United States

The Supreme Court of the United States is the highest ranking judicial body in the United States.

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List of Nobel laureates by university affiliation

This list of Nobel laureates by university affiliation shows comprehensively the university affiliations of individual winners of the Nobel Prize and the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences since 1901 (as of 2017, 892 individual laureates in total).

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List of Presidents of the United States by education

Most Presidents of the United States received a college education, even most of the earliest.

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List of Turing Award laureates by university affiliation

The following list comprehensively shows Turing Award laureates by university affiliations since 1966 (as of 2018, 67 winners in total), grouped by their current and past affiliation to academic institutions.

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List of universities by number of billionaire alumni

Counting all degrees, Harvard University comes in first place in terms of the total number of degrees and the total combined wealth.

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List of Yale University people

Yalies are persons affiliated with Yale University, commonly including alumni, current and former faculty members, students, and others.

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Llandegla

Llandegla or Llandegla-yn-Iâl is a village and community in the county of Denbighshire in Wales.

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Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum

The Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum is an American outdoor sports stadium located in the Exposition Park neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, United States.

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Los Angeles Times

The Los Angeles Times is a daily newspaper which has been published in Los Angeles, California since 1881.

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Louis Kahn

Louis Isadore Kahn (born Itze-Leib Schmuilowsky) (– March 17, 1974) was an American architect, based in Philadelphia.

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Lucinda Foote

Lucinda Foote is best known for attempting to study at Yale College (now University) in 1783, some 186 years prior to women being admitted.

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Lupita Nyong'o

Lupita Amondi Nyong'o (born March 1, 1983) is a Kenyan-Mexican actress. The daughter of Kenyan politician Peter Anyang' Nyong'o, she was born in Mexico City where her father was teaching and was raised in Kenya from the age of one. She attended college in the United States, earning a bachelor's degree in film and theater studies from Hampshire College. Nyong'o began her career in Hollywood as a production assistant. In 2008, she made her acting debut with the short film East River and subsequently returned to Kenya to star in the television series Shuga (2009–2012). Also in 2009, she wrote, produced and directed the documentary In My Genes. She then pursued a master's degree in acting from the Yale School of Drama. Soon after her graduation, she had her first feature film role as Patsey in Steve McQueen's historical drama 12 Years a Slave (2013), for which she received critical acclaim and won several awards, including the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. She became the first Kenyan and Mexican actress to win an Academy Award. Nyong'o made her Broadway debut as a teenage orphan in the critically acclaimed play Eclipsed (2015), for which she was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play. Following a motion capture role as Maz Kanata in the ''Star Wars'' sequel trilogy, Nyong'o starred as Nakia in the Marvel Cinematic Universe superhero film Black Panther (2018). In addition to acting, Nyong'o supports historic preservation. She is vocal about preventing sexual harassment and working for animal rights. In 2014, she was named the most beautiful woman by People. Nyong'o is a 2019 Hollywood Walk of Fame honoree.

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MacArthur Fellows Program

The MacArthur Fellows Program, MacArthur Fellowship, or "Genius Grant", is a prize awarded annually by the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation typically to between 20 and 30 individuals, working in any field, who have shown "extraordinary originality and dedication in their creative pursuits and a marked capacity for self-direction" and are citizens or residents of the United States.

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Mace and Chain

Mace and Chain is an "Ancient Eight" society, or one of the eight landed secret societies, at Yale University.

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Machu Picchu

Machu Picchu (or,, Machu Pikchu) is a 15th-century Inca citadel situated on a mountain ridge above sea level.

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Mahbub ul Haq

Mahbub ul Haq (محبوب الحق; 24 February 1934 – 16 July 1998) was a Pakistani game theorist, economist and an international development theorist who served as the 13th Finance Minister of Pakistan from 10 April 1985 until 28 January 1988.

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Major (academic)

An academic major is the academic discipline to which an undergraduate student formally commits.

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Manuscript Society

Manuscript Society is a senior society at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Mario Monti

Mario Monti, (born 19 March 1943) is an Italian economist who served as the Prime Minister of Italy from 2011 to 2013, despite never having been an elected politician, leading a government of technocrats in the wake of the Italian debt crisis.

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Marsh Botanical Garden

The Marsh Botanical Garden (8 acres) is a botanical garden, arboretum, and greenhouses located on the Yale University campus at 277 Mansfield Street, New Haven, Connecticut, United States.

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Marshall Scholarship

The Marshall Scholarship is a postgraduate scholarship for "intellectually distinguished young Americans their country's future leaders" to study at any university in the United Kingdom.

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Mascot

A mascot is any person, animal, or object thought to bring luck, or anything used to represent a group with a common public identity, such as a school, professional sports team, society, military unit, or brand name.

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Massachusetts Institute of Technology

The Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) is a private research university located in Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States.

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Matthew Barney

Matthew Barney (born March 25, 1967) is an American artist who works in sculpture, photography, drawing and film.

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Maya Lin

Maya Ying Lin (born October 5, 1959) is an American designer, architect and artist who is known for her work in sculpture and land art.

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Meryl Streep

Mary Louise "Meryl" Streep (born June 22, 1949) is an American actress.

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Michael Dukakis

Michael Stanley Dukakis (born November 3, 1933) is a retired American politician who served as the 65th Governor of Massachusetts, from 1975 to 1979 and again from 1983 to 1991.

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Mid-century modern

Mid-century modern is the design movement in interior, product, graphic design, architecture, and urban development from roughly 1945 to 1975.

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Middle Ages

In the history of Europe, the Middle Ages (or Medieval Period) lasted from the 5th to the 15th century.

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Minority group

A minority group refers to a category of people differentiated from the social majority, those who hold on to major positions of social power in a society.

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Morgan Stanley

Morgan Stanley is an American multinational investment bank and financial services company headquartered at 1585 Broadway in the Morgan Stanley Building, Midtown Manhattan, New York City.

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Morse College

Morse College is one of the fourteen residential colleges at Yale University, built in 1961 and designed by Eero Saarinen.

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Mr. Burns

Charles Montgomery Burns, a.k.a. Monty Burns, commonly referred to simply as Mr.

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Murray Gell-Mann

Murray Gell-Mann (born September 15, 1929) is an American physicist who received the 1969 Nobel Prize in physics for his work on the theory of elementary particles.

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Myth and Sword

Established in 1908, The Order of Myth and Sword is the last secret society founded in the Sheffield Scientific School at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Nathan Chen

Nathan Chen (born May 5, 1999) is an American figure skater who competes in the men’s singles discipline.

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Nathan Hale

Nathan Hale (June 6, 1755 – September 22, 1776) was an American soldier and spy for the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War.

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National Academy of Engineering

The National Academy of Engineering (NAE) is an American nonprofit, non-governmental organization.

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National Academy of Sciences

The National Academy of Sciences (NAS) is a United States nonprofit, non-governmental organization.

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National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities

Founded in 1976, the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU) is an organization of private US colleges and universities.

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National Collegiate Athletic Association

The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) is a non-profit organization which regulates athletes of 1,281 institutions and conferences.

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National Labor Relations Board

The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) is an independent US government agency with responsibilities for enforcing US labor law in relation to collective bargaining and unfair labor practices.

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National Women's Hall of Fame

The National Women's Hall of Fame is an American institution created in 1969 by a group of people in Seneca Falls, New York, the location of the 1848 women's rights convention.

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NCAA Division I

NCAA Division I (D-I) is the highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) in the United States.

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NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament

The NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament, also informally known and branded as NCAA March Madness, is a single-elimination tournament played each spring in the United States, currently featuring 68 college basketball teams from the Division I level of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), to determine the national championship.

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NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship

The NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship tournament determines the annual top men's field lacrosse team in the NCAA Division I. This tournament has determined the national champion since the inaugural 1971 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship.

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New Criticism

New Criticism was a formalist movement in literary theory that dominated American literary criticism in the middle decades of the 20th century.

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New England

New England is a geographical region comprising six states of the northeastern United States: Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut.

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New England Intercollegiate Sailing Association

The New England Intercollegiate Sailing Association (NEISA) is one of the seven conferences affiliated with the Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association (ICSA) that schedule and administer regattas within their established geographic regions.

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New Haven Police Department

The New Haven Police Department is the law enforcement agency responsible for the city of New Haven, Connecticut.

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New Haven, Connecticut

New Haven is a coastal city in the U.S. state of Connecticut.

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Nicholas F. Brady

Nicholas Frederick Brady (born April 11, 1930) is an American politician from the state of New Jersey, who was the United States Secretary of the Treasury under Presidents Ronald Reagan and George H. W. Bush, and is also known for articulating the Brady Plan in March 1989.

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Nicholas Katzenbach

Nicholas deBelleville "Nick" Katzenbach (January 17, 1922 – May 8, 2012) was an American lawyer who served as United States Attorney General during the Lyndon B. Johnson administration.

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Nicholas Muellner

Nicholas Muellner (born 1969) is an American photographer, writer and curator.

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Noadiah Russell

The Reverend Noadiah Russell (22 July 1659 – 3 December 1713) was a Congregationalist minister, a founder and trustee of Yale College, and one of the framers of the Saybrook Platform.

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Noah Porter

Noah Thomas Porter III (December 14, 1811 – March 4, 1892)Obituary Record of Graduates of Yale University, Yale University, 1891-2, New Haven, pp.

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Noah Webster

Noah Webster Jr. (October 16, 1758 – May 28, 1843) was an American lexicographer, textbook pioneer, English-language spelling reformer, political writer, editor, and prolific author.

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Nontraditional student

A nontraditional student refers to a category of students at colleges and universities.

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Norman Foster, Baron Foster of Thames Bank

Norman Robert Foster, Baron Foster of Thames Bank, (born 1 June 1935) is a British architect whose company, Foster + Partners, maintains an international design practice famous for high-tech architecture.

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Norman Holmes Pearson

Norman Holmes Pearson (April 13, 1909 – November 5, 1975) was an American academic at Yale University, and a prominent counterintelligence agent during World War II.

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Northeastern Connecticut

Northeastern Connecticut, also known as the Quiet Corner, is a region of the state of Connecticut, located in the northeastern corner of the state.

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Numerus clausus

Numerus clausus ("closed number" in Latin) is one of many methods used to limit the number of students who may study at a university.

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Old Campus (Yale University)

The Old Campus is the oldest area of the Yale University campus in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Old Saybrook, Connecticut

Old Saybrook is a town in Middlesex County, Connecticut, United States.

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Old Testament

The Old Testament (abbreviated OT) is the first part of Christian Bibles, based primarily upon the Hebrew Bible (or Tanakh), a collection of ancient religious writings by the Israelites believed by most Christians and religious Jews to be the sacred Word of God.

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Oliver Stone

William Oliver Stone (born September 15, 1946) is an American writer and filmmaker.

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Oliver Wolcott

Oliver Wolcott Sr. (November 20, 1726December 1, 1797) was an American politician.

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Olympic Games

The modern Olympic Games or Olympics (Jeux olympiques) are leading international sporting events featuring summer and winter sports competitions in which thousands of athletes from around the world participate in a variety of competitions.

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Osborn Memorial Laboratories

The Osborn Memorial Laboratories in New Haven, Connecticut were built in 1913 as the home for biology at Yale University.

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Owen Johnson (writer)

Owen McMahon Johnson (August 27, 1878 – January 27, 1952) was an American writer best remembered for his stories and novels cataloguing the educational and personal growth of the fictional character Dink Stover.

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Paradise Lost

Paradise Lost is an epic poem in blank verse by the 17th-century English poet John Milton (1608–1674).

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Pat Robertson

Marion Gordon "Pat" Robertson (born March 22, 1930) is an American media mogul, executive chairman, politician, and former Southern Baptist minister who advocates a conservative Christian ideology.

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Paul de Man

Paul de Man (December 6, 1919 – December 21, 1983), born Paul Adolph Michel Deman, was a Belgian-born literary critic and literary theorist.

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Paul Krugman

Paul Robin Krugman (born February 28, 1953) is an American economist who is currently Distinguished Professor of Economics at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, and a columnist for The New York Times.

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Paul Mellon

Paul Mellon (June 11, 1907 – February 1, 1999) was an American philanthropist and an owner/breeder of thoroughbred racehorses. He is one of only five people ever designated an "Exemplar of Racing" by the National Museum of Racing and Hall of Fame. He was co-heir to one of America's greatest business fortunes, derived from the Mellon Bank created by his grandfather Thomas Mellon, his father Andrew W. Mellon, and his father's brother Richard B. Mellon. In 1957, when Fortune prepared its first list of the wealthiest Americans, it estimated that Paul Mellon, his sister Ailsa Mellon-Bruce, and his cousins Sarah Mellon and Richard King Mellon, were all among the richest eight people in the United States, with fortunes of between 400 and 700 million dollars each (around $ and $ in today's dollars). Mellon's autobiography, Reflections in a Silver Spoon, was published in 1992. He died at his home, Oak Spring, in Upperville, Virginia, on February 1, 1999. He was survived by his wife, Rachel (a.k.a. Bunny), his children, Catherine Conover (first wife of John Warner) and Timothy Mellon, and two stepchildren, Stacy Lloyd III and Eliza, Viscountess Moore.

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Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art

The Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art is a scholarly centre in London devoted to supporting original research into the history of British Art.

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Paul Newman

Paul Leonard Newman (January 26, 1925 – September 26, 2008) was an American actor, voice actor, film director, producer, race car driver, IndyCar owner, entrepreneur, philanthropist, and activist.

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Paul Rudolph (architect)

Paul Marvin Rudolph (October 23, 1918 – August 8, 1997) was an American architect and the chair of Yale University's Department of Architecture for six years, known for his use of concrete and highly complex floor plans.

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Paul Tsongas

Paul Efthemios Tsongas (February 14, 1941January 18, 1997) was an American politician.

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Pauli Murray

Anna Pauline "Pauli" Murray (1910–1985) was an American civil rights activist, women's rights activist, lawyer, Episcopal priest, and author.

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Pauli Murray College

Pauli Murray College is a residential college for undergraduates of Yale College in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Payne Whitney

William Payne Whitney (March 20, 1876 – May 25, 1927) was an American businessman and member of the influential Whitney family.

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Payne Whitney Gymnasium

The Payne Whitney Gymnasium is the gymnasium of Yale University.

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Peabody Museum of Natural History

The Peabody Museum of Natural History at Yale University is among the oldest, largest, and most prolific university natural history museums in the world.

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Peace Corps

The Peace Corps is a volunteer program run by the United States government.

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Peking University

Peking University (abbreviated PKU or Beida; Chinese: 北京大学, pinyin: běi jīng dà xué) is a major Chinese research university located in Beijing and a member of the C9 League.

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PepsiCo

PepsiCo, Inc. is an American multinational food, snack, and beverage corporation headquartered in Purchase, New York.

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Peru

Peru (Perú; Piruw Republika; Piruw Suyu), officially the Republic of Peru, is a country in western South America.

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Peter Mutharika

Arthur Peter Mutharika (born 18 July 1939) is a Malawian politician, educator and lawyer who has been President of Malawi since 31 May 2014.

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Peter Salovey

Peter Salovey (born February 21, 1958) is an American social psychologist and current President of Yale University.

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Pierson College

Pierson College is a residential college at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Pinterest

Pinterest is a web and mobile application company that operates a software system designed to discover information on the World Wide Web, mainly using images and on a shorter scale, GIFs and videos.

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Postdoctoral researcher

A postdoctoral researcher or postdoc is a person professionally conducting research after the completion of their doctoral studies (typically a PhD).

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Prime Minister of the United Kingdom

The Prime Minister of the United Kingdom is the head of the United Kingdom government.

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Prince Rostislav Romanov (born 1985)

Prince Rostislav Rostislavovich Romanov (born 21 May 1985) is a Russian artist living and working in the U.K..

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Princeton Architectural Press

Princeton Architectural Press is a small press publisher that specializes in books on architecture, design, photography, landscape, and visual culture, with over 1,000 titles on its backlist.

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Princeton Tigers

The Princeton Tigers are the athletic teams of Princeton University.

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Princeton University

Princeton University is a private Ivy League research university in Princeton, New Jersey.

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Private university

Private universities are typically not operated by governments, although many receive tax breaks, public student loans, and grants.

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Professional school

A professional school is a graduate school level institution that prepares students for careers in specific fields.

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Project Gutenberg

Project Gutenberg (PG) is a volunteer effort to digitize and archive cultural works, to "encourage the creation and distribution of eBooks".

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Puritans

The Puritans were English Reformed Protestants in the 16th and 17th centuries who sought to "purify" the Church of England from its "Catholic" practices, maintaining that the Church of England was only partially reformed.

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Rebecca Chopp

Rebecca S. Chopp is the 18th chancellor of the University of Denver, and the first female chancellor in the institution's history.

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Rector (academia)

A rector ("ruler", from meaning "ruler") is a senior official in an educational institution, and can refer to an official in either a university or a secondary school.

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Refrain

A refrain (from Vulgar Latin refringere, "to repeat", and later from Old French refraindre) is the line or lines that are repeated in music or in verse; the "chorus" of a song.

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Reinhold Niebuhr

Karl Paul Reinhold Niebuhr (June 21, 1892June 1, 1971) was an American theologian, ethicist, commentator on politics and public affairs, and professor at Union Theological Seminary for more than 30 years.

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Republican Party (United States)

The Republican Party, also referred to as the GOP (abbreviation for Grand Old Party), is one of the two major political parties in the United States, the other being its historic rival, the Democratic Party.

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Residential college

A residential college is a division of a university that places academic activity in a community setting of students and faculty, usually at a residence and with shared meals, the college having a degree of autonomy and a federated relationship with the overall university.

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Residential colleges of Yale University

Yale University has a system of fourteen residential colleges with which all Yale undergraduate students and many faculty are affiliated.

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Rhodes Scholarship

The Rhodes Scholarship, named after the Anglo-South African mining magnate and politician Cecil John Rhodes, is an international postgraduate award for students to study at the University of Oxford.

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Richard Gilder

Richard Gilder, Jr. (born May 31, 1932), co-founder of the Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History, heads the brokerage firm Gilder, Gagnon, Howe & Co..

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Richard H. Brodhead

Richard Halleck Brodhead (born April 17, 1947) is an American scholar of 19th-century American literature and served as the ninth president of Duke University.

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Richard Morris Hunt

Richard Morris Hunt (October 31, 1827 – July 31, 1895) was an American architect of the nineteenth century and an eminent figure in the history of American architecture.

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Richard Serra

Richard Serra (born November 2, 1938) is an American minimalist sculptor and video artist known for working with large-scale assemblies of sheet metal.

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Rick Levin

Richard Charles Levin (born April 7, 1947) is an economist and academic administrator.

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Robert Maynard Hutchins

Robert Maynard Hutchins (January 17, 1899 – May 14, 1977), was an American educational philosopher, president (1929–1945) and chancellor (1945–1951) of the University of Chicago, and earlier dean of Yale Law School (1927–1929).

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Robert Moses

Robert Moses (December 18, 1888 – July 29, 1981) was an American public official who worked mainly in the New York metropolitan area.

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Robert Penn Warren

Robert Penn Warren (April 24, 1905 – September 15, 1989) was an American poet, novelist, and literary critic and was one of the founders of New Criticism.

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Robert Rubin

Robert Edward "Bob" Rubin (born August 29, 1938) is an American lawyer, former cabinet member, and retired banking executive.

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Robert Yerkes

Robert Mearns Yerkes (May 26, 1876 – February 3, 1956) was an American psychologist, ethologist, eugenicist and primatologist best known for his work in intelligence testing and in the field of comparative psychology.

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Rockefeller family

The Rockefeller family is an American industrial, political, and banking family that owns one of the world's largest fortunes.

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Ron Darling

Ronald Maurice Darling Jr. (born August 19, 1960) is an American former right-handed starting pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the New York Mets, Montreal Expos, and Oakland Athletics.

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Rose Bowl (stadium)

The Rose Bowl is a United States outdoor athletic stadium, located in Pasadena, California, a northeast suburb of Los Angeles.

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Ross Granville Harrison

Ross Granville Harrison (January 13, 1870 – September 30, 1959) was an American biologist and anatomist credited as the first to work successfully with artificial tissue culture.

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Rudolph Hall

Rudolph Hall, also known as the Yale Art and Architecture Building or the A & A Building, is one of the earliest and best known examples of Brutalist architecture in the United States.

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Rudy Vallée

Hubert Prior "Rudy" Vallée (July 28, 1901 – July 3, 1986) was an American singer, actor, bandleader and radio host.

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Russell Henry Chittenden

Russell Henry Chittenden (18 February 1856 – 26 December 1943) was an American physiological chemist.

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Russell Sturgis

Russell Sturgis (October 16, 1836 – February 11, 1909) was an American architect and art critic of the 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Rusty Wailes

Richard "Rusty" Donald Wailes, a.k.a. Perfect Oarsman (March 21, 1936 in Edmonds, Washington – October 11, 2002 on Lake Washington) was an American rower.

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Sacred language

A sacred language, "holy language" (in religious context) or liturgical language is any language that is cultivated and used primarily in religious service or for other religious reasons by people who speak another, primary language in their daily life.

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Sada Jacobson

Sada Molly Jacobson (born February 14, 1983) is an American Olympic fencer.

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Safety escort service

A safety escort service, security escort service, or simply escort service is a service provided on and around many college and university campuses to help ensure the safety of students and staff.

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Sage and Chalice

Sage and Chalice is the name of a secret society at Yale University.

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Sailing

Sailing employs the wind—acting on sails, wingsails or kites—to propel a craft on the surface of the water (sailing ship, sailboat, windsurfer, or kitesurfer), on ice (iceboat) or on land (land yacht) over a chosen course, which is often part of a larger plan of navigation.

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Sam Wagstaff

Samuel Jones Wagstaff, Jr. (November 4, 1921 – January 14, 1987) was an American art curator and collector as well as the artistic mentor and benefactor of photographer Robert Mapplethorpe (who was also his lifetime companion) and poet-punk rocker Patti Smith.

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Sam Waterston

Samuel Atkinson Waterston (born November 15, 1940) is an American actor, producer, and director.

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Samuel Alito

Samuel Anthony Alito Jr. (born April 1, 1950) is an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States.

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Samuel Andrew

Rev.

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Samuel Morse

Samuel Finley Breese Morse (April 27, 1791 – April 2, 1872) was an American painter and inventor. After having established his reputation as a portrait painter, in his middle age Morse contributed to the invention of a single-wire telegraph system based on European telegraphs. He was a co-developer of the Morse code and helped to develop the commercial use of telegraphy.

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Samuel Russell (Yale co-founder)

Samuel Russell (4 November 1660 – 24 June 1731) was one of the founders of Yale University.

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San Gimignano

San Gimignano is a small walled medieval hill town in the province of Siena, Tuscany, north-central Italy.

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Sarah Hughes

Sarah Elizabeth Hughes (born May 2, 1985) is best known as having been an American competitive figure skater.

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Sargent Shriver

Robert Sargent Shriver Jr. (November 9, 1915 – January 18, 2011) was an American diplomat, politician and activist.

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Saybrook College

Saybrook College is one of the 14 residential colleges at Yale University.

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Saybrook Colony

The Saybrook Colony was established in late 1635 at the mouth of the Connecticut River in present-day Old Saybrook, Connecticut by John Winthrop, the Younger, son of John Winthrop, the Governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony.

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Science Hill (Yale University)

Science Hill is a precinct of the Yale University campus primarily devoted to physical and biological sciences.

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Scroll and Key

The Scroll and Key Society is a secret society, founded in 1842 at Yale University, in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Sears Holdings

The Sears Holdings Corporation is an American holding company headquartered in Hoffman Estates, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago.

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Secret society

A secret society is a club or an organization whose activities, events, inner functioning, or membership are concealed from non-members.

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Seven Sisters (colleges)

The Seven Sisters was a name given to seven liberal arts colleges in the Northeastern United States that are historically women's colleges.

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Shabtai (society)

Shabtai (formerly known as Eliezer and Chai Society) is a global Jewish leadership society whose membership consists of primarily Yale University students, alumni, and current and former faculty, but has no official recognition or affiliation from the University.

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Sheffield Scientific School

Sheffield Scientific School was founded in 1847 as a school of Yale College in New Haven, Connecticut for instruction in science and engineering.

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Sigourney Weaver

Susan Alexandra Weaver (born October 8, 1949), known professionally as Sigourney Weaver, is an American actress.

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Silliman College

Silliman College is a residential college at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, named for scientist and Yale professor Benjamin Silliman.

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Sinclair Lewis

Harry Sinclair Lewis (February 7, 1885 – January 10, 1951) was an American novelist, short-story writer, and playwright.

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Sister school

A sister school is usually a pair of schools, usually single-sex school, one with female students and the other with male students.

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Skidmore, Owings & Merrill

Skidmore, Owings & Merrill LLP (SOM) is an American architectural, urban planning, and engineering firm.

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Skull and Bones

Skull and Bones is an undergraduate senior secret student society at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Sonia Sotomayor

Sonia Maria Sotomayor (born June 25, 1954) is an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, appointed by President Barack Obama in May 2009 and confirmed in August 2009.

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Southern United States

The Southern United States, also known as the American South, Dixie, Dixieland, or simply the South, is a region of the United States of America.

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St. Anthony Hall

St.

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St. Elmo (secret society)

St.

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Stephen A. Schwarzman

Stephen Allen Schwarzman (born February 14, 1947) is an American businessman, investor and philanthropist.

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Stephen Adams (business)

Stephen Adams (born 1937) is an American businessman, private equity investor, and philanthropist.

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Stephen Vincent Benét

Stephen Vincent Benét (July 22, 1898 – March 13, 1943) was an American poet, short story writer, and novelist.

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Sterling Law Building

Sterling Law Building houses the Yale Law School.

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Sterling Memorial Library

Sterling Memorial Library is the main library building of the Yale University Library system in New Haven, Connecticut, United States.

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Steven Mnuchin

Steven Terner Mnuchin (born December 21, 1962) is an American former investment banker who is serving as the 77th and current United States Secretary of the Treasury as part of the Cabinet of Donald Trump.

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Stone Phillips

Stone Stockton Phillips (born December 2, 1954) is an American television reporter and correspondent.

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Susan Hockfield

Susan Hockfield (born March 24, 1951) is an American neuroscientist who from December 2004 through June 2012 served as the sixteenth president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

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Tansu Çiller

Tansu Çiller (born 24 May 1946) is a Turkish academic, economist, and politician who served as the 22nd Prime Minister of Turkey from 1993 to 1996.

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The Atlantic

The Atlantic is an American magazine and multi-platform publisher, founded in 1857 as The Atlantic Monthly in Boston, Massachusetts.

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The Blackstone Group

The Blackstone Group L.P. is an American multinational private equity, alternative asset management and financial services firm based in New York City.

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The Boston Globe

The Boston Globe (sometimes abbreviated as The Globe) is an American daily newspaper founded and based in Boston, Massachusetts, since its creation by Charles H. Taylor in 1872.

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The Great Gatsby

The Great Gatsby is a 1925 novel written by American author F. Scott Fitzgerald that follows a cast of characters living in the fictional town of West and East Egg on prosperous Long Island in the summer of 1922.

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The Harvard Crimson

The Harvard Crimson, the daily student newspaper of Harvard University, was founded in 1873.

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The New York Times

The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.

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The Simpsons

The Simpsons is an American animated sitcom created by Matt Groening for the Fox Broadcasting Company.

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The Whiffenpoofs

The Yale Whiffenpoofs is a collegiate ''a cappella'' singing group.

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The Yale Herald

The Yale Herald is a newspaper run by undergraduate students at Yale University since 1986.

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The Yale Record

The Yale Record is the campus humor magazine of Yale University.

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Theo Epstein

Theo Nathaniel Epstein (born December 29, 1973) is an American baseball executive currently serving as the President of Baseball Operations for the Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball (MLB).

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Theodore Dwight Woolsey

Theodore Dwight Woolsey (October 31, 1801 – July 1, 1889) was an American academic, author and President of Yale College from 1846 through 1871.

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Thimble Islands

The Thimble Islands is an archipelago consisting of small islands in Long Island Sound, located in and around the harbor of Stony Creek in the southeast corner of Branford, Connecticut.

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Thomas Clap

Thomas Clap, also spelled Thomas Clapp (June 26, 1703 – January 7, 1767), was an American academic and educator, a Congregational minister, and college administrator.

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Thornton Wilder

Thornton Niven Wilder (April 17, 1897 – December 7, 1975) was an American playwright and novelist.

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Time (magazine)

Time is an American weekly news magazine and news website published in New York City.

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Timothy Dwight College

Timothy Dwight College, commonly abbreviated and referred to as "TD", is a residential college at Yale University named after two presidents of Yale, Timothy Dwight IV and his grandson, Timothy Dwight V. The college was designed in 1935 by James Gamble Rogers in the Federal-style architecture popular during the elder Timothy Dwight's presidency and was most recently renovated in 2002.

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Timothy Woodbridge

Timothy Woodbridge (February 27, 1709 – May 10, 1774)Mitchell, p. 32.

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Title IX

Title IX is a federal civil rights law in the United States of America that was passed as part of the Education Amendments of 1972.

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Tom Wolfe

Thomas Kennerly Wolfe Jr. (March 2, 1930Some sources say 1931; the New York Times and Reuters both initially reported 1931 in their obituaries before changing to 1930. See and – May 14, 2018) was an American author and journalist widely known for his association with New Journalism, a style of news writing and journalism developed in the 1960s and 1970s that incorporated literary techniques.

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Tony Blair

Anthony Charles Lynton Blair (born 6 May 1953) is a British politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1997 to 2007 and Leader of the Labour Party from 1994 to 2007.

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Tony Blair Faith Foundation

The Tony Blair Faith Foundation was an interfaith charitable foundation established in May 2008 by former British Prime Minister Tony Blair.

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Town and gown

Town and gown are two distinct communities of a university town; "town" being the non-academic population and "gown" metonymically being the university community, especially in ancient seats of learning such as Oxford, Cambridge, Edinburgh, Aberdeen and St Andrews, although the term is also used to describe modern university towns as well as towns with a significant public school.

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Trade union

A trade union or trades union, also called a labour union (Canada) or labor union (US), is an organization of workers who have come together to achieve many common goals; such as protecting the integrity of its trade, improving safety standards, and attaining better wages, benefits (such as vacation, health care, and retirement), and working conditions through the increased bargaining power wielded by the creation of a monopoly of the workers.

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Travel + Leisure

Travel + Leisure is a travel magazine based in New York City, New York.

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Trumbull College

Trumbull College is one of fourteen undergraduate residential colleges of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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U.S. News & World Report

U.S. News & World Report is an American media company that publishes news, opinion, consumer advice, rankings, and analysis.

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U.S. Squash

US Squash is the national governing body for the sport of squash in the United States.

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Undergraduate education

Undergraduate education is the post-secondary education previous to the postgraduate education.

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UNITE HERE

UNITE HERE is a labor union in the United States and Canada with more than 265,000 active members.

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United Airlines

United Airlines, Inc., commonly referred to as United, is a major United States airline headquartered in Chicago, Illinois.

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United States

The United States of America (USA), commonly known as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major self-governing territories, and various possessions.

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United States dollar

The United States dollar (sign: $; code: USD; also abbreviated US$ and referred to as the dollar, U.S. dollar, or American dollar) is the official currency of the United States and its insular territories per the United States Constitution since 1792.

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United States Secretary of War

The Secretary of War was a member of the United States President's Cabinet, beginning with George Washington's administration.

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Universiti Teknologi MARA

Universiti Teknologi MARA (UiTM; MARA University of Technology) is a public university in Malaysia based primarily in Shah Alam.

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University College London

University College London (UCL) is a public research university in London, England, and a constituent college of the federal University of London.

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University of Cambridge

The University of Cambridge (informally Cambridge University)The corporate title of the university is The Chancellor, Masters, and Scholars of the University of Cambridge.

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University of Chicago

The University of Chicago (UChicago, U of C, or Chicago) is a private, non-profit research university in Chicago, Illinois.

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University of Illinois Press

The University of Illinois Press (UIP) is a major American university press and is part of the University of Illinois system.

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University of Minnesota Press

The University of Minnesota Press is a university press that is part of the University of Minnesota.

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University of Pennsylvania

The University of Pennsylvania (commonly known as Penn or UPenn) is a private Ivy League research university located in University City section of West Philadelphia.

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Urim and Thummim

In the Hebrew Bible, the Urim and the Thummim (הָאוּרִים וְהַתֻּמִּים, Standard ha-Urim veha-Tummim Tiberian hāʾÛrîm wəhatTummîm; meaning uncertain, possibly "Lights and Perfections") are elements of the hoshen, the breastplate worn by the High Priest attached to the ephod.

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Vanderbilt family

The Vanderbilt family is an American family of Dutch origin who gained prominence during the Gilded Age.

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Vassar College

Vassar College is a private, coeducational, liberal arts college in the town of Poughkeepsie, New York, in the United States.

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Victoria, Crown Princess of Sweden

Victoria, Crown Princess of Sweden, Duchess of Västergötland (Victoria Ingrid Alice Désirée; born 14 July 1977) is the heir apparent to the Swedish throne, as the eldest child of King Carl XVI Gustaf.

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Victorian era

In the history of the United Kingdom, the Victorian era was the period of Queen Victoria's reign, from 20 June 1837 until her death on 22 January 1901.

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Victorian fashion

Victorian fashion comprises the various fashions and trends in British culture that emerged and developed in the United Kingdom and the British Empire throughout the Victorian era, roughly from the 1830s through the first decade of the 1900s.

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Vietnam War

The Vietnam War (Chiến tranh Việt Nam), also known as the Second Indochina War, and in Vietnam as the Resistance War Against America (Kháng chiến chống Mỹ) or simply the American War, was a conflict that occurred in Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia from 1 November 1955 to the fall of Saigon on 30 April 1975.

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Vincent Price

Vincent Leonard Price Jr. (May 27, 1911 – October 25, 1993) was an American actor, well known for his distinctive voice and performances in horror films.

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Vincent Scully

Vincent Joseph Scully Jr. (August 21, 1920 – November 30, 2017) was an American art historian who was Sterling Professor Emeritus of the History of Art in Architecture at Yale University, and the author of several books on the subject.

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Violent crime

A violent crime or crime of violence is a crime in which an offender or perpetrator uses or threatens to use force upon a victim.

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Volunteering

Volunteering is generally considered an altruistic activity where an individual or group provides services for no financial or social gain "to benefit another person, group or organization".

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Wales

Wales (Cymru) is a country that is part of the United Kingdom and the island of Great Britain.

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Walter Camp

Walter Chauncey Camp (April 7, 1859 – March 14, 1925) was an American football player, coach, and sports writer known as the "Father of American Football".

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Wangechi Mutu

Wangechi Mutu is a prominent international contemporary artist known primarily for her painting, sculpture, film and performance work.

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WarnerMedia

Warner Media, LLC (formerly Time Warner Inc.), doing business as WarnerMedia, is an American multinational mass media and entertainment conglomerate headquartered in New York City and owned by AT&T.

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Washington Dulles International Airport

Washington Dulles International Airport is an international airport in the eastern United States, located in Loudoun and Fairfax counties in Virginia, west of downtown Opened in 1962, it is named after John Foster Dulles the 52nd Secretary of State who served under President Dwight D. Eisenhower.

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Wellesley College

Wellesley College is a private women's liberal arts college located west of Boston in the town of Wellesley, Massachusetts, United States.

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Welsh language

Welsh (Cymraeg or y Gymraeg) is a member of the Brittonic branch of the Celtic languages.

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West Haven, Connecticut

West Haven is a city in New Haven County, Connecticut, United States.

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Westport, Connecticut

Westport is an affluent town located in Connecticut, along Long Island Sound within Connecticut's Gold Coast in Fairfield County, Connecticut.

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Wethersfield, Connecticut

Wethersfield is a town in Hartford County, Connecticut, United States.

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White supremacy

White supremacy or white supremacism is a racist ideology based upon the belief that white people are superior in many ways to people of other races and that therefore white people should be dominant over other races.

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William Boeing

William Edward Boeing (October 1, 1881 – September 28, 1956) was an American aviation pioneer who founded The Boeing Company in 1916.

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William F. Buckley Jr.

William Frank Buckley Jr. (born William Francis Buckley; November 24, 1925 – February 27, 2008) was an American conservative author and commentator.

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William Graham Sumner

William Graham Sumner (October 30, 1840 – April 12, 1910) was a classical liberal American social scientist.

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William Harkness

William Harkness (December 17, 1837 – February 28, 1903) was an astronomer, born at Ecclefechan, Scotland, a son of James (1803–78) and Jane (née Wield) Harkness.

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William Howard Taft

William Howard Taft (September 15, 1857 – March 8, 1930) was the 27th President of the United States (1909–1913) and the tenth Chief Justice of the United States (1921–1930), the only person to have held both offices.

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William K. Lanman

Colonel William Kelsey Lanman Jr., (October 9, 1904 - March 27, 2001) was a notable benefactor of Yale University.

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William K. Wimsatt

William Kurtz Wimsatt Jr. (November 17, 1907 – December 17, 1975) was an American professor of English, literary theorist, and critic.

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William Matthews (poet)

William Procter Matthews III (November 11, 1942 – November 12, 1997) was an American poet and essayist.

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William Robertson Coe

William Robertson Coe (June 8, 1869 – March 15, 1955) was an insurance, railroad and business executive, as well as a collector of Americana and an important philanthropist for the academic discipline of American Studies.

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William Sloane Coffin

William Sloane Coffin Jr. (June 1, 1924 – April 12, 2006) was an American Christian clergyman and long-time peace activist.

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Wolf's Head (secret society)

Wolf's Head Society is a senior society at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, United States.

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Woolsey Hall

Woolsey Hall is the primary auditorium at Yale University, located on the campus' Hewitt Quadrangle in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale Alumni Magazine

The Yale Alumni Magazine is an alumni magazine about Yale University.

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Yale Blue

Yale Blue is the dark azure color used in association with Yale University.

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Yale Bowl

The Yale Bowl is a college football stadium in the northeast United States, located in New Haven, Connecticut, on the border of West Haven, about 1½ miles (2½ km) west of the main campus of Yale University.

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Yale Bulldogs

The Yale Bulldogs are the athletic teams of Yale University.

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Yale Center for British Art

The Yale Center for British Art at Yale University in downtown New Haven, Connecticut, houses the largest and most comprehensive collection of British art outside the United Kingdom.

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Yale Center for the Study of Globalization

The Yale Center for the Study of Globalization, or YCSG, is a research center at Yale University at New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale College

Yale College is the undergraduate liberal arts college of Yale University.

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Yale Corinthian Yacht Club

Yale Corinthian Yacht Club is the home yacht club for the Yale University Coed and Women's Sailing Teams.

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Yale Corporation

The Yale Corporation, officially The President and Fellows of Yale College, is the governing body of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale Daily News

The Yale Daily News is an independent student newspaper published by Yale University students in New Haven, Connecticut since January 28, 1878.

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Yale Divinity School

The School of Divinity at Yale University, in New Haven, Connecticut, is one of twelve graduate or professional schools within Yale University.

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Yale Dramatic Association

The Yale Dramatic Association, also known as the "Yale Dramat," is the second oldest college theater company in the United States, and the oldest continuously producing one.

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Yale Golf Course

The Yale Golf Course, also known as The Course at Yale, is a golf course in New Haven, Connecticut owned at operated by Yale University.

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Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences

The Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences is the graduate school of Yale University.

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Yale Law School

Yale Law School (often referred to as Yale Law or YLS) is the law school of Yale University, located in New Haven, Connecticut, United States.

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Yale Memorial Carillon

The Yale Memorial Carillon (sometimes incorrectly referred to as the Harkness Carillon) is a carillon of 54 bells in Harkness Tower at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale Physician Associate Program

The Yale Physician Associate program accepted its first class in 1971.

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Yale Political Union

The Yale Political Union (YPU) is a debate society at Yale University, founded in 1934 by Professor Alfred Whitney Griswold.

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Yale Postdoctoral Association

The Yale Postdoctoral Association (YPA) is composed of postdocs from across disciplines working at the Yale University.

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Yale Precision Marching Band

The Yale Precision Marching Band (affectionately known as the YPMB, or more simply The Band, for short) is the official marching band of Yale University.

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Yale Publishing Course

Yale Publishing Course (YPC), located on the campus of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, is an intensive program for magazine, book and online publishing professionals.

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Yale school

The Yale school is a colloquial name for an influential group of literary critics, theorists, and philosophers of literature that were influenced by Jacques Derrida's philosophy of deconstruction.

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Yale School of Architecture

The Yale School of Architecture is one of the constituent professional schools of Yale University.

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Yale School of Art

The Yale School of Art is the art school of Yale University.

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Yale School of Drama

The Yale School of Drama (also known as YSD) is a graduate professional school of Yale University located in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies

The Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies (F&ES) is a professional school of Yale University.

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Yale School of Management

The Yale School of Management (also known as Yale SOM) is the graduate business school of Yale University and is located on Whitney Avenue in New Haven, Connecticut, United States.

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Yale School of Medicine

The Yale School of Medicine is the graduate medical school at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale School of Music

The Yale School of Music is one of the 12 professional schools at Yale University.

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Yale School of Nursing

Yale School of Nursing (YSN) is the nursing school of Yale University, located in West Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale School of Public Health

The Yale School of Public Health (YSPH) was founded in 1915 by Charles-Edward Amory Winslow and is one of the oldest public health masters programs in the United States.

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Yale Sustainable Food Project

Yale University's Sustainable Food Program (YSFP) serves as a hub for the study of food systems at Yale.

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Yale University

Yale University is an American private Ivy League research university in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale University Art Gallery

The Yale University Art Gallery houses a significant and encyclopedic collection of art in several buildings on the campus of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale University Coat of Arms

The Yale University coat of arms is the primary emblem of Yale University.

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Yale University Collection of Musical Instruments

The Yale Collection of Musical Instruments, a division of the Yale School of Music, is a museum in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale University endowment

The Yale University endowment (valued at $25.4 billion as of 2016) is the world's second-largest university endowment, after the Harvard University endowment, and has a reputation as one of the best-performing investment portfolios in American higher education.

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Yale University Library

The Yale University Library is the library system of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut.

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Yale University Press

Yale University Press is a university press associated with Yale University.

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Yale-Myers Forest

The Yale-Myers Forest is a 7,800-acre (32 km²) forest in Northeastern Connecticut owned by Yale University and administered by the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies.

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Yale-NUS College

Yale-NUS College is a liberal arts college in Singapore.

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Yale–New Haven Hospital

Yale New Haven Hospital (abbreviated YNHH) is a 1,541-bed hospital located in New Haven, Connecticut.

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1199SEIU United Healthcare Workers East

1199SEIU United Healthcare Workers East is the largest healthcare union in the United States.

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References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yale_University

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