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Chowdary, Yeshiva Toras Chaim, Yi Su-gwang, Yosef Gruenbaum, Yoshikazu Sakamoto, Young Trudeau, Younilife, Your Business, Youth participation, Ysaiah Ross, Yuan Baohua, Yukio Yashiro, Yutori education, Yuval Levin, Zahara Nampewo, Zameer Naqvi, Zamojski Academy, Zawgyi (writer), Zōshigaya Cemetery, Zengeza High School, Zerah Colburn (mental calculator), Zeynep Tufekci, Zsigmond Kisfaludi Strobl, Zvonimir Mrkonjić, .ee, 1,3,2,4-Dithiadiphosphetane 2,4-disulfides, 129 BC, 1669, 17th-century French literature, 1832 in France, 1883 in art, 1913 in France, 193 BC, 1946 in South Africa, 1980 in art, 2008 in Canada, 2008 in Iran, 2016 Turkish coup d'état attempt, 2nd millennium, 300, 339 BC, 33rd Regiment Alabama Infantry, 347 BC, 367 BC, 385 BC, 396 BC, 431, 529. Expand index (3367 more) » « Shrink index
A Culture of Conspiracy: Apocalyptic Visions in Contemporary America is a 2003 non-fiction book written by Michael Barkun, professor emeritus of political science at the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs.
A Dictionary of English Etymology is an etymological dictionary of the English language written by Hensleigh Wedgwood and published by Trübner and Company in three volumes from 1859 to 1865 (vol 1 1859, vol. 2 1862, vol. 3 1865), with a second edition published in 1871.
A Guide for the Perplexed is a short book by E. F. Schumacher, published in 1977.
A Mathematician's Apology is a 1940 essay by British mathematician G. H. Hardy.
Professor Arthur Herbert Dodd (1891 - 21 May 1975) was an academic historian who taught and published widely, specialising in the politics of the Tudor and Stuart periods, Welsh history, and the history of the Industrial Revolution.
Anderson Hunter Dupree (born 29 January 1921, in Hillsboro, Texas) is an American historian and one of the pioneer historians of the history of science and technology in the United States.
Alfred Leslie Rowse (4 December 1903 – 3 October 1997) was a British author and historian from Cornwall.
Dr A.R.D. Prasad is an Indian Library and Information Science Academic, Information professional and Information scientist.
Arnold Rodgers Taylor (1913–93) was a scholar of medieval English, Old Norse, and modern Icelandic.
Rt. Hon. Aaron Mike Oquaye (born April 4, 1944) is a Ghanaian politician and is the Speaker of the Parliament of Ghana.
Abak/Midim is one of the nine Clans or Districts in Oruk Anam local government area of Akwa Ibom State.
Abbey Park School is a mixed secondary school in North Swindon, Wiltshire, England.
Abdel Hadi Mahbooba (d. 2005) was an Iraqi academic.
Abdul Ganiyu Ambali (born November 29, 1957) is a Nigerian academic, administrator and former vice chancellor of the University of Ilorin.
Abdul Hai Habibi (عبدالحى حبيبي, عبدالحی حبیبی) – ʿAbd' ul-Ḥay Ḥabībi) (1910 – 9 May 1984) was a prominent Afghan historian for much of his lifetime as well as a member of the National Assembly of Afghanistan (Afghan Parliament) during the reign of King Zahir Shah. A Pashtun nationalist from Kakar tribe of Kandahar, Afghanistan, he began as a young teacher who made his way up to become a writer, scholar, politician and Dean of Faculty of Literature at Kabul University. He is the author of over 100 books but is best known for editing Pata Khazana, an "old" Pashto language manuscript that he claimed to have "discovered" in 1944; the academic community, however, does not acknowledge the manuscript as genuine.
Maulana Abdul Majid Daryabadi (عبدُالماجِد دریاآبادی), (16 March 1892 – 6 January 1977) was an Indian Muslim writer and exegete of the Qur'an.
Abdul Razak Abdul Hamid (7 July 1925 – 18 July 2013) was a Malaysian academic and the only Malaysian survivor of the atomic bombing of Hiroshima on 6 August 1945.
Abdülmecid I (Ottoman Turkish: عبد المجيد اول ‘Abdü’l-Mecīd-i evvel; 23/25 April 182325 June 1861), also known as Abdulmejid and similar spellings, was the 31st Sultan of the Ottoman Empire and succeeded his father Mahmud II on 2 July 1839.
Aberdeen Grammar School is a state secondary school in Aberdeen, Scotland.
Abia State University is one of the state owned universities in Nigeria.
Abiodun Alao (born 1 April 1961) is a Nigerian academic and Professor of African Studies at King’s College London and the Programme Director of the African Leadership Centre.
Abisogun Leigh is a Nigerian academic and administrator.
Abnormal psychology is the branch of psychology that studies unusual patterns of behavior, emotion and thought, which may or may not be understood as precipitating a mental disorder.
Abolhassan Astaneh-Asl (ابوالحسن آستانهاصل; born 1947 in Tabriz) is an Iranian-American academic, structural engineer and professor at University of California, Berkeley.
Abraham Isahakovich Alikhanov (Alikhanian, Աբրահամ Իսահակի Ալիխանյան) (February 20, 1904 – December 8, 1970) was a Soviet Armenian physicist, academic of the USSR Academy of Sciences.
Abraham S. Fischler (January 21, 1928 – April 3, 2017) was an American academic, and was the second president of Nova Southeastern University.
Abram Lincoln Harris, Jr. (January 17, 1899 – November 6, 1963) was an American economist, academic, anthropologist and a social critic of blacks in the United States.
The absent-minded professor is a stock character of popular fiction, usually portrayed as a talented academic whose academic brilliance is accompanied by below-par functioning in other areas, leading to forgetfulness and mistakes.
"Abstract of judgment" is a written summary of a judgment which states how much money the losing defendant owes to the person who won the lawsuit (judgment creditor), the rate of interest to be paid on the judgment amount, court costs, and any specific orders that the losing defendant (judgment debtor) must obey, which abstract is acknowledged and stamped so that it can be recorded and made official with the government.
Abureti Takaio is an I-Kiribati politician and academic.
The Académie de philatélie (Academy of Philately in English) is a French philatelic voluntary association created in 1928.
Academia is a scholarly institution.
Academia Bautista de Puerto Nuevo or ABPN is a private Baptist Academy located in Puerto Nuevo, a part of San Juan, Puerto Rico.
Academia de Dibujo y Pintura (Academy of Drawing and Painting) are art schools.
Academia Europaea, founded in 1988, is a European non-governmental scientific association acting as an academy.
An academic is a member of the academia.
Academic administration is a branch of university or college employees responsible for the maintenance and supervision of the institution and separate from the faculty or academics, although some personnel may have joint responsibilities.
In academia, an audit is an educational term for the completion of a course of study for which no assessment of the performance of the student is made nor grade awarded.
Academic authorship of journal articles, books, and other original works is a means by which academics communicate the results of their scholarly work, establish priority for their discoveries, and build their reputation among their peers.
Academic bias is the bias or perceived bias of scholars allowing their beliefs to shape their research and the scientific community.
Academic careerism is the tendency of academics (professors specifically and intellectuals generally) to pursue their own enrichment and self-advancement at the expense of honest inquiry, unbiased research and dissemination of truth to their students and society.
An academic conference or symposium is a conference for researchers (not necessarily academics) to present and discuss their work.
Academic discourse socialization is defined as one’s growing process to realize the academic discourse and reach the expectation of the academic community.
Academic dishonesty, academic misconduct or academic fraud is any type of cheating that occurs in relation to a formal academic exercise.
Academic dress is a traditional form of clothing for academic settings, mainly tertiary (and sometimes secondary) education, worn mainly by those who have been admitted to a university degree (or similar), or hold a status that entitles them to assume them (e.g., undergraduate students at certain old universities).
Academic Festival Overture (Akademische Festouvertüre), Op. 80, by Johannes Brahms, was one of a pair of contrasting concert overtures — the other being the Tragic Overture, Op. 81.
Academic freedom is the conviction that the freedom of inquiry by faculty members is essential to the mission of the academy as well as the principles of academia, and that scholars should have freedom to teach or communicate ideas or facts (including those that are inconvenient to external political groups or to authorities) without being targeted for repression, job loss, or imprisonment.
In Egypt the academic grading system functions with a worded grade and increases in increments from 30-10 points.
An academic history can be a large, multivolume work such as the Cambridge Modern History, written collaboratively under some central editorial control.
Academic institution is an educational institution dedicated to education and research, which grants academic degrees.
Academic integrity is the moral code or ethical policy of academia.
Academic job market refers to the pool of vacant teaching and administrative positions in Academia, i.e. in institutions of Higher Education such as universities and colleges, and also to the competition for these positions, and the mechanisms for advertising and filling them.
An academic or scholarly journal is a periodical publication in which scholarship relating to a particular academic discipline is published.
Academic mobility refers to students and teachers in higher education moving to another institution inside or outside of their own country to study or teach for a limited time.
In academia, a paper mill may refer to.
Academic Press is an academic book publisher.
Academic ranks in Portugal and Brazil are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Canada are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in China are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Colombia are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Denmark are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Egypt are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Germany are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Hungary are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in India are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Israel are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Italy are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Jordan are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Kenya are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Norway are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Russia (also called scientific ranks) are the conferred titles, indicating relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel in Russian academia and scientific institutions.
Academic ranks in Serbia are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in South Africa are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in Spain are the titles, relative importance and authority of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in the Czech Republic and in Slovakia are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in the Netherlands are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
Academic ranks in the United Kingdom are the titles, relative importance and power of academic employees.
Academic ranks in the United States are the titles, relative importance and power of professors, researchers, and administrative personnel held in academia.
In academia, specialization (or specialisation) may be a course of study or major at an academic institution or may refer to the field that a specialist practices in.
Academic titles may refer to.
Academic writing is conducted in several sets of forms and genres, normally in an impersonal and dispassionate tone, targeted for a critical and informed audience, based on closely investigated knowledge, and intended to reinforce or challenge concepts or arguments.
Academic Writing Month (also known as "AcWriMo") is an annual Web-based writing event challenging participants to meet a self-set writing goal during the month of November.
An academician is a full member of an artistic, literary, or scientific academy.
An academy is an institution of secondary education or higher learning, research, or honorary membership.
Academy Hall is an academic building on the campus of Edinboro University of Pennsylvania in Edinboro, Pennsylvania.
The Academy of Fine Arts and Design (Akademija za likovno umetnost in oblikovanje, also known by the acronym ALUO), is an art academy and institution based in Ljubljana, Slovenia.
The Academy of Journalism and Communication (AJC; Vietnamese: Học viện Báo chí và Tuyên truyền) is an academy with campus in Hanoi, Vietnam.
The Academy of Lille is a French educational district managed by a Vice-chancellor that gathers together schools of Nord-Pas-de-Calais.
An academy of sciences is a type of learned society or academy (as special scientific institution) dedicated to sciences that may or may not be state funded.
The Academy of Sciences and Arts of Bosnia and Herzegovina (Bosnian, Croatian and Serbian: Akademija nauka i umjetnosti Bosne i Hercegovine Cyrillic: Академија наука и умјетности Босне и Херцеговине) is the national academy of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
The Kosova Academy of Sciences and Arts (Akademia e Shkencave e Arteve e Kosovës, Academia Scientiarum et Artium Kosoviensis) is the national academy of Kosovo.
The Academy of Sciences and Arts of the Republika Srpska (Академија наука и умјетности Републике Српске, АНУРС, Bosnian and Croatian Akademija nauka i umjetnosti Republike Srpske, ANURS) is highest representative institution in the Republika Srpska of science and art founded in 1996.
The Academy of Sciences of Albania (Akademia e Shkencave e Shqipërisë), founded in 1972, is the most important scientific institution in Albania.
Accademia (Italian for "academy") may refer to.
The Accademia Carrara is an art gallery and an academy of fine arts in Bergamo, Italy.
The Accademia degli Arcadi or Accademia dell'Arcadia, "Academy of Arcadia" or "Academy of the Arcadians", was an Italian literary academy founded in Rome in 1690.
The Accademia degli Infiammati ("Academy of the Burning Ones") was a short-lived but influential philosophical and literary academy in Padua, in northern Italy.
The Accademia dei Lincei (literally the "Academy of the Lynx-Eyed", but anglicised as the Lincean Academy) is an Italian science academy, located at the Palazzo Corsini on the Via della Lungara in Rome, Italy.
The Accademia delle Arti del Disegno, or "Academy of the Arts of Drawing", is an academy of artists in Florence, Italy.
The Accademia di Belle Arti di Bari (English, "Academy of Fine Arts of Bari") is a public tertiary academy of art in Bari, Apulia, Italy.
The Accademia di Belle Arti di Bologna ("academy of fine arts of Bologna") is a public tertiary academy of fine art in Bologna, in Emilia-Romagna in northern Italy.
The Accademia di Belle Arti di Carrara is a public tertiary academy of art in Carrara, in Tuscany, Italy.
The Accademia di Belle Arti di Perugia ("Academy of Fine Arts of Perugia") is a private tertiary academy of art in Perugia, in Umbria in central Italy.
The Accademia di Belle Arti di Roma is a public tertiary academy of art in Rome, Italy.
The Accademia di Belle Arti di Venezia is a public tertiary academy of art in Venice, Italy.
The Accademia Filarmonica di Verona is an academy dedicated to the performance and study of music, founded in 1543 in Verona, Italy.
Accelrys is a software company headquartered in the United States, with representation in Europe and Asia.
Accounting or accountancy is the measurement, processing, and communication of financial information about economic entities such as businesses and corporations.
Accounting Horizons is a peer-reviewed academic journal published by the American Accounting Association.
Accounting research is research on the effects of economic events on the process of accounting, and the effects of reported information on economic events.
An accreditation mill is an organization that purports to award educational accreditation to higher education institutions without having government authority or recognition from mainstream academia to operate as an accreditor.
Accuracy in Academia (AIA) is an American organization that seeks to counter what it sees as liberal bias in education.
Achille Bocchi (Achilles Bocchius) (1488 – 6 November 1562), of Bologna, was an Italian humanist writer, emblematist, historian and lector in Greek, poetry and "humanae litterae" at the University of Bologna.
The Achilles Club is a track and field club formed in 1920 by and for past and present representatives of Oxford and Cambridge Universities.
Acousmatic music (from Greek ἄκουσμα akousma, "a thing heard") is a form of electroacoustic music that is specifically composed for presentation using speakers, as opposed to a live performance.
Acousmatic sound is sound that is heard without an originating cause being seen.
Adam Brown (born August 21, 1981) is an American drummer and music educator from Cincinnati, Ohio.
Kevin Adam Curtis (born 26 May 1955) is a British documentary film-maker.
Adam Schoenberg (born November 15, 1980) is one of the most performed living American composers.
ADETTI (Associação para o Desenvolvimento das Telecomunicações e Técnicas de Informática) is a non-profit research institution in Portugal.
Administratium is a well-known in-joke in scientific circles and is a parody both on the bureaucracy of scientific establishments and on descriptions of newly discovered chemical elements.
Arthur Reed Ropes (23 December 1859 – 11 September 1933), better known under the pseudonym Adrian Ross, was a prolific writer of lyrics, contributing songs to more than sixty British musical comedies in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Adrienne J. Keene is an American and Native American academic, writer, and activist.
Aenesidemus (Αἰνησίδημος or Αἰνεσίδημος) was a Greek Pyrrhonist philosopher, born in Knossos on the island of Crete.
Afamelanotide ((INN) (brand name Scenesse), also known as melanotan I (or melanotan-1), originally developed at the University of Arizona and now by Clinuvel Pharmaceuticals, is a synthetic peptide and analogue of the naturally occurring melanocortin peptide hormone α-melanocyte stimulating hormone (α-MSH) that has been shown to induce the production of darkening dermal pigmentation through melanogenesis and thereby subsequently reduce sun (UV) damage to UV light-exposed skin in preliminary research and human clinical trials. Its amino acid sequence is Ac-Ser-Tyr-Ser-Nle-Glu-His-D-Phe-Arg-Trp-Gly-Lys-Pro-Val-NH2, and it is additionally known as -α-MSH, which is sometimes abbreviated as NDP-MSH or NDP-α-MSH (especially in the scientific literature). Afamelanotide is the International Nonproprietary Name for the molecule α-MSH initially researched and developed as melanotan-1 and later, CUV1647 (by Clinuvel). A marketing trade name for one brand of afamelanotide was approved in 2010 by the European Medicines Agency (EMA) Name Review Group (NRG) and the agency's Committee for Medicinal Products for Human Use (CHMP) as Scenesse (pronounced "sen-esse"). On May 5, 2010 the Italian Medicines Agency (AIFA, or Agenzia Italiana del Farmaco) became the first governmental health organization ever (even before the drug received approval in Europe) to authorize afamelanotide as a medicine for therapeutic treatment of Italian citizens to reduce painful dermal photosensitivity stemming from the orphan disease erythropoietic protoporphyria (EPP). This approval allowed the drug to be immediately available for prescription in Italy and reimbursable under the country's national health system. Authorities in Switzerland have also allowed prescription of the drug for EPP with reimbursement approved by two unnamed insurers. Afamelanotide is currently being trialed in the form of a "grain of rice"-sized bioabsorbable subcutaneous implant as a potential therapeutic photoprotection-inducing agent for a series of light-related skin indications as well as a potential dermal repigmentation agent for vitiligo. Afamelanotide, as of October 24, 2014, has been approved by the EMA in Europe for the treatment of EPP. Clinuvel now intends to seek approval of afamelanotide in the United States. Unlicensed and untested powders sold as "melanotan" are found on the Internet and are reported to be used by tens of thousands of members of the general public for sunless tanning. Multiple regulatory bodies have warned consumers that the peptides may be unsafe and ineffective in usage, with one regulatory agency warning that consumers who purchase any product labeled "melanotan" risk buying a counterfeit drug. Clinuvel Pharmaceuticals, the developer of afamelanotide, and medical researchers have warned consumers that counterfeit products sold using the names "melanotan I and II", could "pose a hazard to public health". on counterfeit products. February 10, 2009. Clinuvel has stated publicly that products sold online as "melanotan" are not afamelanotide.
Afolabi Olabimtan (June 11, 1932 – August 27, 2003) was a Nigerian politician, writer, and academic.
Africa Rural Connect (ARC) is a program of the National Peace Corps Association.
African literature is literature of or from Africa and includes oral literature (or "orature", in the term coined by Ugandan scholar Pio Zirimu).
The African Peer Review Mechanism (APRM) is a mutually agreed instrument voluntarily acceded to by the member states of the African Union (AU) as a self-monitoring mechanism.
Major party African American candidates for President of the United States could not run in primaries until nearly the third quarter of the 20th century, after the passage of the Civil Rights Act (1964) and Voting Rights Act (1965) opened up political participation to blacks in the South.
The presence of African Americans in major motion picture roles has stirred controversy since Hattie McDaniel played Mammy, the house servant, in ''Gone with the Wind''.
The Afrikan Black Coalition (ABC) are a group of student organizations for black students at University of California schools, formed to unite and solve issues concerning academic policy, campus social atmosphere, and matriculation of black students to the university.
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".
In France, the agrégation is a competitive examination for civil service in the French public education system.
Ahmad Kaweesa Ssengendo is a botanist, academic, and academic administrator in Uganda.
Ahmed H. Tewfik is an Egyptian-American electrical engineer, professor and college administrator who currently serves as the chair of the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the Cockrell School of Engineering at the University of Texas at Austin since October 1, 2010.
Ahmed Tijjani Mora (born May 13, 1956) is a Nigerian pharmacist, former Registrar, Pharmacists Council of Nigeria.
Ahn Byong-man (born 1941) is a South Korean academic, and the former President of Hankuk University of Foreign Studies.
A Hardware Programming Language (AHPL) is software developed at University of Arizona that has been used as a tool for teaching computer organization.
Aim High is a middle school summer academic enrichment program that was designed and created at San Francisco's Lick-Wilmerding High School in 1986, by Alec Lee and Eleanor McBride, two Lick-Wilmerding teachers.
The Air Force Historical Research Agency is the repository for United States Air Force historical documents.
Ajith P. Madurapperuma is a Sri Lankan academic.
AJS Review, published on behalf of the Association for Jewish Studies, publishes scholarly articles and book reviews covering the field of Jewish Studies.
Akademik may refer to.
Akademisk Boldklub Gladsaxe (or AB, AB Gladsaxe) is a Danish professional football club from Gladsaxe north of Copenhagen, currently playing at the 3rd highest level of Danish domestic football the Danish 2nd Division group 1.
Akii ibhadode (born September 13, 1957) is a Nigerian academic.
Akil N Awan is a British academic and the current RCUK Fellow in the 'Contemporary History of Faith, Power and Terror' and Lecturer in both International Terrorism and Contemporary Islam in the Department of History and the Department of Politics and International Relations, at Royal Holloway, University of London (RHUL).
Alan Campbell (born 8 July 1957) is a British Labour Party politician who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for Tynemouth since 1997.
Alan Brian Carter (born 1952, Lincolnshire, England) is Emeritus Professor of Moral Philosophy at the University of Glasgow.
Alan Coren (27 June 1938 – 18 October 2007) was an English humourist, writer and satirist who was well known as a regular panellist on the BBC radio quiz The News Quiz and a team captain on BBC television's Call My Bluff.
Alan Heslop (born 1938) is an American academic and government consultant and advisor.
Alan Jay Heeger (born January 22, 1936) is an American physicist, academic and Nobel Prize laureate in chemistry.
Alan Mauritz Swanson (born Chicago, Illinois 29 October 1941) is an American composer and academic who lives in the Netherlands.
The University of Berat was a private institution, independent and secular Higher Education, which operates the state fee.
Albany County is a county in the state of New York, in the United States.
Albany is the capital of the U.S. state of New York and the seat of Albany County.
Albert Carnesale (born July 2, 1936) is an American academic and a specialist in arms control and national security.
Aleksandar Trifonov Tomov (Александър Трифонов Томов) (born 27 April 1954) is a Bulgarian politician, economist, and academic.
Aleksandr Aleksandrovich Bushkov (born April 5, 1956) is a best-selling Russian author who has written books in the genres of science fiction, crime fiction, popular history and non-fiction.
Aleksandras Stulginskis University is a university in Lithuania, in Akademija, west of Kaunas.
Alessandro Farnese (5 October 1520 – 2 March 1589), an Italian cardinal and diplomat and a great collector and patron of the arts, was the grandson of Pope Paul III (who also bore the name Alessandro Farnese), and the son of Pier Luigi Farnese, Duke of Parma, who was murdered in 1547.
Alexander Adu Clerk (born 13 May 1947) is a Ghanaian-American academic, psychiatrist and sleep medicine specialist who was the Director of the world’s first sleep medical clinic, the Stanford Center for Sleep Sciences and Medicine from 1990 to 1998.
Sir Alexander Gray CBE, FRSE (6 January 1882 – 17 February 1968) was a Scottish civil servant, economist, academic, translator, writer and poet.
Alexander Schure (August 3, 1920 - October 29, 2009) was an American academic and entrepreneur.
Dame Alexandra Vivien Burslem (known as Sandra Burslem), DBE, JP, DL, FRSA (née Thornley; born 6 May 1940) is a British academic and educationalist.
Alfred Elwes (1819–1888) was a nineteenth-century British author of children's literature, academic, philologist, and occasional translator of French, Italian and Portuguese literature into English.
Algerian Americans are Americans of full or partial Algerian descent.
Ali Abbaspoor Tehrani Fard (علی عباسپور طهرانی فرد.) is an Iranian Politician, Academic, Nuclear Scientist and Professor at Sharif University of Technology.
Ali Abbass Alwan is an Iraqi academic.
Ali Al'amin Mazrui (24 February 1933 – 12 October 2014), was an academic professor, and political writer on African and Islamic studies and North-South relations.
Dr Ali Sheikh Ahmed (Cali Sheekh Ahmed, علي الشيخ احمد) is the founder and president of Mogadishu University.
Alireza Rahai (Persian: علیرضا رهایی, born 1954 in Kazeroon, Iran) is an Iranian engineer, academic, scholar and professor at Department of Civil And Environmental Engineering of Amirkabir University of Technology.
Allan David Bloom (September 14, 1930 – October 7, 1992) was an American philosopher, classicist, and academician.
Allen George Debus (August 16, 1926 – March 6, 2009) was an American historian of science, known primarily for his work on the history of chemistry and alchemy.
William Boyd Allison Davis (October 14, 1902 – November 21, 1983) was an American educator, anthropologist, writer, researcher, and scholar.
Alpha Upsilon Alpha (or ΑΥΑ) is an academic honor society recognizing excellence in reading and language arts at the undergraduate and graduate level.
Alphonse de Neuville (31 May 183518 May 1885) was a French Academic painter who studied under Eugène Delacroix.
Altaf Fatima (الطاف فاطمہ; born 1927 in Lucknow, British India) is an Urdu novelist, short-story writer, and teacher (specializing in Muhammad Iqbal).
AlterNIC was an unofficial, controversial Internet domain name registry that relied on an alternative DNS root.
AltLaw was an American academic project from 2007 to 2010 aimed at making federal appellate and Supreme Court case law publicly available, "to make the common law a bit more common." The project was a collaboration between Columbia Law School's Program on Law and Technology and University of Colorado School of Law's Silicon Flatirons program.
Clarence Alvin Bowman is an American academic and former President of Illinois State University (ISU).
Amal Al Khedairy (born 1928) is an Iraqi academic, lecturer, scholar, art historian and founder and director of the cultural centre "Al Beit Al Iraqi" ("The Iraqi House") in Baghdad.
An amanuensis is a person employed to write or type what another dictates or to copy what has been written by another, and also refers to a person who signs a document on behalf of another under the latter's authority.
Amar Gopal Bose (November 2, 1929 – July 12, 2013) was an American academic and entrepreneur of Indian descent.
Ambrose Tighe (May 8, 1859 – November 11, 1928) was an American lawyer, politician, and academic from Minnesota.
Amelia Peláez del Casal (5 January 1896 – 8 April 1968) was an important Cuban painter of the Avant-garde generation.
The American Association for Laboratory Animal Science (AALAS) is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit membership association, established in 1950 as a forum for the exchange of information and expertise in the care and use of laboratory animals.
Hanoi’s USIS Library was established in 1997.
The American Cleaning Institute (ACI formerly The Soap and Detergent Association – SDA) is an organization representing producers of household, industrial, and institutional cleaning products, their ingredients and finished packaging; oleochemical producers; and chemical distributors to the cleaning product industry.
The American Guild of Judaic Art (AGJA) is a national non-profit membership organization based in Owings Mills, Maryland that is dedicated to the promotion of Jewish art and culture in society.
American philosophy is the activity, corpus, and tradition of philosophers affiliated with the United States.
The American Society for Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing (ASPRS) is an American learned society devoted to photogrammetry.
Founded in 1924, the American Society of Parasitologists comprises a diverse group of about 700 scientists from academia, industry, and government involved in the study and teaching of the scientific discipline of parasitology.
The American Sociological Association (ASA), founded in 1905 as the American Sociological Society, is a non-profit organization dedicated to advancing the discipline and profession of sociology.
The American Synesthesia Association (ASA) is a not-for-profit academic and public society whose mission is to foster and promote the education and the advancement of knowledge of the phenomena of synesthesia, a neurological condition in which stimulation in one sensory modality leads to experiences in a second, unstimulated modality.
AVS: Science and Technology of Materials, Interfaces, and Processing, American Institute of Physics.
American Water Works Association (AWWA) is an international non-profit, scientific and educational association founded to improve water quality and supply.
Amir Muhsin Abo-Shaeer (born March 20, 1972) is an American teacher and mechanical engineer.
Emmanuel Baba Dawud better known as Ammo Baba (Arabic: عمو بابا, ܥܡܘ ܒܒܐ) (born 27 November 1934 in Baghdad, Iraq – 27 May 2009 in Dohuk, Iraq), was an Iraqi football player and coach of the Iraq national football team.
Amor d'un'ombra e gelosia d'un'aura ("The Love of a Shade and the Jealousy of an Aura"), also known as Narciso ("Narcissus"), is an opera in three acts composed by Domenico Scarlatti to a libretto by Carlo Sigismondo Capece.
Amrapali Group of Institutes was established in the year 1999.
Arhaan Damodar Raje (26 September 1929 – 27 June 2009) was an Indian architect and academic.
Academic professor Anastas Todorov Ishirkov (Анастас Тодоров Иширков; 5 April 1868 – 6 April 1937) was Bulgarian scientist, geographer and ethnographer.
Anastasios Christodoulou CBE (May 1, 1932 – May 20, 2002), often known as Chris Christodoulou, was a British-based Greek Cypriot university administrator.
Ancient Greek literature refers to literature written in the Ancient Greek language from the earliest texts until the time of the Byzantine Empire.
A variety of ancient higher-learning institutions were developed in many cultures to provide institutional frameworks for scholarly activities.
The ancient universities of Scotland are medieval and renaissance universities which continue to exist in the present day.
The ancient universities are seven extant British and Irish medieval universities and early modern universities founded before the year 1600.
Telangana state Residential School, Sarvail is the first residential school set up by a state government in India.
Abisin Abbas (26 February 1902 – 20 October 1961), better known by his pseudonym Andjar Asmara, was a dramatist and filmmaker active in the cinema of the Dutch East Indies.
Andover High School (formerly Punchard High School) is a high school in the town of Andover, Massachusetts.
André Giroux (December 10, 1916 – July 28, 1977) was a Canadian writer of fiction.
Andrée Peel (February 3, 1905 – March 5, 2010 (105)) was one of a couple of women known as Agent Rose (the other being Eileen Nearne).
Andrea Douglas Hull (born 13 March 1949) is an Australian academic, and was appointed the Director of the Victorian College of the Arts (VCA) in 1995, the college's longest standing director.
Andrea Jeftanovic (b. Santiago de Chile, 1970) is a Chilean author, sociologist and academic.
Andrea Lee Smith is an American academic, feminist, and activist against violence.
Andrea Spyropoulos, RGN, SCM, RNT, is a British nurse, clinical strategist and a past President of the Royal College of Nursing (RCN).
Andrea Zitolo OMRI (born 1980, Pescina) is an Italian scientist and academic specialized in physical chemistry and material science.
Andrew Barton is a lecturer in the School of Communication at the University of Miami in Coral Gables, Florida.
Andrew Felton Brimmer (September 13, 1926 – October 7, 2012) was a noted United States economist, academic, and business leader who was the first African American to have served as a governor of the Federal Reserve System.
Andrew David Irvine (born July 14, 1958) is a Canadian academic who teaches at the University of British Columbia.
Andrew Haruna (born 4 April 1957) is a Nigerian academic.
The Andrew Mercer Reformatory for Women was the first women's (16 years of age or older) prison in Canada.
Andrew Mark Watsky (born May 12, 1957) is an American academic, art historian, author and university professor.
Andrew Wylie (April 12, 1789 – November 11, 1851) was an American academic and theologian, who was president of Jefferson College (1811–1816) and Washington College (1816–1828) before becoming the first president of Indiana University (1829–1851).
Andrey Rafailovich Kasparov (Անդրեյ Րաֆաիլի Կասպարով, Андре́й Рафаи́лович Каспа́ров, born 6 April 1966) is an Armenian-American pianist, composer, and professor, who holds both American and Russian citizenship.
Andrija Maurović (29 March 1901 – 2 September 1981) was a renowned comic book author, often called the father of Croatian and Yugoslav comics.
Angharad Price is a Welsh academic and novelist.
Angle School of Orthodontia was the first school of Orthodontics in the world established by Edward Angle in 1899.
Anil K. Rajvanshi is an academic from India, and is the current Director of the Nimbkar Agricultural Research Institute (NARI).
Animal (De)liberation: Should the Consumption of Animal Products Be Banned? is a 2016 book, written by Jan Deckers and published by Ubiquity Press.
Annabelle "Anna" Frances Glasier OBE, FFSRH, FRCOG FRSE is an English physician in the field of reproductive medicine.
Professor Anna MacGillivray Macleod DSc (15 May 1917 – 13 August 2004) was a Scottish biochemist and academic.
Anne Azza Aly (born Azza Mahmoud Fawzi Hosseini Ali el Serougi, 29 March 1967) is an Australian politician who has been a Labor member of the House of Representatives since the 2016 election, representing the electorate of Cowan in Western Australia.
Anne B. Kerr is an American academic and the current president of Florida Southern College.
Anne Manne is an Australian journalist and social philosopher.
Anne Matthews is a college lecturer and author of articles and books with environmental and academic themes.
Anne Penesco, née Anne Crépin.
Anne Pippin Burnett (October 10, 1925 – April 22, 2017) was an American classical scholar and academic who specialised in Greek literature, especially tragedy and the lyric poetry of the archaic and early classical periods.
Annie Chu FAIA is a Chinese-American architect, interior designer and academic in Los Angeles who is known for "the fusion of art and design." Chu is a 2016 Presidential Honoree of the Los Angeles chapter of the American Institute of Architects (AIA) Distinguished Educator Award, “For me the teaching part is very important." She also is recognized for her excellence in design, her passion, talent, and dedication in making an undeniable contribution to the city of Los Angeles.
Anshen and Allen was an international architecture, planning and design firm headquartered in San Francisco with offices in Boston, Columbus, and London.
Ansito Walter, Ph.D. is a politician and academic from the Federated States of Micronesia (FSM).
Anthology of Twentieth-Century British and Irish Poetry is a poetry anthology edited by Keith Tuma, and published in 2001 by Oxford University Press.
Anthony James Barr (born September 24, 1940), aka Tony Barr or Jim Barr, is an American programming language designer, software engineer, and inventor.
William Anthony Kirsopp Lake (born April 2, 1939) is the Executive Director of the United Nations International Children's Fund (UNICEF), author, academic, and former American diplomat, Foreign Service Officer, and political advisor.
Anthony Roger Mellows, OBE, TD (29 July 1936 – 10 January 2016) was an English Solicitor, academic and British Army officer.
Anthony 'Tony' David Owen is an economist and academic, currently employed as Emeritus Professor in Energy Economics at University College London (UCL) Australia.
Professor Anthony Smith, CBE, is a British broadcaster, author and academic, who was President of Magdalen College, Oxford, between 1988 and 2005.
Anthony McElrea Snodgrass FBA (born 7 July 1934) is an academic and archaeologist noted for his work on Archaic Greece.
Professor Anthony John "Tony" Stockwell is a British academic.
An anthropologist is a person engaged in the practice of anthropology.
Russia has a long history of Anti-Americanism, dating back to the early days of the Cold War.
Anti-psychiatry is a movement based on the view that psychiatric treatment is often more damaging than helpful to patients.
An anti-war movement (also antiwar) is a social movement, usually in opposition to a particular nation's decision to start or carry on an armed conflict, unconditional of a maybe-existing just cause.
The Antirom art collective was formed in 1994 as a "protest against ill-conceived point-and-click 3D interfaces grafted onto re-purposed old content - video, text, images, audio and so on - and repackaged as multimedia".
Anton Çeta (aka Anton Çetta) (1920–1995) was an Albanian folklorist, academic and university professor.
Born in Phalaborwa, South Africa on 28 September 1971, Anton Robert Krueger is a South African playwright, poet and academic.
Antoni Macierewicz (born August 3, 1948) is the former Minister of National Defence for Poland.
Antonio de Ferraris (Antonius de Ferraris, Ἀντώνιος Φεράρις; c. 1444 – 12 November 1517), also known by his epithet Galateo (Galateus, Γαλάτειος), was an Italian scholar of Greek ethnicity, academic, doctor and humanist.
Antonio Fontán Pérez (15 October 1923 – 14 January 2010) was a Spanish journalist recognized for his work in promoting press freedom in his country.
Antonio Labriola (2 July 1843 – 12 February 1904) was an Italian Marxist theoretician.
Antonio "Toni" Negri (born 1 August 1933) is an Italian Marxist sociologist and political philosopher, best known for his co-authorship of Empire and secondarily for his work on Spinoza.
Antonio Remiro Brotóns (born 17 September 1945) is a Spanish international lawyer and academic.
Antonio Ramón María Trevín Lombán (born February 27, 1956) is a Spanish politician and academic.
Antony Garrett Lisi (born January 24, 1968), known as Garrett Lisi, is an American theoretical physicist and adventure sports enthusiast.
Antti Saario is a contemporary electroacoustic composer and academic.
Anwar ul-Haq Ahady (August 12, 1951) is a politician in Afghanistan, formerly serving as Afghan Minister of Commerce and Industry.
Apollon the Mighty (February 21, 1862 – 18 October 1928), born Louis Uni, was a French strongman, especially famous for his grip strength.
Apolo Robin Nsibambi is a Ugandan academic and politician who was Prime Minister of Uganda from 5 April 1999 until 24 May 2011, when Amama Mbabazi succeeded him.
Applied academics is an approach to learning and teaching that focuses on how academic subjects (communications, mathematics, science, and basic literacy) can apply to the real world.
Applied Science Technician is a Canadian professional title awarded on the basis of academic qualification and work experience.
Applied Science Technologist is a Canadian professional title awarded on the basis of academic qualification and work experience.
Aquarium fish clubs or aquarium societies are social rather than academic associations for fishkeepers.
The Arab Knowledge and Management Society (AKMS) is a Jordan-based regional non-profit association, established and chaired by Talal Abu-Ghazaleh, Chairman and Founder of Talal Abu-Ghazaleh Organization (Tagorg).
Arab-West Report is an independent electronic magazine founded by Cornelis Hulsman and Sawsan Gabra Ayoub Khalil in 1997, originally titled the Religious News Service from the Arab World.
Aradhna Krishna is an American academic focused on marketing.
The Arc de Triomphe de l'Étoile (Triumphal Arch of the Star) is one of the most famous monuments in Paris, standing at the western end of the Champs-Élysées at the center of Place Charles de Gaulle, formerly named Place de l'Étoile — the étoile or "star" of the juncture formed by its twelve radiating avenues.
Arcadia is a 1993 play by Tom Stoppard concerning the relationship between past and present, order and disorder, certainty and uncertainty.
As with most academic disciplines, there are a number of archaeological sub-disciplines typically characterised by a focus on a specific method or type of material, geographical or chronological focus, or other thematic concern.
Archaeology, or archeology, is the study of humanactivity through the recovery and analysis of material culture.
Archbishop Denis O'Connor Catholic High School (abbreviated DO'C) is a Roman Catholic high school located in Ajax, Ontario, Canada, within the Durham Catholic District School Board.
Archer Kent Blood (March 20, 1923 – September 3, 2004) was an American career diplomat and academic.
Archibald MacLeish (May 7, 1892 – April 20, 1982) was an American poet and writer who was associated with the modernist school of poetry.
Argoed High School is a secondary school in Flintshire, Wales.
Arguendo is a Latin legal term meaning for the sake of argument.
Vladimiro Ariel Dorfman (born May 6, 1942) is an Argentine-Chilean-American novelist, playwright, essayist, academic, and human rights activist.
Armanism and Ariosophy are the names of ideological systems of an esoteric nature, pioneered by Guido von List and Jörg Lanz von Liebenfels respectively, in Austria between 1890 and 1930.
Professor Arjuna Priyadarsin de Silva MBBS, MSc, MD, FRCP(Lon) (born 13 June 1965) is a Sri Lankan Academic and Consultant Gastroenterologist.
Sir Arnold Stanley Vincent Burgen, FRS (born 20 March 1922) is a retired British physician, pharmacologist, academic and university administrator.
Arnold Joseph Toynbee (14 April 1889 – 22 October 1975) was a British historian, philosopher of history, research professor of international history at the London School of Economics and the University of London and author of numerous books.
Arnold Thackray (born 1939) is a science historian who is the founding president of the Chemical Heritage Foundation (now the Science History Institute).
Art academy may refer to.
The Art of the United Kingdom refers to all forms of visual art in or associated with the United Kingdom since the formation of the Kingdom of Great Britain in 1707 and encompass English art, Scottish art, Welsh art and Irish art, and forms part of Western art history.
Arthur A. Benjamin Health Professions High School (AABHPHS) is a small high school in the Upper Land Park neighborhood of Sacramento, California.
Arthur Clare Cawley (1913–1993) was an English literature academic.
Arthur Geoffrey Dickens FBA (6 July 1910 – 31 July 2001) was an English academic and author.
Arthur Polonsky (born 1925) is an American draughtsman, painter and academic.
James Arthur Salter, 1st Baron Salter, (15 March 1881 – 27 June 1975) was a British politician and academic, who played a minor, but important role in the foundations of pan-European government.
Arthur Schopenhauer (22 February 1788 – 21 September 1860) was a German philosopher.
Arthur Sserwanga is an accountant, academic, and academic administrator in Uganda.
Arthur Joseph van Essen (born 13 May 1938, Rotterdam) is a Dutch linguist, academic and author.
An artist is a person engaged in an activity related to creating art, practicing the arts, or demonstrating an art.
Arts Academy in the Woods, also known as AAW, is a charter, "magnet" high school located in Fraser, Michigan, United States.
Arts criticism is the process of describing, analyzing, interpreting, and judging works of art.
Arturo A. Valenzuela (born 23 January 1944) is a Chilean-American academic who was the United States Assistant Secretary of State for Western Hemisphere Affairs from November 5, 2009, until August 2011.
Arvind Gupta (b. circa 1961) is an Indo-Canadian computer scientist who was the 13th President of the University of British Columbia (UBC) and the former CEO of Mitacs Canada.
Ashraf Hassan Abdelwahab (أشرف حسن عبدالوهاب) is an Egyptian academic, business executive and politician.
The Aspatria Agricultural College was a seat of learning located in Aspatria, Cumberland, England.
The Aspen Strategy Group (ASG) is a policy program of the Aspen Institute, based in Washington D.C. The ASG is a membership-based forum composed of current and former policymakers, academics, journalists, and business leaders whose aim is to explore the preeminent foreign policy and national security challenges facing the United States.
Associate professor (frequently capitalized as Associate Professor) is an academic title that can have different meanings.
The Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication (AEJMC) is a major international membership organization for academics in the field, offering regional and national conferences and refereed publications.
The Association for the Social Scientific Study of Jewry (ASSJ) is a cross-disciplinary organization of individuals whose research concerns the Jewish people throughout the world.
The Association for Women Geoscientists is a professional organization which promotes the professional development of its members, provides geoscience outreach to girls, and encourages women to become geoscientists.
The Association of University Presses (AUPresses) is an association of mostly, but not exclusively, North American university presses.
The Association of Moving Image Archivists (AMIA) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization established to advance the field of moving image archiving by fostering cooperation among individuals and organizations concerned with the acquisition, description, preservation, exhibition and use of moving image materials.
At Home with the Snails is a somewhat surreal BBC Radio 4 comedy, written by Gerard Foster, about a British dysfunctional family.
At the Villa of Reduced Circumstances is a book by Scottish author and academic Alexander McCall Smith, relating further matters in the life of the main character, Professor Dr Moritz-Maria von Igelfeld.
An atelier is the private workshop or studio of a professional artist in the fine or decorative arts, where a principal master and a number of assistants, students, and apprentices can work together producing pieces of fine art or visual art released under the master's name or supervision.
The Athonite or Athonias Academy (Αθωνιάς Εκκλησιαστική Ακαδημία) is a Greek Orthodox educational institution founded at 1749 in Mount Athos, then in the Ottoman Empire and now in Greece.
Atlantic Grupa d.d. is a Croatian multinational company whose business operations include the production, development, sales and distribution of consumer goods with simultaneous market presence in over 40 countries around the world.
Atlantis (Ἀτλαντὶς νῆσος, "island of Atlas") is a fictional island mentioned within an allegory on the hubris of nations in Plato's works Timaeus and Critias, where it represents the antagonist naval power that besieges "Ancient Athens", the pseudo-historic embodiment of Plato's ideal state in The Republic.
Atomization and Sprays is an international peer-reviewed scientific journal published monthly by Begell House.
Attilio Celant (Polcenigo, 28 December 1942), 2nd Class / Grand Officer of the Order of Merit of the Italian Republic, is an Italian economist, geographer and academic.
The Attorney General of Israel (היועץ המשפטי לממשלה, Ha-Yo'etz Ha-Mishpati La-Memshala, lit. The Legal Advisor to the Government) stands at the head of the legal system of the executive branch and the head of the public legal establishment, in charge of protecting the rule of law and as such entrusted with protecting the public interest from possible harm by government authorities.
Auburn is a city in Lee County, Alabama, United States.
The Jewish family Auerbach, Авербах (אוּרבּך) of the 16th to 19th century was a family of scholars, the progenitor of which was Moses Auerbach, born around 1462, court Jew to the bishop of Regensburg as of around 1497.
Aurèle Cardinal is a Quebec architect, urban planner and academic.
The Australian Catholic Students Association or ACSA (pronounced ak-sa) is the peak body for Catholic students in Australia.
The Australian Marriage Law Postal Survey was a national survey designed to gauge support for legalising same-sex marriage in Australia.
The Australian of the Year is an award conferred on an Australian citizen by the National Australia Day Council, a not-for-profit Australian Governmentowned social enterprise.
Peers of the Realm have been associated with Australia since early in its history as a British settlement.
Australian performance poetry is not a recent phenomenon in English-speaking Australia.
Authority derives from the Latin word and is a concept used to indicate the foundational right to exercise power, which can be formalized by the State and exercised by way of judges, monarchs, rulers, police officers or other appointed executives of government, or the ecclesiastical or priestly appointed representatives of a higher spiritual power (God or other deities).
Avanidhar Subrahmanyam is a professor and named chair at the University of California Los Angeles.
Avi Nir (אבי ניר; born 1961) is an Israeli television executive, academic, entrepreneur, writer and producer.
Avraham Oz (born May 23, 1944) is an Israeli associate professor of Theatre and Hebrew and Comparative literature at the University of Haifa, a translator of plays, operas, and poetry into Hebrew, and a peace activist.
Ayşen Gürcan (born 1963) is a Turkish academic and bureaucrat who served as the Minister of Family and Social Policy in the interim election government formed by Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu from 28 August to 17 November 2015.
Ayhan Ulubelen (born 1931) is an analytical chemist and member of the Turkish Academy of Sciences.
Aysel Çelikel (born 1933) is a Turkish academic, legal scholar and author who served as the first Minister of Justice of Turkey at 57th Cabinet.
Azmyl Yunor (born 1977 in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia) is an independent English and Malay language singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, academic and writer from Malaysia.
Ágnes Lehóczky is a Hungarian poet, academic and translator born in Budapest, 1976.
Álvaro d'Ors (14 April 1915 – 1 February 2004) was a Spanish jurist and academic.
École secondaire du Versant (English: du Versant Secondary School) is a public secondary school located in Gatineau, Quebec.
The École supérieure de réalisation audiovisuelle is a French educational academy (Paris, Nice, Rennes) which specialises in the training of cinema, television, photography, sound engineering and digital art through the DESRA (Diplôme d'études supérieures de réalisation audiovisuelle) diploma, the DESTS (Diplôme d'études supérieures des téchniques du son) and the DESFA (Diplôme d'études supérieures du film d'animation).
Édouard Montpetit (1881–1954) was a Quebec lawyer, economist and academic.
Ümit Özdağ (born 3 March 1961) is a Turkish politician who served as the Deputy Leader of the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP) from November 2015 to February 2016.
Bernard Joseph White (born April 6, 1947) is president emeritus of the University of Illinois and James F. Towey Professor of Business and Leadership at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Babington Academy, previously known as Babington Community College, is an 11 – 16 secondary school, located in the Beaumont Leys area of Leicester in the English county of Leicestershire.
Badru Malimbo Kiggundu is a Ugandan civil engineer, academic and consultant, who serves as the chairman of the presidential select committee responsible for the supervision of the successful completion of both Isimba Hydroelectric Power Station and Karuma Hydroelectric Power Station.
Bailleul (Belle in Dutch) is a commune in the Nord department in northern France.
Balliol College, founded in 1263,: Graduate Studies Prospectus - Last updated 17 Sep 08 is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Balmirmer is a hamlet in the council area of Angus, Scotland.
The Baltic Development Forum is an independent think-tank and non-profit high-level and agenda-setting networking organisation with strategic partners and sponsors from large companies, major cities, institutional investors, business associations and academia in the Baltic Sea Region.
Balwyn High School is a state-run high school (years 7–12) in the Melbourne suburb of North Balwyn, in Victoria, Australia.
Bangalore University Task Force on Teacher Education (simply known as BU Task Force) is a high-power committee constituted in May 2012 to inspect the quality and functioning of teacher education colleges under Bangalore University.
The Bar Professional Training Course or BPTC (previously known as Bar Vocational Course, or BVC) is a postgraduate course which allows law graduates to be named and practise as barristers in England and Wales.
Bar-Ilan University (אוניברסיטת בר-אילן Universitat Bar-Ilan) is a public research university in the city of Ramat Gan in the Tel Aviv District, Israel.
Barbara Johnson (October 4, 1947 – August 27, 2009) was an American literary critic and translator, born in Boston.
Barbara Lerner Spectre (born 1942) is an academic and philosophy lecturer, who is the founding director of Paideia, the European Institute for Jewish Studies in Sweden, a non-denominational academic institute established in 2001.
Barbara Ntambirweki Karugonjo is a lawyer, academic, and activist in Uganda.
Barnabas Nawangwe, (born 1955) is a Ugandan architect, academic and current vice chancellor of Makerere University, the largest public university of Uganda.
Barnes is a district in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames.
Barnita Bagchi (born 12 June 1973) is a Bengali speaking Indian feminist and academic.
Barrel children are children who are abandoned or "left behind" by their parents who are seeking a better life abroad.
Barrett Wendell (23 August 1855 – 8 February 1921) was an American academic known for a series of textbooks including English Composition, studies of Cotton Mather and William Shakespeare, A Literary History of America, The France of Today, and The Traditions of European Literature.
Barry Dufour is a British academic and author who specializes in the area of education research.
Barry Sanders, Ph.D. is a writer and academic.
Barry John Sheerman (born 17 August 1940) is a British Labour Co-operative politician who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for Huddersfield since the 1979 general election.
The Very Rev Barry Dorn Till MA, DD (1 June 1923 – 12 June 2013) was an eminent Anglican priest, author and academic in the second half of the twentieth century.
Bashorun Olalekan is a Nigerian academic who served as the seventh provost of Adeniran Ogunsanya College of Education.
The Basildon Academies is an 11-19 comprehensive school located in Basildon, Essex, UK.
Basilios (or Basilius) Bessarion (Greek: Βασίλειος Βησσαρίων; 2 January 1403 – 18 November 1472), a Roman Catholic Cardinal Bishop and the titular Latin Patriarch of Constantinople, was one of the illustrious Greek scholars who contributed to the great revival of letters in the 15th century.
The Battle of Largs (2 October 1263) was an indecisive engagement between the kingdoms of Norway and Scotland, on the Firth of Clyde near Largs, Scotland.
The BBC Third Programme was a national radio service produced and broadcast by the BBC between 1946 and 1970.
Beauty and the Geek is a reality television show, first aired in the United Kingdom on E4 on 7 February 2006, following the success of the format in the United States, and was advertised similarly as "the Ultimate Social Experiment".
Belfast Metropolitan College is a further and higher education institution in Belfast, Northern Ireland.
Bellerose Composite High School is a relatively new high school located in northwest St. Albert, Alberta, Canada.
Benedetto Varchi (1502/15031565) was an Italian humanist, a historian and poet.
Benito Fernandez Reyes (March 21, 1914– September 8, 1992) is a well-known Filipino academic and administrator.
Benjamin R. Barber (August 2, 1939 – April 24, 2017) was an American political theorist and author, perhaps best known for his 1995 bestseller, Jihad vs. McWorld, and for 2013's If Mayors Ruled the World as well as the classic of democratic theory, 1984's Strong Democracy (revised in 2004).
Benjamin Franklin Goss (April 24, 1823 - June 6, 1893) was an American farmer, printer and merchant from Pewaukee, Wisconsin who served two terms in the Wisconsin State Assembly from Waukesha County: one in 1855 as a Whig, and the other in 1893 as a Democrat.
Benjamin Mance Ladner, Ph.D. (born October 30, 1941) is an academic expert in the fields of philosophy and religion.
Benjamin Lee Arnold (died January 30, 1892) was an American academic and the second president of Oregon State University.
Benjamin David Penny (born 27 October 1959) is an Australian academic specialising in religious and spiritual movements in modern and contemporary China.
Benjamin Obadiah Iqbal Zephaniah (born 15 April 1958)Gregory, Andy (2002), International Who's Who in Popular Music 2002, Europa, p. 562.
Benoît-Agathon Haffreingue (1785 in Audinghen – 1871) was a French priest based in Boulogne-sur-Mer.
Bentonville High School (BHS) is a comprehensive public high school in Bentonville, Arkansas, United States.
Hatice Beril Dedeoğlu (born 1961) is a Turkish academic who served as the Minister of European Union Affairs in the interim election government led by Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu between 22 September and 17 November 2015.
Bernardino Maccarucci (c. 1728 – 1798) was an Italian architect, active in his native Venice.
Bernhard Scheid (born 1960) is an Austrian historian, academic and Japanologist, affiliated to the Austrian Academy of Sciences and the Institute of East Asian Studies at the University of Vienna (Institut für Ostasienkunde der Universität Wien).
Bertil Andersson FAA FIC is the third President of Nanyang Technological University (NTU).
A bestseller is, usually, a book that is included on a list of top-selling or frequently-borrowed titles, normally based on publishing industry and book trade figures and library circulation statistics; such lists may be published by newspapers, magazines, or book store chains.
Bexleyheath Academy is a mixed secondary school in Bexleyheath, in the London Borough of Bexley.
Beyond War is a movement founded in 1984.
Bias is disproportionate weight in favour of or against one thing, person, or group compared with another, usually in a way considered to be unfair.
In Christian communities, Bible study is the study of the Bible by ordinary people as a personal religious or spiritual practice.
The Biblioteca Ambrosiana is a historic library in Milan, Italy, also housing the Pinacoteca Ambrosiana, the Ambrosian art gallery.
Bilasipara College (বিলাসীপাৰা মহাবিদ্যালয়),Old name -"""N.N College""" Bilasipara in Dhubri district of Assam, was established in 1960 with the objective of imparting higher education to the young people of the rural and economically backward western Assam.
William Francis "Bill" Mitchell is a professor of economics at the University of Newcastle, New South Wales, Australia and a notable proponent of Modern Monetary Theory.
Billy Wilson (born October 4, 1958) is the president of Oral Roberts University in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
The Biofuels Center of North Carolina is a private, nonprofit corporate facility located on a Biofuels Campus in Oxford, North Carolina.
The Biophysical Society is an international scientific society whose purpose is to encourage the development and dissemination of knowledge in biophysics.
Biphobia is aversion toward bisexuality and toward bisexual people as a social group or as individuals.
Bisexual erasure or bisexual invisibility is the tendency to ignore, remove, falsify, or reexplain evidence of bisexuality in history, academia, the news media, and other primary sources.
Bisexuality is romantic attraction, sexual attraction, or sexual behavior toward both males and females, or romantic or sexual attraction to people of any sex or gender identity; this latter aspect is sometimes alternatively termed pansexuality. The term bisexuality is mainly used in the context of human attraction to denote romantic or sexual feelings toward both men and women, and the concept is one of the three main classifications of sexual orientation along with heterosexuality and homosexuality, all of which exist on the heterosexual–homosexual continuum.
Björn Kjerfve is a Swedish-American oceanographer who, as Chancellor since 2014, is leading the challenge of transforming American University of Sharjah (AUS) located in Sharjah, United Arab Emirates (UAE), into a comprehensive research university.
Black Athena: The Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization, its three volumes first published in 1987, 1991, and 2006 respectively, is a scholarly work by Martin Bernal.
Blake Elliott (born February 19, 1981) was the winner of the 2003 Gagliardi Trophy for academic and football excellence covering all of NCAA Division III.
Blessing Mudavanhu is a Zimbabwean mathematician, corporate executive, academic, businessman and entrepreneur, who is the founder and president of, a company that he founded in 2006, at the age of 35 years.
Book: A Novel (1992) is a metafictional novel by Robert Grudin, published in 1992.
Bordeaux (Gascon Occitan: Bordèu) is a port city on the Garonne in the Gironde department in Southwestern France.
Borden Grammar School is a selective boys grammar school with academy status situated in the centre of Sittingbourne, Kent, England, which educates students aged 11–18.
The Bosniak Academy of Sciences and Arts (Bošnjačka akademija nauka i umjetnosti, BANU) is an academic institution in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Boston is the capital city and most populous municipality of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the United States.
Boston High School, also known as Boston High School for Girls, is a selective grammar school and sixth form college for girls aged 11 to 18 in Boston, Lincolnshire, England.
Boyd Henry Bode (October 4, 1873 – March 29, 1953) was an American academic and philosopher, notable for his work on philosophy of education.
Bradford Humes Young, also known as Brad Young, is a professor of Biblical Literature in Judeo Christian Studies at the Graduate Department of Oral Roberts University (ORU).
Bradley University is a private, mid-sized university in Peoria, Illinois.
A braid (also referred to as a plait) is a complex structure or pattern formed by interlacing three or more strands of flexible material such as textile yarns, wire, or hair.
Brasenose College (BNC), officially The King's Hall and College of Brasenose, is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
Brazilian Academic art was a major art style in Brazil from the early 19th century to the early 20th century, based on European academic art and produced on official institutions of professional art education.
The Brazilian Telecommunications Society (Sociedade Brasileira de Telecomunicações or SBrT) is a scientific academy of Brazil.
Brenda Jean Andrews (born 1957) is a Canadian academic, researcher and biologist specializing in systems biology and molecular genetics.
Brett Atwood is a website editor, content strategist and former print and online journalist whose writings have appeared in Billboard, Rolling Stone, Vibe, The Hollywood Reporter and other publications.
Brian Clifford Rosenberg, a scholar on Charles Dickens, has written numerous articles on the Victorian author and other subjects as well as two books, Mary Lee Settle’s Beulah Quintet: The Price of Freedom (1991) and Little Dorrit's Shadows: Character and Contradiction in Dickens (1996).
Brian Robins was born in Cheltenham, England, but spent most of his early life in Bournemouth.
Brian Kenneth Russell (born 1 August 1950) is a British Anglican priest.
In economics, BRIC is a grouping acronym that refers to the countries of '''B'''razil, '''R'''ussia, '''I'''ndia and '''C'''hina, which are all deemed to be at a similar stage of newly advanced economic development.
Bridgewater is a town in Aroostook County, Maine, United States.
Bright Lights Film Journal is an online popular-academic film magazine, based in Oakland, California, United States.
Brij Kothari (born 9 June 1964) is an Indian academic and a social entrepreneur.
The British Association for Applied Linguistics (BAAL) is an academic society for professional applied linguists, language teachers and other interested parties, based in the United Kingdom.
The British Society of Urogynaecologists (BSUG) is a society whose main function is to set and raise standards in urogynaecology by providing guidelines, training, research and clinical meetings (in conjunction with the RCOG).
Bronwyn Lea is a contemporary Australian poet, academic and editor.
Bruce Clark Hafen (born October 30, 1940, St. George, Utah) is an American attorney, academic and religious leader.
Bruce D. Jones, Ph.D. (born 1969) is an academic, an author and policy analyst.
Major General (Retired) Bruce M. Lawlor (born January 24, 1948) is a retired United States Army officer.
Bruce Muirhead is a Canadian historian and academic whose work focuses on Canada's foreign trade policy.
Bruce Martin Russett (born 1935) is Dean Acheson Professor of Political Science and Professor in International and Area Studies, MacMillan Center, Yale University, and edited the Journal of Conflict Resolution from 1972 to 2009.
Bruno Gollnisch (born 28 January 1950) is a French academic and politician, a member of the National Front (FN) far-right party, and a member of the European Parliament.
The BRussells Tribunal refers both to a series of hearings taking place in Brussels, April 14-17, 2004, as part of the World Tribunal on Iraq, and to the group of people who organised these hearings.
Professor Bryan Horrigan (born 1962) is an Australian legal academic.
Buba Badjie is a Gambian–Swedish veterinarian and entrepreneur born 1967 in the village of Jambanjelli, the Gambia.
The Buckeye Corpus of conversational speech is a speech corpus created by a team of linguists and psychologists at Ohio State University led by Prof.
The is the United States branch of the Nishi Honganji subsect of Jōdo Shinshū ("True Pure Land School") Buddhism.
Buddhist studies, also known as Buddhology (although the latter term is sometimes reserved for the study of Buddhas rather than that of Buddhism as a whole), is the academic study of Buddhism.
A building estimator or cost estimator is an individual that quantifies the materials, labor, and equipment needed to complete a construction project.
Bulkington is a large village and former civil parish in the Nuneaton and Bedworth district of Warwickshire, England.
Bullshit (also bullcrap) is a common English expletive which may be shortened to the euphemism bull or the initialism BS.
Bullying in higher education refers to the bullying of students as well as faculty and staff taking place at institutions of higher education such as colleges and universities.
The Bureau des Longitudes is a French scientific institution, founded by decree of 25 June 1795 and charged with the improvement of nautical navigation, standardisation of time-keeping, geodesy and astronomical observation.
Burntwood is a town in Staffordshire, England, approximately west of Lichfield.
Bustan (Arabic and Hebrew for "fruit garden") is a joint Israeli-Palestinian non-profit organization of eco-builders, architects, academics, and farmers who promote environmental and social justice in Israel/Palestine.
A Bye-Fellow is a position in academia and post-secondary education at several British and Commonwealth universities for a Fellow who is not a member of the foundation of a college, or "may or may not have fewer privileges when compared to a full fellow".
The Byeongsan Seowon is a seowon located in the neighborhood of Byeongsan-dong, Yecheon-myeon in the city of Andong, North Gyeongsang Province, South Korea.
The School of Accountancy (SOA) at Brigham Young University is a department within the Marriott School of Management.
Byzantine university refers to higher education during the Byzantine empire.
Charles Clement French (October 24, 1901 – March 6, 1988) was an American academic leader and the sixth President of Washington State University in Pullman, serving from 1952.
Clement James "CJ" McNaspy S.J. (March 22, 1915 – February 3, 1995) was a Jesuit priest, musicologist, educator, author, and retired Academic Dean (Emeritus) of the College of Music of Loyola University New Orleans in New Orleans, Louisiana.
Christopher J. Miller was an English academic, professor and scholar.
Emeritus Professor C.L.V Jayathilake, FIESL, JP is a Sri Lankan engineer and academic.
Clive Staples Lewis (29 November 1898 – 22 November 1963) was a British novelist, poet, academic, medievalist, literary critic, essayist, lay theologian, broadcaster, lecturer, and Christian apologist.
Cabaret is a 1972 American musical drama film directed by Bob Fosse and starring Liza Minnelli, Michael York, and Joel Grey.
Caesarea in Numidia was an ancient city and bishopric in Roman North Africa.
Café Pamplona, located at 12 Bow St.
Caistor is a town and civil parish situated in the West Lindsey district of Lincolnshire, England.
The California Space Authority (CSA) was a nonprofit corporation representing the commercial, civil, and national defense/homeland security interests of California's diverse space enterprise community in four domains: Industry, Government, Academia, and Workforce.
Callippus (Κάλλιππος; c. 370 BC – c. 300 BC) was a Greek astronomer and mathematician.
Calvin and Hobbes is a daily comic strip by American cartoonist Bill Watterson that was syndicated from November 18, 1985 to December 31, 1995.
Calvin Hooker Goddard (30 October 1891 – 22 February 1955) was a forensic scientist, army officer, academic, researcher and a pioneer in forensic ballistics.
Calvin Thomas is an American academic who works in the fields of critical theory, modern and postmodern literature and culture.
A camauro (from the Latin camelaucum and from the Greek kamelauchion, meaning "camel skin hat") is a cap traditionally worn by the Pope of the Catholic Church.
Camille Anna Paglia (born April 2, 1947) is an American academic and social critic.
Camilo Torres Restrepo (3 February 1929 in Bogotá, Colombia – 15 February 1966 in Santander) was a Colombian socialist, Roman Catholic priest, a predecessor of liberation theology and a member of the National Liberation Army (ELN) guerrilla organisation.
Campion School was formed in 1977 when it moved to the present site on Sydenham Drive in Leamington Spa, Warwickshire, England.
Canadian Who's Who is a reference publication containing concise biographical information about 13,000 notable Canadians.
Candy is a 1958 novel written by Maxwell Kenton, the pseudonym of Terry Southern and Mason Hoffenberg, who wrote it in collaboration for the "dirty book" publisher Olympia Press, which published the novel as part of its "Traveller's Companion" series.
Cap and Skull is a senior-year coeducational honor society at Rutgers University, founded on January 18, 1900.
The Capital District, also known as the Capital Region, refers to the metropolitan area surrounding Albany, the capital of the U.S. state of New York.
Caraga Regional Science High School is a public school in San Juan, Surigao City, Philippines.
The Care Continuum Alliance (formerly DMAA: The Care Continuum Alliance) is an industry trade group of corporations and individuals that "promotes the role of population health improvement in raising the quality of care, improving health outcomes and reducing preventable health care costs for individuals with chronic conditions and those at risk for developing chronic conditions".
A Caribbeanist is a scholar who specializes in the study of the Caribbean region of the Americas -- its literature, culture, politics, society, ecology and so forth.
Carl Stephen Alfred Chinn, MBE (born 6 September 1956) is an English historian, writer and broadcaster whose working life has been devoted to the study and popularisation of the city of Birmingham.
Carl Gustaf Bernhard (28 April 1910, Jakob parish, Stockholm Municipality – 13 January 2001, Lidingö parish) was a Swedish physician, neurophysiologist and academic.He was married all his life to Gurli Lemon-Bernhard, operasinger and soprano.
Carl Oglesby (July 30, 1935 – September 13, 2011) was an American writer, academic, and political activist.
Carl Rüedi (April 21 (or 23?), 1848 – June 17, 1901) was a Swiss pulmonologist and at his lifetime one of the best-known physicians in Graubünden.
Carla D. Sunberg (born July 1, 1961) is an American ordained minister in the Church of the Nazarene, administrator, academic, author, speaker and former missionary and registered nurse, who is the 2nd woman elected as a General Superintendent in the Church of the Nazarene, and was the first woman and the 10th person elected as president of Nazarene Theological Seminary (NTS).
Carlo Gesualdo da Venosa (8 March 1566 – 8 September 1613) was Prince of Venosa and Count of Conza.
Carlos Carrillo Parodi, medical microbiologist, professor and founder of the University Cayetano Heredia, was National Coordinator of the Global Programme of eradication of smallpox in Peru in 1972, founding member of the Society of Infectious Diseases in 1978, and Head of the National Institute of Health in two periods.
Carlos Andres Dengler (born April 23, 1974), previously known as Carlos D., is an American musician and actor best known as the former bass guitarist for the rock band Interpol.
Carlos Enrique Santiago is a Puerto Rican American labor economist and the Commissioner of the Massachusetts Department of Higher Education (MDHE).
Carlos Enríquez (August 3, 1900 - May 2, 1957), was a Cuban painter, illustrator and writer of the Vanguardia movement (the Cuban Avant-garde).
CARNet (Croatian Academic and Research Network, Hrvatska akademska i istraživačka mreža) is the national research and education network of Croatia.
Carol Ann Abrams (née Kelvin; September 23, 1942 – June 3, 2012) was an American television and film producer, author and academic.
Carol Gluck (born November 12, 1941) is an American academic and Japanologist.
Dr Caroline St.
Carolyn Gold Heilbrun (January 13, 1926 – October 9, 2003) was an American academic at Columbia University, the first woman to receive tenure in the English department, and a prolific feminist author of academic studies.
Carroll Vincent Newsom (1904–1990) was an American educator who served as the eleventh NYU President and President of Prentice Hall.
Rui Filipe Ferreira Carruço (Lisbon, 19 January 1976) is a Portuguese painter.
CASTEP (originally from CAmbridge Serial Total Energy Package) is a shared-source academic and commercial software package which uses density functional theory with a plane wave basis set to calculate the electronic properties of crystalline solids, surfaces, molecules, liquids and amorphous materials from first principles.
Cazenovia Seminary was an academic (not exclusively theological) seminary (like an early high school) of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
Mustafa Cüneyd Düzyol (born 1964) is a Turkish academic and civil servant who served as the Minister of Development in the interim election government led by Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu between 22 September and 17 November 2015.
Cecil Helman (born 4 January 1944 in Cape Town, South Africa, died 15 June 2009) was a South African doctor, author, and medical anthropologist.
Cecil Hills High School (abbreviated CHHS) is a comprehensive, co-educational, public high school, located in Cecil Hills, a South-Western suburb in New South Wales, Australia.
Cedar College is an R-12 co-educational Christian school situated in the suburb of Northgate, South Australia, 8 km north-east of the Adelaide CBD.
Professor Celestino Obua is a Ugandan physician, pharmacologist, academic and academic administrator.
The Center for Internet Security (CIS) is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, formed in October, 2000.
The Center of the American Experiment is a Minnesota-based think tank that advocates for conservative and free-market principles.
The Central Florida Research Park (CFRP) is a research park abutting the main campus of the University of Central Florida (UCF) in Orlando, Florida, United States.
The Centre for New Development Thinking (also known as Dev-out for its motto "Development out of the box") is a think tank based in Santiago, Chile that undertakes research focused on areas of development studies that are neglected by the traditional community.
A Certificate of Higher Education (Cert.H.E./CertHE) is a higher education qualification in the United Kingdom.
Certified Engineering Technician is a Canadian professional title awarded on the basis of academic qualification and work experience.
Certified Engineering Technologist is a Canadian professional title awarded on the basis of academic qualification and work experience.
Since 1982, César Ritz Colleges Switzerland has provided international hotel and tourism management education.
Challney High School for Girls is a school comprehensive secondary school for girls, located in the Challney area of Luton, Bedfordshire, England.
Chandrika Balan (born 17 January 1954) is an Indian bilingual writer who has published books in both English and Malayalam, under the pen name Chandramathi,ചന്ദ്രമതി in Malayalam.
Chandratne Patuwathavithane (died September 14, 1989) is a Sri Lankan born academic who served as the vice chancellor of University of Moratuwa, Sri Lanka during 1980–1983 and 1988–1889 until he was assassinated in his office during 1987–89 insurgency in Sri Lanka.
Chang'an was an ancient capital of more than ten dynasties in Chinese history, today known as Xi'an.
Chaoyang University of Technology (CYUT) is a university in Wufeng District, Taichung, Taiwan.
Charitha Herath is a Sri Lankan academic.
Charjou Abdirov (also Charjou or Chardjou Abdirovich Abdirov) (Чаржау Абдирович Абдиров; 20 December 1933 – 3 July 1997) was a noted Uzbek (Karakalpak) microbiologist and specialist in leprosy as well as a researcher into the environmental problems of the Aral region.
Charles Edward Appleton (1841–1879) was an Oxford don and scholarly entrepreneur.
Charles J. Beirne, S.J. (September 23, 1938 – July 14, 2010) was an American Jesuit and academic administrator.
Charles P. Chiniquy (30 July 1809 – 16 January 1899) was Canadian Catholic priest who left the Roman Catholic Church and became a Presbyterian minister.
Charles Dahanayake (also known as C. Dahanayke) is a Sri Lankan born academic who was the Founder Professor of Physics and former Dean of Faculty of Science, University of Kelaniya.
Charles de Groux or Charles Degroux (Comines, 25 August 1825 - Saint-Josse-ten-Noode, 30 March 1870) at the Netherlands Institute for Art History was a French painter, engraver, lithographer and illustrator.
Charles Edward Coates, Jr. (August 13, 1866 – December 27, 1939) was an American academic, chemist, and player and coach of American football.
Charles Edward Blake Sr. (born August 5, 1940 in Little Rock, Arkansas) is the current Presiding Bishop of the Church of God in Christ, Inc., a 6 million-member Pentecostal-Holiness denomination.
Charles John Ellicott (1819–1905) was a distinguished English Christian theologian, academic and churchman.
Lieutenant-Colonel Charles Hamilton Smith, KH (26 December 1776 in East Flanders, Belgium – 21 September 1859 in Plymouth) was an English artist, naturalist, antiquary, illustrator, soldier, and spy.
Charles Herrick (September 22, 1814 – November 14, 1886) was an American farmer from Mount Pleasant, Wisconsin who spent a partial term as a Liberal Republican member of the Wisconsin State Senate from the Fifth District.
Charles J. Dougherty (born June 28, 1949) is an American academic who served as the 12th president of Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Charles L. Kuhn (1902-1985) was an American academic, art historian, and Director of Harvard University's Busch-Reisinger Museum.
Charles Anthony Woodward Manning (18 November 1894 – 10 March 1978) was a South African academic.
Charles Muscatine (28 November 1920 – 12 March 2010) was an American academic specializing in medieval literature, particularly Chaucer.
Professor Charles Mark Lwanga Olweny, MBChB, MMed, MD, FRACP, is a Ugandan physician, oncologist, academic and medical researcher.
Charles Richard Elrington (1787–1850) was a Church of Ireland cleric and academic, regius professor of divinity in the University of Dublin.
Charles Fredrick Sabel (born December 1, 1947) is an American academic and professor of Law and Social Science at the Columbia Law School.
Charles Seymour (January 1, 1885 – August 11, 1963) was an American academic, historian and President of Yale University from 1937 to 1951.
Charles Stuart Bowyer (born August 2, 1934) is an academic, astronomer and professor at the University of California.
Charles William Eliot (March 20, 1834 – August 22, 1926) was an American academic who was selected as Harvard's president in 1869.
Charter schools in the United States are primary or secondary education institutions that do not charge fees to pupils who take state-mandated exams.
Charusita Chakravarty (5 May 1964 – 29 March 2016) was an Indian academic and scientist.
Cheating is the receiving of a reward for ability or finding an easy way out of an unpleasant situation by dishonest means.
ChemAxon is a software company specializing in application programming interfaces and end user applications for cheminformatics and life science research with headquarters in Budapest, Hungary and Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Chemical Computing Group is a software company specializing in research software for computational chemistry, bioinformatics, cheminformatics, docking, pharmacophore searching and molecular simulation.
Chennupati Jagadish, an Indian-Australian physicist and academic, is a Distinguished Professor of Physics at the Australian National University Research School of Physics and Engineering.
Cherchell (older Cherchel, شرشال) is a seaport town in the Province of Tipaza, Algeria, 55 miles west of Algiers.
Cheryl Zena Kernot (née Paton, formerly Young; born 5 December 1948) is an Australian politician, academic, and political activist.
The Chicago Design Museum (ChiDM) is a museum of design in the Chicago loop.
Chigozie C. Asiabaka (born September 29, 1953) is a Nigerian academic, who is the 6th substantive Vice-Chancellor of the Federal University of Technology Owerri, Imo State.
is a 1971 single released by the Japanese duo Jiros.
Children's culture includes children's cultural artifacts, children's media and literature, and the myths and discourses spun around the notion of childhood.
There is a small Chilean diaspora in Mexico.
Chinedum Nwajiuba (born 1964) is a Nigerian academic and a professor of Agricultural Economics.
The Chinese Academy of Management Science, is a research institute of management in Beijing, People's Republic of China.
The Chinese American Food Society (CAFS) is an American-based organization founded in 1974 to develop relationships among Chinese-born food scientists in academia, government, and industry.
Chinese culture is one of the world's oldest cultures, originating thousands of years ago.
Universities Ranking of China released by CUAA (Chinese Universities Alumni Association, 中国校友会网) is one of the most foremost domestic university rankings.
Choctawhatchee High School is a high school in Fort Walton Beach, Florida.
Christendom has several meanings.
Christian culture is the cultural practices common to Christianity.
Christian Gonçalves Kwami Baëta (23 May 1908 – 1994) was a Ghanaian academic and a Presbyterian minister who served as the Synod Clerk of the Evangelical Presbyterian Church of the Gold Coast from 1945 to 1949.
Christian Gottfried Daniel Nees von Esenbeck (14 February 1776 – 16 March 1858) was a prolific German botanist, physician, zoologist, and natural philosopher.
Christian Wolff (less correctly Wolf,; also known as Wolfius; ennobled as Christian Freiherr von Wolff; 24 January 1679 – 9 April 1754) was a German philosopher.
Christian Wurstisen (Christianus Urstisius) (23 December 1544 – 29 March 1588) was a mathematician, theologician, historian from Basel.
Christianity in the 12th century was marked by a continuation of the Crusades, namely with the Second Crusade in the Holy Land.
Christina Hull Paxson (born February 6, 1960) is an economist, public health expert, and the current President of Brown University.
Christine Anne Milne (born 14 May 1953), Parliament of Tasmania is a former Australian Senator and was leader of the parliamentary caucus of the Australian Greens from 2012 to 2015.
Christophe Premat (born 7 December 1976) is a French academic and politician who serves as deputy for the Third constituency for French residents overseas in the Assemblée Nationale at Paris, since 2014.
Christopher Brewin is a British academic and expert on Cyprus.
Christopher Fifield (born 1945) is an English conductor and classical music historian and musicologist based in London.
Christopher David Hancock (born 18 February 1954) is an Anglican priest and Academic.
Christopher Robert Nicholson (born on 5 February 1945) is a retired South African high court judge and a former cricketer, who played one first-class match for South African Universities in 1967.
Chris Tilley is a British archaeologist known for his contributions to postprocessualist archaeological theory.
Chuck W. Morse (born 1969) is an American anarchist, academic, translator, editor, and writer.
CICATA Querétaro is the Research Center for Applied Science and Advanced Technology of the National Polytechnic Institute (IPN) located in Querétaro.
The Cité du Vin is a museum as well as a place of exhibitions, shows, movie projections and academic seminars on the theme of wine located in Bordeaux, France.
Civil society is the "aggregate of non-governmental organizations and institutions that manifest interests and will of citizens".
Civil–military relations (Civ-Mil or CMR) describes the relationship between civil society as a whole and the military organization or organizations established to protect it.
Civita is a Norwegian liberal think tank which gains support from, among others, the Confederation of Norwegian Enterprise.
Clarence Wells Halbert (born 1874) was an American lawyer and academic from Minnesota.
Clarence Ollson Senior (1903–1974) was an American socialist political activist best remembered as the National Executive Secretary of the Socialist Party of America during the 1930s.
The Classic Lake Conference was a conference for high schools in the west metro area of the Twin Cities, Minnesota.
Claudio Silva is a Brazilian American computer scientist and data scientist.
Claydon High School is a relatively small mixed secondary school in Claydon, Suffolk, England.
The Clerk family is a Ghanaian historic family that produced a number of pioneering scholars and clergymen on the Gold Coast.
A clinical pharmaceutical scientist (or pharmacist-scientist) is a licensed, practicing pharmacist who also functions as an independent researcher in the pharmaceutical sciences.
Clive Williams (born 1 March 1945) is a British-born former Australian Army Military Intelligence officer, and academic with research interests in terrorism and counterterrorism, politically motivated violence, insurgency and counterinsurgency.
The Closure & Container Manufacturers Association (CCMA) is a United States trade association of manufacturers who produce closures and containers.
Cluster development (or cluster initiative or economic clustering) is the economic development of business clusters.
Clyda Stokes Rent is an American academic, and the former President of Mississippi University for Women.
In semiotics, a code is a set of conventions or sub-codes currently in use to communicate meaning.
A code name or cryptonym is a word or name used, sometimes clandestinely, to refer to another name, word, project or person.
Coe-Brown Northwood Academy is a comprehensive secondary institution in Northwood, New Hampshire, United States.
Cognitive academic language proficiency (CALP) is a language-related term developed by Jim Cummins which refers to formal academic learning, as opposed to BICS.
Cognitive computing (CC) describes technology platforms that, broadly speaking, are based on the scientific disciplines of artificial intelligence and signal processing.
Coimbra (Corumbriga)) is a city and a municipality in Portugal. The population at the 2011 census was 143,397, in an area of. The fourth-largest urban centre in Portugal (after Lisbon, Porto, Braga), it is the largest city of the district of Coimbra, the Centro region and the Baixo Mondego subregion. About 460,000 people live in the Região de Coimbra, comprising 19 municipalities and extending into an area. Among the many archaeological structures dating back to the Roman era, when Coimbra was the settlement of Aeminium, are its well-preserved aqueduct and cryptoporticus. Similarly, buildings from the period when Coimbra was the capital of Portugal (from 1131 to 1255) still remain. During the Late Middle Ages, with its decline as the political centre of the Kingdom of Portugal, Coimbra began to evolve into a major cultural centre. This was in large part helped by the establishment the University of Coimbra in 1290, the oldest academic institution in the Portuguese-speaking world. Apart from attracting many European and international students, the university is visited by many tourists for its monuments and history. Its historical buildings were classified as a World Heritage site by UNESCO in 2013: "Coimbra offers an outstanding example of an integrated university city with a specific urban typology as well as its own ceremonial and cultural traditions that have been kept alive through the ages.".
Colette Inez (born 1931) is an American poet and a faculty member at Columbia University’s Undergraduate Writing Program.
Sir Colin Leonard Berry (born 28 September 1937) is a British academic, medical professor and pathologist.
Colin Ogilvie Buchanan (born 8 August 1934) is a British retired Anglican bishop and academic who specialised in liturgy.
Colin Llewellyn Raston AO is a Professor of Chemistry of Flinders University in Adelaide, South Australia and the Premier's Professorial Fellow in Clean Technology.
Professor Colin J. Stirling is a Scottish biological scientist and academic.
The Collaborative Hypertext of Radiology (or "CHORUS") is a free medical reference database.
College and university rankings are rankings of institutions in higher education which have been ranked on the basis of various combinations of various factors.
College of Business & Technology commonly referred to as CBT College or just CBT is a for-profit college based in the city of Miami, Florida.
The College of Radiology, Academy of Medicine Malaysia is a non-profit organization of clinical radiologists, clinical oncologists, and medical physicists in Malaysia.
Pairs of schools, colleges and universities, especially when they are close to each other either geographically or in their areas of specialization, often establish a college rivalry with each other over the years.
College transfer is the anticipated movement students consider between education providers and the related institutional processes supporting those secondary and post-secondary learners who actually do move with completed coursework or training that may be applicable to a degree pathway and published requirements.
Colloquium can refer to.
The Columbia Institute for Tele-Information (CITI) is one of several research centers for Columbia Business School, focusing on strategy, management, and policy issues in telecommunications, computing, and electronic mass media.
A national Commission on Money and Credit (CMC) was established November 21, 1957, by Donald K. David, Chairman of the Committee for Economic Development (CED) to make the first extensive investigation of the U.S. monetary system since the Aldrich Commission of 1908-1911.
The Committee of Concerned Journalists (CCJ) is a U.S. non-profit consortium of journalists, publishers, media owners, academics and citizens worried about the future of the profession.
Commodore Nutt (George Washington Morrison Nutt; April 1, 1848 – May 25, 1881) was an American entertainer.
In some universities in the United Kingdom and Ireland — particularly collegiate universities such as Oxford, Cambridge, Dublin, Durham, York, Kent and Lancaster— students and the academic body are organised into a common room, or at Cambridge a combination room.
A community school in the Republic of Ireland is a type of secondary school funded individually and directly by the state.
The following tables compare general and technical information for a number of document markup languages.
The Comprehensive Program for Socialist Economic Integration was set up in 1971, laying the guidelines for Comecon activity until 1990.
In academia, computational immunology is a field of science that encompasses high-throughput genomic and bioinformatics approaches to immunology.
Computational Theology or Computational Religion or Computational Creationism is a study that attempts to link religion and god to computer science or similar academic field.
Computer graphics are pictures and films created using computers.
The Computing Research Association (CRA) is a 501(c)3 non-profit association of North American academic departments of computer science, computer engineering, and related fields; laboratories and centers in industry, government, and academia engaging in basic computing research; and affiliated professional societies.
Concentration of media ownership (also known as media consolidation or media convergence) is a process whereby progressively fewer individuals or organizations control increasing shares of the mass media.
Concurrent tandem catalysis (CTC) is a technique in chemistry which uses multiple catalysts on a single molecule in a one-pot reaction to produce a product otherwise not accessible by a single catalyst.
Connections Academy provides online school products and services to virtual schools for grades K-12, including full-time online schools bearing the "Connections Academy" name across the country.
The Conservation Commons is the expression of a cooperative effort of non-governmental organizations, international and multi-lateral organizations, governments, academia, and the private sector, to improve open access to and unrestricted use of, data, information and knowledge related to the conservation of biodiversity, with the belief that this will contribute to improving conservation outcomes.
The Conservatorium van Amsterdam (CvA) is a Dutch academy of music located in Amsterdam.
The Consolatio or consolatory oration is a type of ceremonial oratory, typically used rhetorically to comfort mourners at funerals.
The Constitution of the Italian Republic (Costituzione della Repubblica Italiana) was enacted by the Constituent Assembly on 22 December 1947, with 453 votes in favour and 62 against.
Constitutional theory is an area of constitutional law that focuses on the underpinnings of constitutional government.
The Construction Industry Council (CIC) is a statutory body established on 1 February 2007 after the enactment of the Construction Industry Council Ordinance on 24 May 2006.
Construction Law is a monthly English-language journal providing news and articles on the construction industry.
Contactees are persons who claim to have experienced contact with extraterrestrials.
Anarchism is a political philosophy which holds the state to be undesirable, unnecessary, or harmful.
The Contemporary Glass Society (CGS) is an association of artists, collectors, students, writers, organisations, academics, galleries, manufacturers and enthusiasts of Glass.
Contingent self-esteem (CSE) is self-esteem based on the approval of others or on social comparisons.
A controversia is an exercise in rhetoric; a form of declamation in which the student speaks for one side in a notional legal case such as treason or poisoning.
The Cooish is the name of an inter-Gaelic festival of language and culture taking place on the Isle of Man each November.
Copper Hills High School is located in West Jordan, Utah, United States, situated just east of the Oquirrh Mountains in the southwest corner of the Salt Lake Valley near the Bingham Canyon Copper Mine.
Cornelia Maria Clapp (March 17, 1849 – December 31, 1934) was an American zoologist and academic specializing in marine biology.
Today's view on the Corps House from the Lessingstraße. Drawing of the Corps House 1910 The fraternity's crest is part of the building's front relief. The Corps Suevia Freiburg is one of the oldest German Student Corps, a Studentenverbindung or student corporation founded by 13 students at the Albert Ludwigs University of Freiburg on June 21, 1815.
For over 60 years, the Council for International Exchange of Scholars (CIES) has helped administer the Fulbright Scholar Program, the U.S. government's flagship academic exchange effort, on behalf of the United States Department of State, Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs.
A course reader is a publication type used for teaching in universities and academia.
Courtney Angela Brkic (born 1972) is a Croatian American memoirist, short story writer, and academic.
Cowdeng Chikomba is a Zimbabwean academic.
Cowley International College, formerly Cowley Language College and originally Cowley School, is an 11-18 secondary school located on Cowley Hill, in Windle, St Helens, Merseyside.
CPCS (Center for Peace and Civil Society) is a non-profit civic initiative that was established in 2001 and was registered in 2005 at Hyderabad, Pakistan.
Creativity, Activity, Service (CAS) (Formerly 'Creativity, Action, Service') is a mandatory core component of the IB Diploma Programme.
Crelle's Journal, or just Crelle, is the common name for a mathematics journal, the Journal für die reine und angewandte Mathematik (in English: Journal for Pure and Applied Mathematics).
Cristián Patricio Larroulet Vignau (born 1953 in Temuco) was the Minister General Secretariat of the Presidency of Chile under President Sebastián Piñera.
Critical Path Institute (C-Path) is an independent, non-profit organization committed to transformational improvement of the drug development process.
A critical vocabulary is a formal terminology related to one or more branches of critical theory.
Criticism of technology is an analysis of adverse impacts of industrial and digital technologies.
Critique of Cynical Reason is a book by the German philosopher Peter Sloterdijk, published in 1983 in two volumes under the German title Kritik der zynischen Vernunft.
The Croatian Academy of Sciences and Arts (Academia Scientiarum et Artium Croatica, Hrvatska akademija znanosti i umjetnosti, abbrev. HAZU) is the national academy of Croatia.
CRYPTREC is the Cryptography Research and Evaluation Committees set up by the Japanese Government to evaluate and recommend cryptographic techniques for government and industrial use.
CNS or Crystallography and NMR system, is a software library for computational structural biology.
CSCMP Supply Chain Process Standards is a guide which presents an outline or framework of processes that are typically found to be involved in performing supply chain related activities, and a set of standardized activities described in 2 levels of maturity - "Suggested Minimum" and "Best Practice" for each process.
The term cult usually refers to a social group defined by its religious, spiritual, or philosophical beliefs, or its common interest in a particular personality, object or goal.
King Robert I of Scotland, also known as Robert the Bruce has been depicted in literature and popular culture many times.
The culture of ancient Rome existed throughout almost 1200-year history of the civilization of Ancient Rome.
The culture of Canada embodies the artistic, culinary, literary, humour, musical, political and social elements that are representative of Canada and Canadians.
The culture of the Native Hawaiians is about 1,500 years old and has its origins in the Polynesians who voyaged to and settled Hawaii.
The CUNY Dominican Studies Institute (CUNY DSI) is an interdisciplinary research unit of the City University of New York devoted to the study of Dominicans in the United States and other parts of the world, including the Dominican Republic.
Curriculum theory (CT) is an academic discipline devoted to examining and shaping educational curricula.
Cuthbert Scott (or Scot) (died 9 October 1564) was a Catholic bishop and academic at the University of Cambridge.
Cyclops64 (formerly known as Blue Gene/C) is a cellular architecture in development by IBM.
Cyprian C. Onyeji (born August 26, 1957) is a Nigerian academic.
The Czech Space Office, CSO (Česká kosmická kancelář) is the central contact point for the coordination of pure space science related activities in the Czech Republic.
D.B. Gilles is an American screenwriter, playwright, academic, Script Consultant and Writing Coach specializing in screenplays, TV pilots, plays and novels.
DADIU (The National Academy of Digital, Interactive Entertainment) founded in 2005 is an academy located in Copenhagen and Aalborg in Denmark that educates students in the creation of computer games.
Dagmar Elisabeth Schipanski (born 3 September 1943) is a German physicist, academic, and politician from the State of Thuringia.
Jesse Dale Thorn, usually known as Dale Thorn or as J. Dale Thorn (October 7, 1942 – May 8, 2014), was a journalist and professor at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, who was the first press secretary during the 1970s to then Governor Edwin Edwards, a Democrat.
Esther Damalie Nagitta-Musoke (Esther Damalie Naggita-Musoke) is a Ugandan academic, and served as the dean and acting principal of the school of law at Makerere University, in Uganda, for close to five years, from 2012 until 2017.
Damien Doligez is a French academic and programmer.
Dan Academic Center (Hebrew: מרכז אקדמי דן Merkaz Akademi Dan) is an Israeli higher education institute that specializes in the high tech and IT industry fields.
Daniel Krewski is an Academic who is Professor of Medicine and Professor of Epidemiology and Community Medicine at the University of Ottawa, where his focus is health risk assessment in the Institute of Population Health.
Dan Meyerstein FRSC (דן מאירשטיין, born 1938) is an Israeli academic and former president of Ariel University.
Danai Stratigopoulou (Modern Greek: Δανάη Στρατηγοπούλου) (born 8 February 1913 - died 18 January 2009) was a Greek singer, writer, and university academic.
Daniel Aaron (August 4, 1912 – April 30, 2016) was an American writer and academic who helped found the Library of America.
Daniel Bruce Klein (born January 16, 1962) is an American professor of economics at George Mason University and an Associate Fellow of the Swedish Ratio Institute.
Daniel Crozier is an American composer and academic.
Daniel Guérin (19 May 1904 in Paris – 14 April 1988 in Suresnes) was a French anarcho-communist author, best known for his work Anarchism: From Theory to Practice, as well as his collection No Gods No Masters: An Anthology of Anarchism in which he collected writings on the idea and movement it inspired, from the first writings of Max Stirner in the mid-19th century through the first half of the 20th century.
Daniel Klem Jr. is a United States ornithologist, known for his pioneering research into the mortality of birds due to glass windows.
The Very Rev Professor Daniel Lamont DD, MA (1870-1950) was an eminent Church of Scotland Minister and academic.
Daniel S. Hendrickson, S.J., is the 25th president of Creighton University starting on July 1, 2015 until the present.
Darin Barney is a political theorist, academic and activist whose work focuses on critical theory, the philosophy of technology, infrastructure and disruptive politics.
Data philanthropy describes a form of collaboration in which private sector companies share data for public benefit.
Data science is an interdisciplinary field that uses scientific methods, processes, algorithms and systems to extract knowledge and insights from data in various forms, both structured and unstructured, similar to data mining.
A database is an organized collection of data, stored and accessed electronically.
David John Atkinson (born 5 September 1943) is the former Bishop of Thetford.
David Henry Bradley, Jr. (born 1950, in Bedford, Pennsylvania) is the author of South Street and The Chaneysville Incident, which won the PEN/Faulkner Award in 1982.
David Bromwich is Sterling Professor of English at Yale University.
David Budescu is a psychologist and academic.
David Bushnell (May 14, 1923 – September 3, 2010) was an American academic and Latin American historian who has been called "The Father of the Colombianists." Bushnell, one of the first Americans to study Colombia, was considered one of the world's leading experts on the history of Colombia.
David Clements Fulton (February 1, 1838 – March 30, 1899) was an American businessman from Hudson, Wisconsin who served in various municipal offices and as a Liberal Republican member of the Wisconsin State Assembly from St. Croix County.
David Carter (born 4 May 1945) is a former British diplomat who is an academic at Cambridge University.
David Andrew Day (born 24 June 1949) is an Australian historian, academic and author.
David Morritz de Kretser AC (born 27 April 1939) is an Australian medical researcher who was the 27th Governor of Victoria from 2006 to 2011.
Sir David Drummond CBE (December 1852 – 28 April 1932) was an Irish/British physician and president of the British Medical Association.
David Van Zandt is an American academic administrator and currently President of The New School.
David Flusser (Hebrew: דוד פלוסר) (born 1917; died 2000) was a professor of Early Christianity and Judaism of the Second Temple Period at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
David Fulton Publishers is a book publisher in the United Kingdom, founded in 1836 that specialises in education.
David G. Goodman (12 February 1946 – 25 July 2011) was an American academic, author, editor and Japanologist.
David Keith Gillett (born 25 January 1945) is a British Anglican bishop.
David Huebner (born 1960) is an international arbitrator based in Southern California.
David Lameck Kibikyo is an economist, academic and academic administrator in Uganda.
David Lansing Dill (born January 8, 1957) is a computer scientist and academic noted for contributions to formal verification, electronic voting security, and computational systems biology.
Professor David Lloyd is a Dublin-born and educated chemist specialising in computer aided drug design, Vice Chancellor and President of the University of South Australia and a member of South Australia's Economic Development Board.
Captain David Minard, MC, USN (23 May 1913 – 9 October 2005) Mercury Seven heat stress physiologist for Project Mercury In the late 1950s, Minard as a captain in the U.S. Navy and head of the physiology department at the Naval Medical Research Institute, helped to develop the Wet Bulb Globe Temperature Index utilized to measure heat stress in the military and other industrial settings.
David Morley (born 16 March 1964) is an English poet, critic, anthologist, editor and ecologist.
David Patrick Bernard Norris (born 31 July 1944) is an Irish scholar, independent Senator and civil rights activist.
David Eugene Price (born August 17, 1940) is a professor and the U.S. Representative for, serving since 1997 and previously from 1987 to 1995.
David Prior (born 1972 in Ipswich, United Kingdom) is a British sound artist and composer.
David Rosand (September 6, 1938 – August 8, 2014) was an American art historian, university professor and writer.
David Paul Roselle (born May 30, 1939) is an American mathematician and academic administrator who served as the ninth President of the University of Kentucky and the 25th President of the University of Delaware.
Professor David M. Serwadda, MBChB, MMed, MSc, MPH, is a Ugandan physician, medical researcher, academic, public health specialist and medical administrator.
David Arthur Shand (born 1944) is a former New Zealand academic, politician and international civil servant.
David William Strangway, (June 7, 1934 – December 13, 2016) was a Canadian geophysicist and university administrator.
David Tacey is an Australian public intellectual, writer and interdisciplinary scholar.
David Maxim Triesman, Baron Triesman (born 30 October 1943) is a British politician, Merchant Banker and former trade union leader.
David Vivian Day (born 11 August 1936) is a retired British theologian, school teacher, academic, and Anglican priest.
David W. Andrews is an American academic, who currently serves as the President of National University.
David August Wallin (7 January 1876 in Östra Husby parish in Östergötland County, Sweden – 27 June 1957 in Stockholm, Sweden) was a Swedish artist.
David Walls (born October 21, 1941) is an activist and academic who has made significant contributions to Appalachian studies and to the popular understanding of social movements.
Rev Dr David Welsh DD FRSE (11 December 179324 April 1845) was a Scottish divine and academic.
David Wilson, Ed.D has been president of Morgan State University in Baltimore, Maryland since July 1, 2010.
David Alistair Yalof is an American academic.
Découvertes Gallimard (literally in English “Discoveries Gallimard”; in United Kingdom: New Horizons, in United States: Abrams Discoveries) is an encyclopaedic of illustrated, pocket-sized books on a variety of subjects, aimed at adults and teenagers.
Cicero's De Divinatione (Latin, "Concerning Divination") is a philosophical treatise in two books written in 44 BC.
In academic administrations such as colleges or universities, a dean is the person with significant authority over a specific academic unit, or over a specific area of concern, or both.
Deane Galloway Keller (August 1, 1940 – January 4, 2005) was an American artist, academic and author.
Deane Keller (December 14, 1901 – April 12, 1992) was an American artist, academic, soldier, art restorer and preservationist.
Deane Waldo Malott (July 10, 1898 – September 11, 1996) was an American academic and administrator.
Debo Adeyewa is a Nigerian academic, administrator and author.
Deborah Burton (born 1954) is an American music theorist, pianist, and academic.
Deborah Anne Freund is an American university administrator and academic.
Dr Deborah Faye Russell (born 14 January 1966) is a New Zealand academic and politician.
Deborah Frances Tannen (born June 7, 1945) is an American academic and professor of linguistics at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. She has been a McGraw Distinguished Lecturer at Princeton University and was a fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences following a term in residence at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, NJ.
Declan Hill is a journalist, academic and consultant.
Deepan Sivaraman is an Indian Theatre director, Scenographer and Academic.
Delmer Myers Brown (November 20, 1909November 9, 2011) was an American academic, historian, author, translator and Japanologist.
Delta Chi Xi Honorary Dance Fraternity (ΔΧΞ), more commonly referred to as Delta Chi Xi, is a co-ed honorary professional fraternity and member of the Professional Fraternity Association organized to acknowledge academic excellence, serve the community, and share the art of dance among fellow students.
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).
Yendrembam Denechandra Meitei (born 28 March 1994) is an Indian professional footballer who plays as a left back for Churchill Brothers in the I-League.
In the psychology of human behavior, denialism is a person's choice to deny reality, as a way to avoid a psychologically uncomfortable truth.
Denmark is an unincorporated community and former city in Madison County, Tennessee, United States roughly 14 miles southwest of Jackson.
Denmark–India relations are foreign relations between Denmark and India.
Emeritus Professor R. Dennis Gibson, AO is a British-born Australian academic and mathematician He was the Chancellor of the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT University) in Melbourne, Australia, from 2003-2010.
Dennis Coleman Jett (born 1945) is an American diplomat and academic.
Dennis John Kucinich (born October 8, 1946) is an American politician.
Dennis P. Gallon is an American academic.
Dennis R. Heldman (born 1938) is an internationally well-known food engineer.
The Department of Plant & Microbial Biology is an academic department in the College of Natural Resources at the University of California, Berkeley.
Derby Moor Academy, the successor school to Derby Moor Community Sports College Trust, formerly known as Derby Moor Community School, is a secondary school situated on Moorway Lane, Littleover, Derby.
Derek Croxton is an American academic specialized in history.
Derek William Yalden (4 November 1940 – 5 February 2013) was an eminent British zoologist and academic.
Deveaux School Historic District is a national historic district located at Niagara Falls in Niagara County, New York.
Devlet Bahçeli (born 1 January 1948) is a Turkish politician who has been the chairman of the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP) since 6 July 1997.
Dezsö Joseph Horváth, is a Canadian businessman and educator.
Diana Balmori Ling (June 4, 1932 – November 14, 2016) was a landscape and urban designer.
Diane Karusisi is a Rwandan statistician, economist, bank executive and academic.
Diarmuid Ó Cearbhaill, Irish academic, served in the Department of Finance in Dublin before returning to University College Galway to serve as Léachtóir le Geilleagar agus Tráchtáil.
Richard St Clair Johnson (born 1929) is a former academic and senior Australian public servant.
Die Deutschen Inschriften des Mittelalters und der Frühen Neuzeit (DI) (engl.: The German Inscriptions of Medieval and Early Modern Times) is one of the oldest modern endeavours to collect and redact medieval and early modern inscriptions in Europe.
Diego Angulo Iñiguez (July 18, 1901 – October 5, 1986) was an art historian, a university professor, writer and Director of the Prado Museum in Madrid from 1968 to 1970.
Digital Medievalist is an academic project and community-building organization for those who are interested in the use of computers and computational techniques in the academic field of medieval studies, a sub-field of digital humanities.
A Digital Researcher is a person who uses digital technology such as computers or smartphones and the Internet to do research (see also Internet research).
Dillian Whyte (born 11 April 1988) is a British professional boxer.
Sir Dimitri Obolensky FBA (19 March/1 April 1918 in St Petersburg – 23 December 2001 in Burford, Oxfordshire) was a Russian-born historian who settled in Britain and became Professor of Russian and Balkan History at the University of Oxford and the author of various historical works.
Dinko Antun Tomašić (1902–1975) was a Croatian sociologist and academic.
Dinnington High School is a secondary school in Dinnington, in the Metropolitan Borough of Rotherham, South Yorkshire, England.
Professor Dipak Kalra (born 18 July 1959, London, UK) is President of the and of the European Institute for Innovation through Health Data.
Dipti Saravanamuttu (born 1960) is a contemporary Sri Lankan-Australian poet and academic.
The University Interscholastic League (UIL) Texas High School District 4-AA is a group of Conference AA schools in West Texas that compete with each other in friendly competition in interscholastic events in Sports, Music and Fine Arts, and Academics.
A diversionary foreign policy, or a diversionary war, is an international relations term that identifies a war instigated by a country's leader in order to distract its population from their own domestic strife.
In sociology and political studies, diversity is the degree of differences in identifying features among the members of a purposefully defined group, such as any group differences in racial or ethnic classifications, age, gender, religion, philosophy, physical abilities, socioeconomic background, sexual orientation, gender identity, intelligence, mental health, physical health, genetic attributes, personality, behavior or attractiveness.
The Divine Word College of Calapan (DWCC) is a Catholic institution of higher learning run by the Society of the Divine Word (SVD), located in Calapan City, Oriental Mindoro, Philippines.
In religion, divinity or godhead is the state of things that are believed to come from a supernatural power or deity, such as a god, supreme being, creator deity, or spirits, and are therefore regarded as sacred and holy.
DMA eV, (in German: Deutsch-Marokkanische Akademiker e.V) is an academic association for German and Moroccan graduates. The association is active in the most university-cities in Germany. The main office of the association is located by the Hanover university, Germany. Founded on March 24, 2012 with the goal to connect Moroccan and German academics in Germany and Morocco. The association is organizing frequently conferences for Moroccan and German invitees. The activities contain academical as well as cultural and sportive events. The DMA association is one of the most active associations of the Moroccan diaspora in Germany.
The Doclean Academy of Sciences and Arts (Montenegrin: Dukljanska akademija nauka i umjetnosti, DANU; Latin Academia Dioclitiana Scientiarum et Artium) is a parallel scholars' academy in Montenegro.
In Swedish and Danish academia, a doctoral ring may be bestowed upon the conferral of a 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.
Documentary research is the use of outside sources, documents, to support the viewpoint or argument of an academic work.
Dog Latin, also known as Cod Latin, macaronic Latin, mock Latin, or Canis Latinicus, refers to the creation of a phrase or jargon in imitation of Latin,, Bartleby.com often by "translating" English words (or those of other languages) into Latin by conjugating or declining them as if they were Latin words.
Sebastiano Biancardi (27 March 1679 – 9 October 1741), known by the pseudonym Domenico Lalli, was an Italian poet and librettist.
Domenico Pellegrini Giampietro (August 30, 1899 in Brienza, in Basilicata – June 18, 1970 in Montevideo) was an Italian academic, economist, lawyer, politician, and (in his final years) journalist.
Dominique Caillat (born in Washington D.C.) is a Swiss playwright and writer.
Dominus is the Latin word for master or owner.
Don Dailey (March 10, 1956 – November 22, 2013) was an American longtime researcher in computer chess and a game programmer.
Clete Donald Johnson Jr. (born January 30, 1948) is an American politician, diplomat, lawyer and academic from the state of Georgia.
Don Watkins (born 1982) is an American writer.
Dr Donald Adamson (born 30 March 1939) is a British literary scholar, author and historian.
Donald Emanuel Pearson "Doc", (June 21, 1914 in Madison, Wisconsin – April 14, 2004 in Nashville, Tennessee) was an American chemist and scientific researcher.
Donald Trelford (born 9 November 1937) is a British journalist and academic, who was editor of The Observer newspaper from 1975 to 1993.
DonationCoder.com is a website hosting a community of programmers and software fans.
Donetsk (Донецьк; Доне́цк; former names: Aleksandrovka, Hughesovka, Yuzovka, Stalino (see also: cities' alternative names)) is an industrial city in Ukraine on the Kalmius River.
Professor Dorothy Ann Malcolm Geddes OBE FRCS (8 May 1936–14 March 1998) was the first woman to be appointed to a professorship of dentistry in the United Kingdom.
Dorothy Heathcote MBE (29 August 1926 – 8 October 2011) was a drama teacher and academic who used the method of "teacher in role" as an approach to teaching across the curriculum in schools and later in other settings.
Dorothy Schwieder (November 28, 1933 – August 13, 2014) was an American historian, biographer, and academic.
Dotty Lynch (July 24, 1945 – August 10, 2014) was an academic, journalist and political pollster, best known for being the first woman to be chief polltaker for a presidential campaign when she worked for Gary Hart.
The Doubting Antiquity School or Yigupai (Wilkinson, Endymion (2000). Chinese History: A Manual. Harvard Univ Asia Center.. Page 345, see: Loewe, Michael and Edward L. Shaughnessy (1999). The Cambridge History of Ancient China Cambridge University Press.. Page 72, see) refers to a group of scholars and writers who show doubts and uncertainty of antiquity in the Chinese academia starting during the New Culture Movement, (mid 1910s and 1920s).
Douglas J. La Follette (born June 6, 1940) is an American academic, environmental activist, and politician from the state of Wisconsin.
Douglas Krueger is an American philosopher, academic and author.
Douglas Ross Hyde (Dubhghlas de hÍde; 17 January 1860 – 12 July 1949), known as An Craoibhín Aoibhinn (lit. "The Pleasant Little Branch"), was an Irish academic, linguist, scholar of the Irish language, politician and diplomat who served as the 1st President of Ireland from June 1938 to June 1945.
Sir Douglas Mawson OBE FRS FAA (5 May 1882 – 14 October 1958) was an Australian geologist, Antarctic explorer, and academic.
The Dover Christ Church Academy opened in September 2010 when it replaced Archers Court Maths and Computing College which had been placed in the National Challenge.
The Dream Pool Essays or Dream Torrent Essays (Pinyin: Mèng Xī Bǐ Tán; Wade-Giles: Meng⁴ Hsi¹ Pi³-t'an²; Chinese: 夢溪筆談／梦溪笔谈) was an extensive book written by the Han Chinese polymath, genius, scientist and statesman Shen Kuo (1031-1095) by 1088 AD, during the Song dynasty (960-1279) of China.
Catharine Drew Gilpin Faust (born September 18, 1947) is an American historian and the 28th President of Harvard University, the first woman to serve in that role.
Drew Milne is a contemporary British poet and academic.
Alexander W. Dreyfoos School of the Arts (DSOA) is a public high school located in West Palm Beach, Florida.
The Drosten Stone is a carved Pictish stone of the 9th century at St Vigeans, near Arbroath, Scotland.
Drukgyel Higher Secondary School (DHSS) was inaugurated by British High Commissioner for India, Sir Nicholas Fenn and Education Director of Bhutan Thinley Gyamtsho in 1994.
Dublin City University (abbreviated as DCU) (Ollscoil Chathair Bhaile Átha Cliath) is a university in the Republic of Ireland based in Northside, Dublin.
The Duke Ellington School of the Arts, (established 1974), is a high school located at 35th Street and R Street, Northwest, Washington, D.C., and dedicated to arts education.
The Dungarvan CBS is a secondary school in the coastal town of Dungarvan.
Dutch Golden Age painting is the painting of the Dutch Golden Age, a period in Dutch history roughly spanning the 17th century, during and after the later part of the Eighty Years' War (1568–1648) for Dutch independence.
Dwight Oliver Wendell Holmes (November 18, 1877 – September 7, 1963) was an American sociologist, civil rights activist, collegiate athlete, author, and served as the 5th President of Morgan State College from 1937 to 1948.
Eprints in Library and Information Science (E-LIS) is an international open access repository for academic papers in Library and Information Science (LIS).
Ernst Anselm Joachim Honigmann (29 November 1927 – 18 July 2011) was Professor of English Literature, Shakespeare scholar, and Fellow of the British Academy.
Elwood Gordon Gee (born February 2, 1944) is an American academic and is currently serving his second term as President of West Virginia University.
E.J. Westlake (born 1965) is a playwright and performance studies scholar.
Elbert Kirtley Fretwell, Jr. (October 29, 1923 – October 18, 2012) was an American academic and Chancellor Emeritus of the University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
Edward Lee Spence (born 1947 in Germany) is a pioneer in underwater archaeology who studies shipwrecks and sunken treasure.
Vidya Jyothi E.O. Eustace Pereira (September 13, 1907 – 1988) was a Sri Lankan Engineer and Academic.
Earl S. Richardson, Ed.D served as the 9th President of Morgan State University from 1984 to 2010.
The ease of doing business index is an index created by Simeon Djankov at the World Bank Group.
The Easmon family or the Easmon Medical Dynasty is a Sierra Leone Creole medical dynasty of African American descent originally based in Freetown, Sierra Leone.
East Leake Academy is an academy located in East Leake in the Rushcliffe area of Nottinghamshire.
The Eastern Nazarene College (ENC) is a private, coeducational college of the liberal arts and sciences in Quincy, Massachusetts, near Boston, in the New England region of the United States.
The Eastern Regional Organisation for Planning and Housing (EAROPH) is a non-governmental multi-sectorial organisation encompassing the private, public and academic sectors.
Ebba Segerberg is an academic and translator, noted for her translations of Swedish literature into English.
Eben Alexander Jr (1913 - 2004) was an American academic neurosurgeon and a native of Knoxville, Tennessee.
Ebenezer Laing (28 June 1931 – 19 April 2015) was a Ghanaian botanist and geneticist who served as the Pro-Vice Chancellor of the University of Ghana, Legon.
Ecclesia orans is liturgy scientific journal published by the Pontifical Liturgical Institute of Sant’Anselmo in Rome.
In economics, a model is a theoretical construct representing economic processes by a set of variables and a set of logical and/or quantitative relationships between them.
Economic Society of South Africa (ESSA), established in 1925 🤑is a "discussion forum" for South African economists in academic life, government and business.
Ecotheology is a form of constructive theology that focuses on the interrelationships of religion and nature, particularly in the light of environmental concerns.
Edward L. Henry (March 30, 1921 – September 30, 2010) was an American Democratic politician and academic.
Edgar Samuel David Graham, MPA, BL (1954 – 7 December 1983), was an Ulster Unionist Party (UUP) politician and academic from Northern Ireland.
Edgar Lee Hewett (November 23, 1865 – December 31, 1946) was an American archaeologist and anthropologist whose focus was the Native American communities of New Mexico and the southwestern United States.
Edgardo Enríquez Frödden (February 9, 1912 - November 1, 1996) was a Chilean physician, academic and minister of education under the Salvador Allende government.
The hamlet of Edial lies to the east of Burntwood in Staffordshire, England.
Edmond Desbonnet (1867–1953) was a French academic and photographer who championed physical culture.
Jacques Edmond-Joseph Papinot (1860–1942) was a French Roman Catholic priest and missionary who was also known in Japan as.
Edmund Colledge (14 August 1910 – 16 November 1999) was an English academic, military officer, and Roman Catholic priest.
Edmund Titus Cranch was an American engineering educator and academic administrator who served two terms as chair of the Department of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics at Cornell, and as dean of the Cornell University College of Engineering from 1972 to 1978.
Dr Edmund Cadbury Hambly (28 September 1942 – 28 March 1995) was a British structural engineer.
Edmund Melson Clarke, Jr. (born July 27, 1945) is an American retired computer scientist and academic noted for developing model checking, a method for formally verifying hardware and software designs.
Edmund Daniel Pellegrino (June 22, 1920 - June 13, 2013) was an American bioethicist and academic who served as the 11th president of The Catholic University of America (CUA) from 1978 to 1982.
Both electrical and electronics engineers typically possess an academic degree with a major in electrical/ electronics engineering.
The Haitian Educational System yields the lowest total rate in the education realm of the Western Hemisphere.
Education in Nepal was long based on home-schooling and gurukulas.
Education in Serbia is divided into preschool (predškolsko), primary school (osnovna škola), secondary school (srednja škola) and higher education (visoko obrazovanje) levels.
Education in Sri Lanka has a long history that dates back two millennia.
Texas has over 1,000 public school districts—all but one of the school districts in Texas are independent, separate from any form of municipal government.
Education in the United States is provided by public, private and home schools.
The Education Reform Act 1988 is widely regarded as the most important single piece of education legislation in England, Wales and Northern Ireland since the 'Butler' Education Act 1944.
This article describes the history of using educational technology in Saudi Arabia.
Educational Therapy is a form of therapy used to treat individuals with learning differences, disabilities, and challenges.
Edward Arthur Thompson (22 May 1914 – 1 January 1994) was an Irish-born British classicist, medievalist and professor at the University of Nottingham from 1948 to 1979.
Edward M. Iacobucci is a lawyer and academic who is the current dean of the University of Toronto Faculty of Law, where he is also the James M. Tory Professor of Law.
Edward J. "Ed" Logue (February 7, 1921 – January 27, 2000) was an urban planner, public administrator, lawyer, politician, and academic who worked in New Haven, Boston, and New York State.
Edward Jones-Imhotep is a historian of technology, academic and currently an associate professor at York University.
Edward Katongole-Mbidde, MBChB, MMed, MRCP (UK), is a physician, academic, and medical oncologist in Uganda.
Edward Likowski was the Archbishop of Poznań and Gniezno and primate of the Catholic Church in Poland.
Edward Bitanywaine Rugumayo is a politician, diplomat, author, academic and environmentalist in Uganda.
Edwin McClellan (October 24, 1925 – April 27, 2009) was a British Japanologist.
Edwin Nadason Thumboo B.B.M. (born 22 November 1933) is a Singaporean poet and academic who is regarded as one of the pioneers of English literature in Singapore.
Egide Nzojibwami is a geologist and academic who was the first Burundian national to become a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
EGMONT - The Royal Institute for International Relations, also known as the Egmont Institute, is an independent and non-profit Brussels-based think tank dedicated to interdisciplinary research on international relations.
Eid Dahiyat (born 1945) is a Jordanian politician, critic and academic.
The National College (Colegio Nacional) is a Mexican honorary academy with a strictly limited membership created by presidential decree in 1943 in order to bring together the country's foremost artists and scientists, who are periodically invited to deliver lectures and seminars in their respective area of speciality.
El Sayed Mahmoud El Sheniti was an Egyptian academic and government official who contributed to the development of professional librarianship in Egypt in the latter half of the twentieth century.
Elaine Showalter (born January 21, 1941) is an American literary critic, feminist, and writer on cultural and social issues.
Elan Y. Journo (born January 1976) is an Israeli writer, specializing in American foreign policy.
Professor Elbert K. Fretwell, PhD, (1878-1962) was an American academic and early leader in the field of youth development through recreation and extracurricular activity.
Electrical engineering is a professional engineering discipline that generally deals with the study and application of electricity, electronics, and electromagnetism.
Elie Abel (October 17, 1920 – July 22, 2004) was a Canadian-American journalist, author and academic.
Elijah Dickens Mushemeza (born 26 February 1964, in the Sheema District, Western Region of Uganda) is an academic, an author, and a practical politician.
Elizabeth Ann Bayley Seton, S.C., (August 28, 1774 – January 4, 1821) was the first native-born citizen of the United States to be canonized by the Roman Catholic Church (September 14, 1975).
Elizabeth Anne Reid (born 3 July 1942) AO, FASSA, is an Australian development practitioner, feminist and academic with a distinguished career in and significant contribution to national and international public service.
The Elizabeth Fleming Stier Award has been issued every year since 1997.
Elizabeth Ann Fox-Genovese (May 28, 1941 – January 2, 2007) was an American historian best known for her works on women and society in the Antebellum South.
Elizabeth Grant (born 1963) is an Australian architectural anthropologistOwens, Michael (14 May 2014).
Elizabeth Hirak Field is an academic scholar and professor in the University of Iowa’s Department of Internal Medicine.
Elizabeth Hazelton Haight (February 11, 1872 - November 15, 1964) was an American classical scholar and academic who specialised in Latin teaching.
Elizabeth Marion Innes FRCPE (10 April 1921 - 10 April 2015) was a Scottish paediatric haematologist.
Elizabeth Allo Isichei (born 22 March 1939 in Tauranga, New Zealand) is a Nigerian author, historian and academic.
Elizabeth Tallent (born Elizabeth Ann Tallent, August 8, 1954 Washington, D.C.) is an American fiction writer, academic, and essayist.
The College of Our Lady of the Elms, often called Elms College, is a Catholic liberal arts college located in Chicopee, Massachusetts, near Springfield.
Elsie Effah Kaufmann is a Ghanaian academic and biomedical engineer and quiz mistress for the National Science and Maths Quiz.
Emanuele Severino (February 26, 1929 in Brescia, Italy) is a contemporary Italian philosopher.
Emília Kováčová (born February 8, 1931) is a Slovakian economist and professor of employment and social development at the University of Economics in Bratislava.
Emile Francis Short is a Ghanaian judge and academic and the first Commissioner on Human Rights and Administrative Justice in Ghana.
Emmanuel Evans Anfom (born 7 October 1919) is a Ghanaian physician, scholar, university administrator and public servant who served as the second Vice Chancellor of the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology from 1967 to 1973.
Emmanuel Ngara is a Zimbabwean academic and Pro-Vice-Chancellor of the University of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa.
Encaenia is an academic or sometimes ecclesiastical ceremony, usually performed at colleges or universities.
The Encyclopedia of Mormonism is a semiofficial encyclopedia for topics relevant to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church, see also "Mormon").
The Encyclopedia of the Harlem Renaissance (Facts On File Publishing and) by Sandra L. West and Aberjhani, is a 2003 encyclopedia of the lives, events, and culture of the Harlem Renaissance of the 1920s to 1940s.
Energy Carta is a non-profit organization founded in Singapore by a team of young adults.
Engineers for a Sustainable World (ESW) is a not-for-profit network headquartered in Denver, CO.
The jurisdiction of England and Wales does not have a Criminal Code though such an instrument has been often recommended and attempted.
Enitan Abisogun Bababunmi (born September 8, 1940 – May 29, 2017) was a Nigerian academic and a Professor of Biochemistry who served as the third Vice-Chancellor of Lagos State University between 1993 – 1996.
Enrique Silva Cimma (November 11, 1918 – July 14, 2012) was a Chilean politician, academic and lawyer.
Environmental Law is a law review focused on environmental and natural resources law published by students at Lewis & Clark Law School in Portland, Oregon.
Environmental sociology is the study of interactions between societies and their natural environments.
NCF-Envirothon is an annual environmentally themed academic competition for high school aged students organized by the NCF-Envirothon a program of the National Conservation Foundation.
Enzo Martinelli (11 November 1911 – 27 August 1999 writes that his death year is 1998, unlike to, and, but it is probably a typographical error.) was an Italian mathematician, working in the theory of functions of several complex variables: he is best known for his work on the theory of integral representations for holomorphic functions of several variables, notably for discovering the Bochner–Martinelli formula in 1938, and for his work in the theory of multi-dimensional residues.
EPCC, formerly the Edinburgh Parallel Computing Centre, is a supercomputing centre based at the University of Edinburgh.
Eqbal Ahmad (1933 – 11 May 1999) was a Pakistani political scientist, writer and academic known for his anti-war activism, support for resistance movements globally and academic contributions to the study of Near East.
Erasmus Montanus is a satirical play about academic conceit in rural Denmark, written by Ludvig Holberg in 1722.
Erastus Otis Haven (November 1, 1820 – August 2, 1881) was an American bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church, elected in 1880, and the president of several universities.
Erciyes University is a Turkish institute of higher education located in Kayseri, Turkey.
Erdington Academy is a mixed academy located in Erdington, Birmingham, England.
Professor Eriabu Lugujjo is an electrical engineer, academic and academic administrator.
Eric Tiyo Sekebuga Adriko is a Ugandan industrialist, mechanical engineer, businessman, gynecologist, academic and politician.
Eric B. Dezenhall (born September 9, 1962 in Camden, New Jersey; pronounced DEHZ-in-hall) is an American crisis management consultant, author, and founder of Washington D.C.-based public relations firm Dezenhall Resources.
Eric George Jay (1 March 1907 - 7 February 1989) was an Anglican priest, academic and author in the Twentieth Century.
Eric McCormack (born 3 February 1938) is a Scottish-born Canadian author known for works blending absurdism, existentialism, crime fiction, gothic horror and the search for identity and personal meaning in works such as Inspecting the Vaults (1987), The Paradise Motel (1989), The Mysterium (1992), First Blast of the Trumpet Against the Monstrous Regiment of Women (1997) and The Dutch Wife (2002).
Eric Roll, Baron Roll of Ipsden (born Erich Roll; 1 December 1907 – 30 March 2005) was a British academic economist, public servant and banker.
Eric Joseph Simeon (1918–2007), was an Indian school educationalist.
Ernest Everett Just (August 14, 1883 – October 27, 1941) was a pioneering African-American biologist, academic and science writer.
Ernest Otto Holland (February 4, 1874 – May 30, 1950) was an American academic, the superintendent of public schools for Louisville, Kentucky, and the fourth and longest-serving president of Washington State University, leading the institution from 1915 until 1945.
Ernesto Andrés Livacic Gazzano (March 23, 1929 – May 29, 2007) was a prominent Chilean academic and author who published more than 50 books on literature and on the field of education.
ESDU (originally an acronym of "Engineering Sciences Data Unit" but now used on its own account) is an engineering advisory organisation based in the United Kingdom.
Dr John Esmond Birnie, (born 6 January 1965) is an author, economist, and Ulster Unionist Party politician.
An essay mill (also term paper mill) is a business that allows customers to commission an original piece of writing on a particular topic so that they may commit academic fraud.
The EU Institute of International Law is a graduate school in Berlin primarily engaged in education on broader issues of European Union law and policy.
Eugen Lovinescu (31 October 1881 – 16 July 1943) was a Romanian modernist literary historian, literary critic, academic, and novelist, who in 1919 established the Sburătorul literary club.
Eugen Molodysky OAM is a Clinical Associate Professor at the Sydney Medical School, University of Sydney.
Eugene B. Redmond (born December 1, 1937, St. Louis)Burton, Jennifer.
Euphraeus (Εὐφραῖος; fl. c. 4th century BC; d. ca. 342 BC/341 BC) was a philosopher and student of Plato from the town of Oreus in northern Euboea.
Eurabia is a political neologism, a portmanteau of Europe and Arabia, used to describe a conspiracy theory of globalist elements, allegedly led by French and Arab powers, to Islamise and Arabise Europe, thereby weakening its existing culture and undermining a previous alignment with the U.S. and Israel.
Euro-India Research Centre (EIRC) is an information and service platform to facilitate collaboration between Indian and European organisations (from industry and academia) for conducting joint research and technology development under the European Commission’s largest funding Programme - FP7.
The European Academy of Sciences and Arts (Academia Scientiarum et Artium Europaea) is a learned society of around 1,700 top scientists and artists who approach the questions facing Europe and the globe in various colloquia and publications.
The European Business History Association (EBHA) is an academic association devoted to business history in Europe.
The European Electronic Crime Task Force (EECTF) is an information sharing initiative, started in 2009 by an agreement between United States Secret Service, Italian Ministry of Internal Affairs and Poste Italiane, whose mission is to support the analysis and the development of best practices against cybercrime in European countries, through the creation of a strategic alliance between public and private sectors, including Law Enforcement, financial sector, academia, international institutions and ICT security vendors.
The European Federation of Food Science and Technology (EFFoST) is a European-based non-governmental organization devoted to the advancement of food science and technology.
The European Foundation for Management Development (EFMD) is an international not-for-profit association, based in Brussels, Belgium.
The European Group on Tort Law, sometimes called the Spier/Koziol group,Hondius et al, Towards a European Civil Code (2004), p. 14.
The European Polymer Federation (EPF), established in 1986, is an umbrella organization of national polymer societies and groups in Europe.
The European Society for Biomaterials (ESB) is a non-profit organisation that encourages research and spread of information regarding research and uses of biomaterials.
The European Society for the Study of Western Esotericism (ESSWE) is Europe's only scholarly society for the study of Western esotericism.
Euroscepticism (also known as EU-scepticism) means criticism of the European Union (EU) and European integration.
Euskaltzaindia (literally, "group of keepers of the Basque language"; often translated Royal Academy of the Basque Language) is the official academic language regulatory institution which watches over the Basque language.
Eustace de Normanville (also Eustachius de Normanvyle) was an English medieval academic and university chancellor.
Evan Copley is an American academic and musician who has published several theory textbooks, including Harmony: Baroque to Contemporary.
The Evangelische Akademie Tutzing (Protestant Academy of Tutzing) is an education and conference center in Tutzing, Bavaria, run by the Evangelical Lutheran Church in Bavaria.
Evarts Ambrose Graham, M.D., F.A.C.S. (1883–1957) was an American academic, physician, and surgeon.
Eve Cordelia Johnstone CBE FRCP FRCPE FRCPGla FRCPsych FMedSci FRSE (born 1 September 1944) is a Scottish physician, clinical researcher, psychiatrist and academic.
Evelyn Algernon Valentine Ebsworth, (14 February 1933 – 16 July 2015) was a British chemist and academic.
Evgenii Dainov (Евгений Дайнов), born 11 May 1958 in Plovdiv, is a Bulgarian academic, author and political commentator.
Evolutionary educational psychology is the study of the relation between inherent folk knowledge and abilities and accompanying inferential and attributional biases as these influence academic learning in evolutionarily novel cultural contexts, such as schools and the industrial workplace.
Examen facultatum (Latin for faculty exam; abbreviated to Ex.fac.) is, together with Examen philosophicum, one of two academic exams in most undergraduate programmes at Norwegian universities.
Examen philosophicum (Latin for philosophic exam; abbreviated to Ex.phil.) is, together with Examen facultatum, one of two academic exams in most undergraduate programmes at Norwegian universities.
Excelsior High School is a co-educational high school for boys and girls between the ages of 11 and 20.
Expelled: No Intelligence Allowed is a 2008 American film directed by Nathan Frankowski and starring Ben Stein.
Experiential learning is the process of learning through experience, and is more specifically defined as "learning through reflection on doing".
Extended peer review is the process of including people and groups with experience beyond that of working academics in the processes of assuring the quality of research.
Extrajudicial killings and forced disappearances in the Philippines are illegal executionsunlawful or felonious killingsand forced disappearances in the Philippines.
Ezekiel Jonathan "Zeke" Emanuel (born September 6, 1957) is an American oncologist and bioethicist and senior fellow at the Center for American Progress.
Floyd Arthur "Baldy" Harper (February 7, 1905 – April 1973) was an American academic, economist and writer who was best known for founding the Institute for Humane Studies in 1961.
FC Ebedei is a Nigerian football club based in Ijebu-Ode, Ogun State after moving from Lagos in 2001.
F.C. Roei Heshbon Tel Aviv (מועדון ספורט רואי חשבון תל אביב, Moadon Sport Roei Heshbon Tel Aviv, lit. Certified Public Accountants Tel Aviv Sport Club or in short מ.ס. רו"ח תל אביב, Mem Samekh Roah Tel Aviv, lit. F.C. C.P.A. Tel Aviv) is an Israeli football club based in Tel Aviv.
In scientific inquiry and academic research, fabrication is the intentional misrepresentation of research results by making up data, such as that reported in a journal article.
Facing Goya (2000) is an opera in four acts by Michael Nyman on a libretto by Victoria Hardie.
Faculdade de Direito da Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais (UFMG School of Law) is the university's oldest unit, and even appeared before UFMG.
Fairfield University is a private Jesuit Catholic research university located in the coastal town of Fairfield, Connecticut.
The Faith and Order Commission is an important assembly group within the World Council of Churches founded in 1948 which has made numerous and significant contributions to the ecumenical movement.
Family life education.
A family secret is a secret kept within a family.
Farah Rangikoepa Palmer, ONZM (born 27 November 1972 at) is a lecturer in the Department of Management at Massey University and a former captain of New Zealand's women's national rugby union team, the Black Ferns.
Farhad Rahbar (فرهاد رهبر, born 5 October 1959 in Semnan) is an Iranian economist, academic, president and member of board of trustees of the Islamic Azad University, full professor of interdisciplinary economics and the former Chancellor of the University of Tehran.
Fashionable Nonsense: Postmodern Intellectuals' Abuse of Science (Impostures Intellectuelles), published in the UK as Intellectual Impostures, is a book by physicists Alan Sokal and Jean Bricmont.
Fay Surtees Marles born 3 January 1926 is Australian social worker and Academic.
Fay Zwicky (4 July 1933 – 2 July 2017) was an Australian poet, short-story writer, critic and academic primarily known for her autobiographical poem Kaddish, which deals with her identity as a Jewish writer.
Félicien Wolff is a French organist and composer, born 21 July 1913 in Elbeuf in Normandy and died on 16 February 2012.
Fürsteneck Castle (Burg Fürsteneck) is a castle, situated in central Germany between Fulda and Bad Hersfeld.
Fear of children, fear of infants or fear of childhood is alternatively called pedophobia (American English), paedophobia or pediaphobia.
The Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies, most frequently called the Federalist Society, is an organization of conservatives and libertarians seeking reform of the current American legal system in accordance with a textualist or originalist interpretation of the U.S. Constitution.
Feifei Yang (Simplified Chinese: 杨飞飞; Pinyin: Yáng Fēi Fēi; Traditional Chinese: 楊飛飛; Jyutping: Joeng4 Fei1 Fei1) is an award-winning musician, singer, artistic director, producer, and groundbreaking arts entrepreneur.
Felicity Okpete Ovai (born 1961) is an engineer and academic from Degema, Rivers State in Nigeria.
Felix Leiter is a fictional character created by Ian Fleming in the James Bond series.
The term fellow traveller (also fellow traveler) identifies a person who is intellectually sympathetic to the ideology of a political organization, and who co-operates in the organization's politics, without being a formal member of that organization.
Female public intellectuals refers to female intellectuals active within the public sphere.
A female seminary is a private educational institution for women, popular especially in the United States in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, when opportunities in educational institutions for women were scarce.
Feminism Unmodified: Discourses on Life and Law is a 1987 book by feminist academic Catharine MacKinnon.
Feminist bookstores are retail bookstores that sell material relating to women's issues, gender, and sexuality.
A variety of movements of feminist ideology have developed over the years.
Feminist pedagogy is a pedagogical framework grounded in feminist theory.
Ferenc Pfaff (born as Franz Pfaff, Mohács, 19 November 1851 – Budapest, 21 August 1913) was a Hungarian-Austrian architect and academic.
Holy Martyrs Armenian Elementary and Ferrahian High School (ՍՐԲՈՑ ՆԱՀԱՏԱԿԱՑ ԱԶԳԱՅԻՆ ՆԱԽԱԿՐԹԱՐԱՆ ՖԵՐԱՀԵԱՆ ԵՐԿՐՈՐԴԱԿԱՆ ՎԱՐԺԱՐԱՆ) is an Armenian-American private school located in the San Fernando Valley of Los Angeles, California, United States.
In academia, a Festschrift (plural, Festschriften) is a book honoring a respected person, especially an academic, and presented during their lifetime.
Film theory is a set of scholarly approaches within the academic discipline of cinema studies that questions the essentialism of cinema and provides conceptual frameworks for understanding film's relationship to reality, the other arts, individual viewers, and society at large.
A financial endowment is a donation of money or property to a nonprofit organization for the ongoing support of that organization.
The Finnish Society of Sciences and Letters is a Finnish academy for natural sciences, social sciences and humanities.
Fiona Jane Gilbert is a Scottish radiologist and academic.
Firmanzah (born in Surabaya, July 7, 1976) is an academic from Indonesia.
FISEC (Foro Iberoamericano Sobre Estrategias de Comunicación) or "Latin American Forum on Communication Strategies" is a nonprofit association founded in 2003 by a group of academic and professional experts as a common meeting point in the field of communication and strategy.
Five Acres High School, formerly Lakers School, is an academy in Coleford, Gloucestershire.
Flad Architects is a national architectural firm with offices in Madison, Wisconsin; Atlanta, Georgia; Tampa, Florida; Raleigh, North Carolina; San Francisco, California; and New York, New York.
Flegg High Ormiston Academy (formerly Flegg High School) is an academy located in Martham, Norfolk, England.
Flight of the Storks is a 2012 French English-language action thriller miniseries directed by Jan Kounen and based on Jean-Christophe Grangé's 1994 novel of the same name.
Florence Isabirye Muranga, is a female, biochemist, food scientist, academic and corporate executive, who serves as the executive director of the Presidential Initiative on Banana Industrial Development (PIBID), a presidential project started in an effort to boost the commercialization of Uganda’s bananas through research and industrialization.
Florianópolis is the capital and second largest city of the state of Santa Catarina, in the South region of Brazil.
The Florida Legislative Investigation Committee (also known as the Johns Committee) was established by the Florida Legislature in 1956, during the era of the Second Red Scare and the Lavender Scare.
FluxNet is a global network of micrometeorological tower sites that use eddy covariance methods to measure the exchanges of carbon dioxide, water vapor, and energy between the biosphere and atmosphere.
Folabi Olumide is a Nigerian academic and medical surgeon best known for being the pioneering Vice-Chancellor of Lagos State University, a position he held from 1983–1988.
Ford Hall is a four-story academic hall at Willamette University in Salem in the U.S. state of Oregon.
The Foreign Affairs Policy Board is an advisory board that provides independent advice and opinion to the Secretary of State, the Deputy Secretary of State, and the Director of Policy Planning on matters concerning U.S. foreign policy.
Formal Methods Europe (FME) is an organization whose aim is to encourage the research and application of formal methods for the improvement of software and hardware in computer-based systems.
Formal wear, formal attire or full dress is the traditional Western dress code category for the most formal clothing, such as for weddings, christenings, funerals, Easter and Christmas traditions, formal balls and banquets with dancing, as well as certain horse racing events.
The Foundation for a Free Information Infrastructure (FFII) is a non-profit organisation based in Munich, Germany, dedicated to establishing a free market in information technology, by the removal of barriers to competition.
The Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE) is a non-profit, non-partisan group founded in 1999 that focuses on civil liberties in academia in the United States.
The Foundation for Jewish Culture (formerly the National Foundation for Jewish Culture) was the leading advocate for Jewish cultural life and creativity in the United States.
The four arts (四藝, siyi), or the four arts of the Chinese scholar, were the four main academic and artistic accomplishments required of the aristocratic ancient Chinese scholar-gentleman.
François Duquesnoy or Frans Duquesnoy (January 12, 1597 – July 12, 1643) was a Flemish Baroque sculptor in Rome.
Franc Gubenšek (31 October 1937 – 17 August 2010) was a Slovene biochemist and academic, notable for his work on toxins in snake venom.
Frances Oman Clark (March 28, 1905 – April 17, 1998) was an American pianist, pedagogue, and academic who authored, co-authored and edited many widely used piano method books, most notably The Music Tree series.
Francesco Messina (15 December 1900 – 13 September 1995) was an Italian sculptor of the 20th century.
Francesco Portinaro (c. 1520 – ?1578) was an Italian composer and humanist of the Renaissance, active both in northern Italy and in Rome.
Francesco Profumo (born 3 May 1953) is an Italian engineer and academic who was Italy's Minister of Education from 16 November 2011 to 28 April 2013.
Francesco Solimena (October 4, 1657 – April 3, 1747) was a prolific Italian painter of the Baroque era, one of an established family of painters and draughtsmen.
Francis Fan Lee (李凡, born January 28, 1927) is an inventor, entrepreneur, and professor emeritus of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT).
Francis "Frank" J. Doyle III is the dean of the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, and John A. & Elizabeth S. Armstrong Professor of Engineering & Applied Sciences.
Francis John Jayne (1 January 1845 – 23 August 1921) was a British bishop and academic.
Francis Willey Kelsey (May 23, 1858 – May 14, 1927) was a classics scholar, professor, and archaeologist that would go on to lead the first expedition to the Near-East done by the University of Michigan (U of M).
Francis K. Lelo is a Kenyan academic, researcher and academic administrator.
Francis Gervase Omaswa, MBChB, MMed, FRCS (Edin), FCS (ECSA), is a Ugandan cardiovascular surgeon, academic and administrator.
Francis Ogbonnaya Otunta (born 29 April 1958) is a Nigerian academic.
Frank M. Bass (December 27, 1926 – December 1, 2006) was an American academic in the field of marketing research and marketing science.
The Frankfurt Book Fair (FBF; Frankfurter Buchmesse) is the world's largest trade fair for books, based both on the number of publishing companies represented, and the number of visitors.
The Frankfurt School (Frankfurter Schule) is a school of social theory and philosophy associated in part with the Institute for Social Research at the Goethe University Frankfurt.
Franklin Kessel Patterson (September 14, 1916 – July 13, 1994) was a professor and author, and the first president of Hampshire College in Amherst, Massachusetts.
Frannie Léautier is a Tanzanian civil engineer, academic and International Development Consultant, who works as a Senior Vice President at the African Development Bank and is a member of the bank's Board of Governors, since June 2016.
Fred P. Pestello (born 1952) is the 33rd President of Saint Louis University in St.
Frederick Torgbor Sai (born 27 June 1924) is a Ghanaian academic and family health physician who co-founded the Planned Parenthood Association of Ghana in 1967.
Frederick Wabwire-Mangen is a Ugandan physician, public health specialist and medical researcher.
Freda Briggs (1 December 1930 – 6 April 2016) was an Australian academic, author and child protection advocate.
Frederic Monneyron is a French writer and academic.
Frederic Tuten is an American novelist, short story writer and essayist.
Frederick Ian Bantubano Kayanja is a Ugandan physician, academic, and academic administrator.
Frederick M. Abbott (born 1952) is an American legal academic who is active in scholarly and public policy discussion involving global intellectual property protections and economic law, especially access to medicine.
Frederick Romberg, (Friedrich Sigismund Hermann Romberg), (21 June 1913, in Tsingtao – 12 November 1992, in Melbourne), was a Swiss-trained architect who migrated to Australia in 1938.
Frederick Temple (30 November 1821 – 23 December 1902) was an English academic, teacher, churchman, and Archbishop of Canterbury, from 1896 until his death.
Free to Choose: A Personal Statement (1980) is a book and a ten-part television series broadcast on public television by economists Milton and Rose D. Friedman that advocates free market principles.
From the seventeenth century to the early part of the twentieth century, artistic production in France was controlled by artistic academies which organized official exhibitions called salons.
French (le français or la langue française) is a Romance language of the Indo-European family.
Friedrich Adler (15 October 1827 – 15 September 1908) was a German architect and archaeologist.
Friedrich Adler (29 April 1878 – ca. 11 July 1942) was a German academic, artist and designer.
Friedrich W. Solmsen (February 4, 1904 – January 30, 1989) was a philologist and professor of classical studies.
Fuimaono Karl Pulotu-Endemann is a Samoan-born, New Zealand-based academic, nursing professional and fa'afafine and is called by Te Ara: The Encyclopedia of New Zealand, the encyclopedia of New Zealand, "one of New Zealand's best-known and most honoured fa'afafine".
In computer science, functional programming is a programming paradigm—a style of building the structure and elements of computer programs—that treats computation as the evaluation of mathematical functions and avoids changing-state and mutable data.
Fundraising or fund raising (also known as "development") is the process of gathering voluntary contributions of money or other resources, by requesting donations from individuals, businesses, charitable foundations, or governmental agencies (see also crowd funding).
Funmi Olonisakin, a British Nigerian scholar, is the Professor of leadership, peace and conflict at King's College London, and a distinguished associate scholar at the University of Pretoria.
The International Academic Conference on the Future of Game Design and Technology, also known as FuturePlay, is an international academic conference that focuses on the future of video game design and technology.
Futures studies (also called futurology) is the study of postulating possible, probable, and preferable futures and the worldviews and myths that underlie them.
Geoffrey Derek West BA, MA (Oxford), PhD (London) (27 May 1922 – October 2002) was a British academic specialising in Medieval French and Arthurian literature, on which he authored two books and numerous articles.
Gervin Panduka Samarawickrama is a Sri Lankan physician and academic.
Gabriel Dessauer (born 4 December 1955) is a German cantor, concert organist and academic.
Gabriel Ste-Marie is a Canadian politician and academic.
Enid Gabriella Coleman (usually known as Gabriella Coleman or Biella; born 1973) is an anthropologist, academic and author whose work focuses on hacker culture and online activism, particularly Anonymous.
Gad Saad (born October 13, 1964) is a Lebanese-Canadian evolutionary behavioural scientist at the John Molson School of Business (Concordia University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada) who is known for applying evolutionary psychology to marketing and consumer behaviour.
Gad Yaacobi (גד יעקבי, 18 January 1935 – 27 August 2007) was an Israeli Minister, Alignment Knesset member, and Israel Ambassador to the United Nations.
Gaetano Fichera (8 February 1922 – 1 June 1996) was an Italian mathematician, working in mathematical analysis, linear elasticity, partial differential equations and several complex variables.
The Instituto Galego de Estudos Célticos (IGEC) (English: Galician Institute for Celtic Studies) is a Galician non-profit learned society established in 2009.
Ganja (Gəncə) is Azerbaijan's second largest city, with a population of around 331,400.
In information visualization and computing, GapChart is a chart for displaying time series data by using non overlapped thick curves.
Garden Town (Punjabi, شهرک باغ, Shahrak-e-Bagh) is a neighbourhood and union council located in Gulberg Tehsil of Lahore, Punjab, Pakistan.
Gareth Vaughan Bennett, also known as Garry Bennett (8 November 1929 – 7 December 1987), was a British Anglican priest and academic who died by suicide in the wake of media reactions to an anonymous preface he wrote for Crockford's Clerical Directory.
Gareth John Evans AC, QC (born 5 September 1944), is an Australian international policymaker and former politician.
Gareth Myles is a British academic economist.
Gareth Stedman Jones, FBA (born 17 December 1942) is a British academic and historian.
Gary Day is a British academic and lecturer in English literature at De Montfort University, Leicester.
Gary M. King (born December 8, 1958) is an American political scientist and quantitative methodologist.
Gary D. Sheffield is an English academic at the University of Wolverhampton, specialising in military history.
Gary G. Sick (born 1935) is an American academic and analyst of Middle East affairs, with special expertise on Iran, who served on the U.S. National Security Council under Presidents Ford, Carter, and for a couple weeks under Reagan as well.
Gastón Luis Parra Luzardo (December 9, 1933 – December 14, 2008) was a Venezuelan academic, who until his death was president of the Central Bank of Venezuela.
The Gateway Protection Programme is a scheme operated by the British government in partnership with the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) and co-funded by the European Union (EU), offering a legal route for a quota of UNHCR-identified refugees to be resettled in the United Kingdom.
Genaro Estrada (June 2, 1887 – September 29, 1937) was a Mexican statesman, academic, and writer.
The Gendarmerie and Coast Guard Academy is an academy for the training of personnel of the Turkish Gendarmerie and the Turkish Coast Guard located in Ankara, Turkey.
The was established in 2001 as a division of the Japanese Cabinet Office tasked with planning and coordinating the policies of the Japanese Government pertaining to gender equality.
One of the chief issues with which the movement for gender-neutral language has been concerned is that of gender (sex) specificity in job titles.
Eugene "Gene" Emmanuel Polito (September 13, 1918 – November 28, 2010) was an American cinematographer, mechanical engineer and academic.
Genedata is a bioinformatics solution provider headquartered in Basel, Switzerland.
The general council of an ancient university in Scotland is the corporate body of all graduates and senior academics of each university.
The General Council of the University of St Andrews is the corporate body of all graduates and senior academics of the University of St Andrews in Scotland.
General knowledge has been defined in differential psychology as "culturally valued knowledge communicated by a range of non-specialist media" and encompassing a wide subject range.
The Geneva gown, also called a pulpit gown, pulpit robe, or preaching robe, is an ecclesiastical garment customarily worn by ordained ministers in the Christian churches that arose out of the historic Protestant Reformation.
Geoduck aquaculture or geoduck farming is the practice of cultivating geoducks (specifically the Pacific geoduck, Panopea generosa) for human consumption.
Geoffrey Duke Coleridge, 3rd Baron Coleridge (23 July 1877 – 27 March 1955) was responsible for making the archive of his family member the poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge available to researchers for the first time.
Geoffrey Galt Harpham (born 1946) is an American academic who until recently served as President and Director of the National Humanities Center.
Geographical (formerly The Geographical Magazine) is the magazine of the Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers), a key associate and supporter of many famous expeditions, including those of Charles Darwin, Robert Falcon Scott and Ernest Shackleton.
Georg Hans Madelung (born 31 July 1889 in Rostock, died 17 August 1972 in Uffing) was a German academic and aeronautical engineer.
Georg M. Grossman (October 10, 1823, Groß-Bieberau, Grand Duchy of Hesse - August 24, 1897) was a German-American Lutheran academic and church leader.
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (August 27, 1770 – November 14, 1831) was a German philosopher and the most important figure of German idealism.
Dr George B. Johnson (born 11 June 1942, Newport News, Virginia) is a science educator who for many years has written a weekly column "On Science" in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
George Benneh (born 6 March 1934) is a Ghanaian academic and university administrator who served as the Vice-Chancellor of the University of Ghana, Legon from 1992 to 1996.
Dr George Birkbeck (10 January 1776 – 1 December 1841) was a British physician, academic, philanthropist, pioneer in adult education and a professor of natural philosophy at the University of Strathclyde.
George Lincoln Bunn (25 June 1865 – 9 October 1918) was an American lawyer, judge, and academic from Minnesota.
George Carver Clerk (born 29 July 1931) is a Ghanaian botanist.
George Clyde Fisher (May 22, 1878 – January 7, 1949), known as Clyde Fisher, was a curator at the American Museum of Natural History and later the head of the Hayden Planetarium.
George E. Nicholson Jr. (June 15, 1918 – December 3, 1971) was a professor, mathematician, academic, researcher, Chairman of the UNC Department of Statistics, and Medal of Freedom recipient.
George F. Stewart (February 22, 1908-March 18, 1982) was an American food scientist who was involved in processing, preservation, chemistry, and microbiology of poultry and egg-based food products.
George Franklin Grant (September 15, 1846 – August 21, 1910) was the first African-American professor at Harvard.
George Frederick Armstrong, (15 May 1842 – 16 November 1900), was a distinguished 19th century British academic specialising in railway, civil, and sanitary engineering who served as the Regius Professor of Engineering at the University of Edinburgh.
George Parkin Grant (13 November 1918 – 27 September 1988) was a Canadian philosopher and political commentator.
Professor George Panyin Hagan (born 1938), is a prominent academic and politician in Ghana.
George T. Haley is an American author and academic, currently a tenured Professor of Industrial and International Marketing at the University of New Haven, Connecticut, USA.
Sir George Hare Philipson, M.D., F.R.C.P. (18 May 1836 – 24 January 1918) was an English physician knighted in 1900.
James Alfred George Patrick Irish, generally known as George Irish or J. A. George Irish, is a Montserratian academic, musician, composer of the national song, community leader and social engineer.
George Irumbayam is a literary critic and literature researcher.
George L. Hanbury II (born 1943) is an American academic, and the President of Nova Southeastern University.
George Francis Lundy, S.J., (January 26, 1947 – December 20, 2011) was an American Jesuit, academic, and university administrator.
George Nelson Richmond (April 18, 1821 – January 4, 1896) was an American papermaker from Appleton, Wisconsin, who served as an office in the United States Army and as a Wisconsin state legislator.
George Joseph Ranalli (born 1946) is an American modernist architect, academic, scholar, curator, and a fellow of the American Institute of Architects.
George Philip Rawick (December 8, 1929-June 27, 1990) was an American academic, historian, and socialist, best known for his editorship of a 41-volume set of oral histories of former slaves, titled The American Slave: A Composite Autobiography. Rawick was born in 1929 in Brooklyn, New York, and died in 1990 in St. Louis, Missouri.
George Swede (Juris Švēde), (born as Juris Puriņš, November 20, 1940 in Riga, Latvia) is a Canadian psychologist, poet and children's writer who lives in Toronto, Ontario.
George W. Breslauer is an academic in the field of social sciences and the former Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost of UC Berkeley.
George W. Lilley (February 9, 1850 – June 8, 1904) was an American academic, professor of mathematics, and the first president of two American universities, today known as South Dakota State University and Washington State University.
George William Brown (October 13, 1812 – September 8, 1890) was an American politician, judge and academic.
George Martin Zinkhan, III (February 17, 1952 – c. May 9, 2009) was an American academic and poet.
Georgia Southern University (GS) is a public research university in the U.S. state of Georgia.
The Georgia State University Library is an academic research library affiliated with Georgia State University.
Georgina Emma Mary Born, is a British academic, anthropologist and musician.
Gerald Rosenfeld is an American businessman, academic, and investment banker.
Gerard C. Reedy, S.J., (October 25, 1939 – March 11, 2016) was an American Jesuit priest, academic and academic administrator.
The German Academy of Sciences at Berlin (Deutsche Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Berlin) or AdW, later renamed the Academy of Sciences of the German Democratic Republic (Akademie der Wissenschaften der DDR), was the most important research institution of East Germany.
German art has a long and distinguished tradition in the visual arts, from the earliest known work of figurative art to its current output of contemporary art.
The German Council on Foreign Relations (Deutsche Gesellschaft für Auswärtige Politik e. V. (DGAP) is Germany's national foreign policy network. As an independent, private, non-partisan and non-profit organisation, the Council actively takes part in political decision-making and promotes the understanding of German foreign policy and international relations. It serves as forum for foreign policy and facilitates a comprehensive network of political, economic and academic decision makers. The institution aims at linking foreign politicians to the German public.
The 'German Network for Bioinformatics Infrastructure – de.NBI' is a national, academic and non-profit infrastructure supported by the Federal Ministry of Education and Research providing bioinformatics services to users in life sciences research and biomedicine in Germany and Europe.
The German nuclear weapon project (Uranprojekt; informally known as the Uranverein; Uranium Society or Uranium Club) was a scientific effort led by Germany to develop and produce nuclear weapons during World War II.
The Gerontological Society of America (GSA) is a multidisciplinary organization devoted to research and education in all aspects of gerontology: medical, biological, psychological and social.
Gertrude Mwangala Akapelwa is a Zambian systems engineer and academic, who serves as the Vice Chancellor of (VFU), an institution she helped establish in 2002.
Ghana Open Data Initiative (GODI) was started in January 2012 by the National Information Technology Agency (NITA) in partnership with the Web Foundation (WF), to make Government of Ghana data available to the public for re-use.
Ghayasuddin Siddiqui is an academic and political activist.
Ghazna Khalid (Urdu: غزنہ خالد, born 22 January 1974), is a Pakistani gynecologist, political technocrat, and a social entrepreneur.
Giacomo Acerbo, Baron of Aterno (25 July 1888 – 9 January 1969) was an Italian economist and Fascist politician who drafted the Acerbo Law which solidified Benito Mussolini's position once in power.
Gian Paolo Lomazzo (26 April 1538 – 27 January 1592; his first name is sometimes also given as "Giovan" or "Giovanni") was an Italian painter, best remembered for his writings on art theory, belonging to the second generation that produced Mannerism in Italian art and architecture.
Gianfranco Miglio School Centre in Adro. Gianfranco Miglio (11 January 1918 – 10 August 2001) was an Italian jurist, political scientist and politician, founder of the Partito Federalista.
Gianni De Fraja is the William Tyler Professor of Economics in the Department of Economics at the University of Leicester, England and a Research Fellow (CEPR).
Professor Gihan Nilendra Wikramanayake, FBCS, CITP, SMIEEE, MCS(SL), MNASSL (17 January 1960 – 5 January 2018) was a Sri Lankan academic.
Gilbert Durand (1 May 1921, Chambéry – 7 December 2012, Moye) was a French academic known for his work on the imaginary, symbolic anthropology and mythology.
Giles Goat-Boy (1966) is the fourth novel by American writer John Barth.
Professor Dame Gillian Patricia Kempster Beer, (née Thomas; born 27 January 1935) is a British literary critic and academic.
Gillian Doreen Triggs (born 30 October 1945) is an Australian academic specialising in public international law.
Regina Barreca (born 1957) is an American academic and humorist.
Giovanni Domenico Nardo (4 March 1802 – 7 April 1877) was an Italian naturalist from Venice, although he spent most of his life in Chioggia, home port of the biggest fishing flotilla of the Adriatic.
Giovanni Papini (January 9, 1881 – July 8, 1956) was an Italian journalist, essayist, literary critic, poet, and novelist.
Givi Kandareli (Georgian: გივი ყანდარელი) (February 21, 1933 – June 7, 2006) was a famous Georgian painter, one of the premier tapestry and watercolor artists and creator of Georgian school of Gobelin Tapestry.
Gladys Jayawardene (19??-September 12, 1989) was a Sri Lankan Physician and academic.
Glanmire Community College is an Irish secondary school located in Glanmire, Cork, Ireland.
Glenda A. Green is an American artist, academic and author.
Glendon College (Collège universitaire Glendon) is a federated campus of York University in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
Glenn Cartman Loury (born September 3, 1948) is an American economist, academic, and author.
Glenn McCrory (born 23 September 1964) is a British former professional boxer who held the IBF version of the cruiserweight world championship.
William Glenn Terrell, Jr. (May 24, 1920 – August 30, 2013) was an American academic and administrator.
The Global Earthquake Model (GEM) is a public–private partnership initiated in 2006 by the Global Science Forum of the OECD to develop global, open-source risk assessment software and tools.
Global Happiness Organization (GHO) is an international non-profit organization, founded under the name "Charity International".
This glossary of education-related terms is based on how they commonly are used in Wikipedia articles.
This glossary of education-related terms is based on how they commonly are used in Wikipedia articles.
Godfrey Isaac Malunga Mzamane (7 March 1909 - 1977) was a novelist, literary historian, academic and intellectual pioneer of African studies in South Africa.
Goffs-Churchgate Academy is a secondary school with academy status located in Cheshunt, Hertfordshire, England with around 250 students.
Gokulananda Singha was born on 26 November 1896, at the Village of Madhabpur of Moulvibazar district of Bangladesh.
Golam Wahed Choudhury, also known as G W Choudhury was a East Pakistan born (present day Bangladesh) Pakistani diplomat and academic.
The Gosan Seowon is a seowon located in the village of Gwangeum-ri, Namhu-myeon of Andong, North Gyeongsang Province, South Korea.
Gottfried Emanuel Noether (7 January 1915 – 22 August 1991) was a German-born American statistician and educator the third generation of a famous family of mathematicians: He was the son of Fritz Noether and nephew of Emmy Noether, the grandson of Max Noether, and brother of chemist Herman Noether.
Gottfried Wilhelm (von) Leibniz (or; Leibnitz; – 14 November 1716) was a German polymath and philosopher who occupies a prominent place in the history of mathematics and the history of philosophy.
The governance of the University of St Andrews is laid down in a series of Acts of Parliament (the Universities (Scotland) Acts) enacted between 1858 and 1966, and the Higher Education Governance (Scotland) Act 2016.
Government Medical College, Kozhikode (Previously known as Calicut Medical College) is a premier medical college located in the city of Kozhikode in Kerala, India.
A gown, from the Saxon word, gunna, is a usually loose outer garment from knee- to full-length worn by men and women in Europe from the early Middle Ages to the 17th century, and continuing today in certain professions; later, gown was applied to any full-length woman's garment consisting of a bodice and attached skirt.
GPoT Center (Turkish: Küresel Siyasal Eğilimler Merkezi) officially the Global Political Trends Center is a research unit, which was established by Mensur Akgun and Sylvia Tiryaki at the Istanbul Kültür University in Turkey in 2008.
A graduate assistant is a person who serves in a support role (assistantship) at a university, usually while completing post-graduate education.
The Graduate University of Advanced Technology (GUAT) is an advanced research center and graduate-level degree-granting institution in Kerman, Iran.
Graeme John Hugo (5 December 1946 – 20 January 2015) was an Australian demographer, academic, and geographer.
Graham Glover is an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Law at Rhodes University and the youngest-ever editor of the South African Law Journal.
Graham Macdonald Robb FRSL (born Manchester) is a British author and French literary critic.
Graham Virgo is a legal academic and barrister who is currently serving as the Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Education at the University of Cambridge.
The Nalpathimala Grama Vikas Kendra (GVK) is the extension centre of the Mahatma Gandhi University, in India, at its main campus in Kottayam, Kerala.
Granger High School is a public high school located in West Valley City, Utah, United States.
Gráinne is a feminine given name in the Irish language.
The Great Lakes Protection Fund is a publicly capitalized, private corporation created in 1989 by the Governors of the states surrounding the Great Lakes.
The Greater Mekong Sub-region Academic and Research Network (GMSARN) is a network of academic and research institutions in a Greater Mekong sub-region.
A green museum is a museum that incorporates concepts of sustainability into its operations, programming, and facility.
Gregory Joseph Craven (born 5 March 1958), an Australian academic, has been the Vice-Chancellor and President of the Australian Catholic University from January 2008.
David Gregory Miller (born 1957) is an American poet and academic.
Greg Patent is an American cookbook author and baker.
Gregory Choniades (also Choniates, Chioniades; Γρηγόριος Χιονιάδης; c. 1240 – 1320) was a Byzantine Greek astronomer.
Gregory L. Fenves is a structural engineer, professor and college administrator who has served as the twenty-ninth president of the University of Texas at Austin since June 3, 2015.
Greta Arwidsson (5 July 1906 – 31 January 1998) was a Swedish archaeologist.
In computing, the term group generally refers to a grouping of users.
The Group for the Advancement of Psychiatry (GAP) is an American professional organization of psychiatrists dedicated to shaping psychiatric thinking, public programs and clinical practice in mental health.
The Groupe du musée de l'Homme (French: Group of the Museum of Man) was a movement in the French resistance to the German occupation during the Second World War.
Guadua is a Neotropical genus of thorny, clumping bamboo in the grass family, ranging from moderate to very large species.
Guglielmo Ciardi (13 September 1842 – 5 October 1917) was an Italian painter.
Guido Zappa (7 December 1915 – 17 March 2015) was an Italian mathematician and a noted group theorist: his other main research interests were geometry and also the history of mathematics.
Guila Clara Kessous is a French human rights artist and academic.
Guillermo Abadía Morales (8 May 1912 – 21 January 2010) was a Colombian linguist, academic, anthropologist, folklore researcher and indigenous language expert.
Guillermo Carlos Bazan is an American chemist, material scientist, and academic.
The Gujarat Secondary and Higher Secondary Education Board or GSEB is a government of Gujarat body responsible for determining the policy-related, administrative, cognitive, and intellectual direction the state's secondary and higher secondary educational system takes.
Gums and Stabilisers for the Food Industry is a biennial conference held in Wrexham, North Wales, since 1981, on the application of hydrocolloids (polysaccharides and proteins) in the food industry.
Amarasinghe Pathiranalage Gunapala Amarasinghe(Sinhala: අමරසිංහ පතිරණලාගේ ගුණපාල අමරසිංහ) is a Sri Lankan academic.
Gunnar D. Hansson (born 1945 on the island Smögen in Sweden), is an author, poet, essayist, translator and associate professor of literature at Göteborg University.
Guru Kashi University (GKU) has been established by the Act of the Legislature of the state of Punjab, under the "Guru Kashi University Act 2011" (Punjab Act No 37 of 2011), to provide education at all levels in all disciplines of higher education GKU is a residential university with separate hostels for boys and girls housing more than 7000 students.
Gustave Fayet (Béziers, May 20, 1865 - Carcassonne, September 24, 1925) was a French painter.
Guttenberg plagiarism scandal refers to the German political scandal that led to the resignation of Karl-Theodor zu Guttenberg as Minister of Defence of Germany over the plagiarism of his doctoral dissertation.
Guy D. Newman (December 6, 1906, Dorchester, Texas – July 4, 1988) was an American academic, Baptist Preacher, Vice-President of Baylor University, and President of Howard Payne University.
Guy Rowlands is a British academic and historian specialising in the history of France.
Gysbert Van Steenwyk (January 30, 1814 – April 13, 1902) was an American banker and Republican politician from La Crosse, Wisconsin.
Gyula Donáth (March 13, 1850 – September 27, 1909), was a Hungarian sculptor.
Hiram Houston Merritt (January 2, 1902, Wilmington, North Carolina – January 9, 1979 in Boston, Massachusetts) was one of the pre-eminent academic neurologists of his day.
Helen Kim Bottomly is an immunologist and the former president of Wellesley College, serving from August 2007 to July 2016.
Herbert Paul Varley (February 8, 1931 – December 15, 2015) was an American academic, historian, author, and Japanologist.
Harry Robert Stoneback (born July 14, 1941 in Philadelphia) is an American academic, poet, and folk singer.
Habitat International Coalition (HIC) is an independent, nonprofit alliance with hundreds of organizations and individuals, which has been working in housing and human settlements for more than 30 years.
The hacker culture is a subculture of individuals who enjoy the intellectual challenge of creatively overcoming limitations of software systems to achieve novel and clever outcomes.
Hadi Soesastro (Born Tan Yueh Ming April 30, 1945 – May 4, 2010) was an Indonesian economist, academic and public intellectual.
Haghpat Monastery, also known as Haghpatavank (Հաղպատավանք), is a medieval monastery complex in Haghpat, Armenia.
Haida argillite carvings are a sculptural tradition among the Haida indigenous nation of the Northwest Coast of North America.
Hakim Sendagire is a Ugandan physician, biochemist, academic and medical administrator.
John Halden "Hal" Wootten QC (born 19 December 1922) is an Australian lawyer and legal academic and the founder of the University of New South Wales Faculty of Law, of which he was the Foundation Chair and its inaugural Dean.
Haleh Afshar, Baroness Afshar OBE FAcSS (هاله افشار; born 21 May 1944) is a British professor and a life peer in the House of Lords.
HaMidrasha means "Seminary" or "Academy" in Hebrew.
Hang Chuon Naron (ហង់ ជួនណារ៉ុន; born 2 January 1962) is a Cambodian academic, economist, and politician who is the current Minister for Education, Youth and Sport, serving since 2013.
Hang Thun Hak (ហង្ស ធុនហាក់; August 2, 1926 - April 18, 1975) was a Cambodian radical politician, academic and playwright.
Hannah Cowley (14 March 1743 – 11 March 1809) was an English dramatist and poet.
Hannah B. Higgins (born 1964) is an American writer and academic living in Chicago, Illinois.
Professor Hannington Sengendo PhD, is an academic, urban planner and academic administrator.
Hans Charles Freeman AM, FAA (26 May 1929 – 9 November 2008) was a German-born Australian bioinorganic chemist, protein crystallographer, and Professor of Inorganic Chemistry who spent most of his academic career at the University of Sydney.
Haris Silajdžić (Cyrillic: Харис Силајџић; born 1 October 1945) is a Bosnian politician and academic.
Harish Hansraj Vaswani (Sindhi:ھريش ھنسراج واسواڻي) was a Sindhi writer, poet and critic.
Harm Reduction International, formerly known as International Harm Reduction Association, describes itself as a non-governmental organisation (NGO) in Special Consultative Status with the United Nations Economic and Social Council, and works within harm reduction model in the field of harm reduction.
Harold Andrew Mason (30 July 1911 – 25 November 1993) was a lecturer of English at Exeter University.
Harold Gould Henderson (1889–1974) was an American academic, art historian and Japanologist.
Professor Harold J. Grimm (1901–1983) was an academic, historian and writer and an expert on the Reformation.
Harold Carl Otto Loesch (October 3, 1926 – May 12, 2011) was a marine biologist and oceanographer who is credited with being the first to examine the Mobile Bay jubilee in an Much of his career was as an academic holding a professorship in the Department of Marine Sciences at Louisiana State University, though he also spent many years working for the United Nations agencies UNESCO and FAO to develop fisheries in newly industrialized countries.
Harold Pinter and academia concerns academic recognition of and scholarship pertaining to Harold Pinter, CH, CBE (1930–2008), English playwright, screenwriter, actor, director, poet, author, political activist, and the 2005 Nobel Laureate in Literature, at the time of his death considered by many "the most influential and imitated dramatist of his generation."New York Times obituary,, by Gussow and Brantley; cf. Adams; Billington's Guardian obituary,; and Dodds.
Harris Academy at Peckham (also known as the Academy at Peckham, Peckham Academy or Harris Academy, Peckham) is a coeducational academy in Peckham, in the London Borough of Southwark.
Harrison E. Mutikanga is a civil engineer, business executive, and academic in Uganda.
Harry Augustus "Hal" Garfield (October 11, 1863 – December 12, 1942) was an American lawyer, academic and public official.
Harry Bober (1915–1988) was an American art historian, a university professor, and a writer.
Harry Brautigam (October 29, 1948 Bluefields, Nicaragua – May 30, 2008 Tegucigalpa, Honduras) was a Nicaraguan economist, banker and academic.
Harry Clyde Carver (December 4, 1890 – January 30, 1977) was an American mathematician and academic, primarily associated with the University of Michigan.
The Harte Research Institute for Gulf of Mexico Studies at Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi is the only marine research institute dedicated solely to advancing the long-term sustainable use and conservation of the world’s ninth-largest body of water.
Hartismere is a state funded co-educational day school for scholars aged 11–18 in Eye, a town in High Suffolk.
is a Japanese religious leader and a businessman.
Hassan Ghalibaf Asl (حسن قالیباف اصل, was born 1969 in Maragheh, East Azerbaijan) is an Iranian academic, economist, Jurist, scholar and CEO of Tehran Stock Exchange.
Hawaiiana is a popular term of academia used in reference to history and various aspects of the culture of Hawai'i, currently a region and state of the United States.
Hayatullah Khan Durrani, PP (Pashto:; born 22 April 1962) is a Pakistani caver, mountaineer, environmentalist, organizer, and a rescuer.
Haydon Manning is an Australian political scientist and Associate Professor with the School of Social and Policy Studies, Deptartment of Politics and Public Policy at The Flinders University of South Australia.
Hélio Lourenço de Oliveira (July 9, 1917, Porto Ferreira, Brazil – March 14, 1985, Ribeirão Preto, Brazil) was a Brazilian physician, and academic.
A hālau is Hawaiian word meaning a school, academy, or group.
The Health Intervention and Technology Assessment Program (HITAP) is a semi-autonomous research unit under Thailand’s Ministry of Public Health.
Heather Lynn Mac Donald (born November 23, 1956) is an American political commentator, essayist, attorney and journalist.
Heidelberg University (Ruprecht-Karls-Universität Heidelberg; Universitas Ruperto Carola Heidelbergensis) is a public research university in Heidelberg, Baden-Württemberg, Germany.
Heinrich Stephen Samuel Willemse (born 18 September 1957, Ladismith, Cape Province) is a South African academic, literary critic, activist and author.
Elizabeth Helen Cooper, (born 6 February 1947), known as Helen Cooper, is a British literary scholar.
Helen Bohen O'Bannon (1939 – October 19, 1988) was an economist and the Secretary of Public Welfare for the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
Helena Sheehan is an academic philosopher, historian of science, and writer on communication studies, politics, and philosophical (particularly Marxist) subjects.
The Hellenic Foundation for European and Foreign Policy (Greek acronym: ELIAMEP) is an independent, non-profit Greek institute that conducts policy-oriented research and training.
Hema Ellawala (1916 - 2005) was a Sri Lankan academic.
Hendrik Wade BodeVan Valkenburg, M. E. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, "In memoriam: Hendrik W. Bode (1905-1982)", IEEE Transactions on Automatic Control, Vol.
Hendrik Berend Dorgelo (9 February 1894 in Dedemsvaart – 6 March 1961 in Eindhoven) was a Dutch physicist and academic.
Henley Bank High School is a 11 to 18 academy in Gloucestershire, England.
Hennie Aucamp (20 January 1934 – 20 March 2014) was an Afrikaans poet, short story writer, cabaretist and academic.
Pierre René Jean Baptiste Henri Brocard (12 May 1845 – 16 January 1922) was a French meteorologist and mathematician, in particular a geometer.
Henri Loyrette (born 31 May 1952 in Neuilly-sur-Seine, a suburb of Paris) was the chairman of Admical, a French organisation dedicated to corporate philanthropy.
Henry Brooks Adams (February 16, 1838 – March 27, 1918) was an American historian and member of the Adams political family, being descended from two U.S. Presidents.
Henry Cecil Gunning, FRSC (September 9, 1901 – 1991) was a Canadian geologist and academic.
Henry Clarence Whaite often referred to as Clarence Whaite (1828–1912) was an English artist best known for his landscape paintings of Wales.
Henry Damian Juncker (August 22, 1809 – October 2, 1868) was a French-born prelate of the Roman Catholic Church in the United States.
Henry Gee, DD, FSA (1858–1938) was an Anglican dean in the first half of the 20th century.
Henry Hare Carter (28 June 1905 - 2001) was an American linguistics professor, commander in the US Naval Reserve, translator, and a Spanish or Portuguese writer of textbooks and research.
Henry Gordon Hill (14 December 1921 – 21 October 2006) was the Anglican Bishop of Ontario from 1975 until 1981.
Henry Baird McLeish (born 15 June 1948) is a Scottish Labour Party politician, author and academic who briefly served as the First Minister of Scotland from 2000 until 2001, when he had to resign following a financial scandal, the first major scandal to face the Scottish Parliament since its reincarnation.
Henry Philpott (17 November 1807 – 10 January 1892) was an Anglican bishop and academic.
Francis Henry Arthur Richmond (6 January 1936 – 16 March 2017) was the third Bishop of Repton from 1985 to 1999; and from then on, in retirement, an honorary assistant bishop within the Diocese of Oxford.
Henry Roujon (1 September 1853, Paris – 1 June 1914, Paris) was a French academic, essayist and novelist.
Henry William Posamentier (born December 4, 1948) is an American geologist.
Heraldry is a broad term, encompassing the design, display, and study of armorial bearings (known as armory), as well as related disciplines, such as vexillology, together with the study of ceremony, rank, and pedigree.
Herbert Aptheker (July 31, 1915 – March 17, 2003) was an American Marxist historian and political activist.
The Herbert C. Hoover Building is the Washington, D.C. headquarters of the United States Department of Commerce.
Herbert Marshall (1888–1977), was a Canadian academic, statistician, and third Dominion Statistician from 1945 until his retirement in 1956.
Herbert S. Eleuterio (born November 23, 1927) is an American industrial chemist noted for technical contributions to catalysis, polymerization, industrial research management, and science education.
Herberto Helder de Oliveira (November 23, 1930 – March 23, 2015) was a Portuguese poet.
Herman Branover (ירמיהו ברנובר; born 1931) is a Russian Israeli physicist and Jewish educator.
Hernán García de Gonzalo Vidal (born December 23, 1928), is a retired Chilean diplomat and academic.
Herstory is history written from a feminist perspective, emphasizing the role of women, or told from a woman's point of view.
Herta Herzog-Massing (August 14, 1910 – February 25, 2010) was an Austrian-American social scientist specializing in communication studies.
The Herzliya Cinematheque is located on a passage between Sokolov Street and HaRishonim Street in Herzliya.
Hidden Worlds: Fresh Clues to the Past is a 1974 book, by M. Van Der Veer and P. Moerman, that describes the existence of a previously unidentified ancient civilization that was subsequently destroyed by a natural disaster.
A hierarchy of genres is any formalization which ranks different genres in an art form in terms of their prestige and cultural value.
The High Order Language Working Group (HOLWG) was a working group instrumental in developing the Ada computer programming language.
High Performance Computing Wales (HPC Wales) was a £44million five-year project (2010–2015) to provide Wales with a world class facility in High Performance Computing, accessible to both academic and commercial organisations based in Wales.
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.
The Higher Education Academy (HEA) was a British professional institution promoting excellence in higher education.
Higher education in Alberta refers to the post secondary education system for the province of Alberta.
Higher education in British Columbia is delivered by 25 publicly funded institutions that are composed of eleven universities, eleven colleges, and three institutes.
Higher education in Canada describes the constellation of provincial higher education systems in Canada and their relationships with tent of federal government, provinces, and territories.
Higher education in Quebec differs from the education system of other provinces in Canada.
Higher education in Ukraine operates several levels, all of which are regulated by the Ministry of Education and Science of Ukraine.
Hilary Edeoga Odo (born November 28, 1960) is a Nigerian academic and professor of plant taxonomy and cytogenetics.
Hiram Fairchild Stevens (11 September 1852 - 9 March 1904) was an American lawyer, politician, and academic from Minnesota.
Historians of American Communism (HOAC) is a national academic association, established in 1982, bringing together historians, political scientists, and independent scholars interested in the study of the Communist Party of the United States of America (CPUSA) and other communist and anti-communist organizations in the United States.
Historical negationism or denialism is an illegitimate distortion of the historical record.
The historiography of science is the study of the history and methodology of the sub-discipline of history, known as the history of science, including its disciplinary aspects and practices (methods, theories, schools) and to the study of its own historical development ("History of History of Science", i.e., the history of the discipline called History of Science).
The doctrine of the Trinity, considered the core of Christian theology by Trinitarians, is the result of continuous exploration by the church of the biblical data, thrashed out in debate and treatises, eventually formulated at the First Council of Nicaea in AD 325 in a way they believe is consistent with the biblical witness, and further refined in later councils and writings.
In the United States there has never been a national political party called the Conservative Party.
European research universities date from the founding of the University of Bologna in 1088 or the University of Paris (c. 1160–70).
In the 1950s and 1960s, computer operating software and compilers were delivered as a part of hardware purchases without separate fees.
The history of Heidelberg University starts from its founding in 1386.
The history of libraries began with the first efforts to organize collections of documents.
The history of philosophy in Poland parallels the evolution of philosophy in Europe in general.
The history of science in early cultures refers to the study of protoscience in ancient history, prior to the development of science in the Middle Ages.
Canadian Jews or, alternatively, Jewish Canadians are Canadian citizens of the Jewish faith and/or Jewish ethnicity.
The language known today as Spanish is derived from a dialect of spoken Latin that evolved in the north-central part of the Iberian Peninsula after the fall of the Western Roman Empire in the fifth century.
The history of the University of Michigan (UM) began with its establishment on August 26, 1817 as the Catholepistemiad or University of Michigania.
This is an overview of the history of theology in Greek thought and its relationship with Abrahamic religions.
Vegetarianism has its roots in the civilizations of ancient India and ancient Greece.
Hoang Anh Gia Lai – Arsenal JMG Academy is a football academy in Pleiku, Gia Lai Province, Tay Nguyen of Vietnam.
Holy Family Academy (HFA), formerly the Colegio de la Sagrada Familia, is a Catholic private school established in 1906 and located in Angeles City, Philippines.
Holy Trinity Catholic High School is a high school located in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada in the southern neighbourhood of Mill Woods.
Homaidan Ali Al-Turki (born 1969) is a Saudi national convicted in a Colorado court for sexually assaulting his Indonesian housekeeper and keeping her as a virtual slave for four years.
An honor cord is a token consisting of twisted cords with tassels on either end awarded to members of honor societies or for various academic and non-academic achievements, awards, or honors.
Honorary titles in academia may be conferred on persons in recognition of contributions by a non-employee or by an employee beyond regular duties.
Hopkins School is a private, college-preparatory, coeducational, day school located in New Haven, Connecticut.
Horton is a hamlet in the parish of Ivinghoe, in Buckinghamshire, England.
Howard Klug is an American clarinetist and university professor.
Howard M. Ervin (September 21, 1915 – August 12, 2009) was an American scholar and pastor.
Hsu Shih-hsien (1 April 1908 – 30 June 1983) was a Taiwanese academic and politician.
HTMi, Hotel and Tourism Management Institute Switzerland is a private educational institute, that offers undergraduate and postgraduate academic degrees.
The Hubble Space Telescope (HST) is a space telescope that was launched into low Earth orbit in 1990 and remains in operation.
The Hudson Valley comprises the valley of the Hudson River and its adjacent communities in the U.S. state of New York, from the cities of Albany and Troy southward to Yonkers in Westchester County.
Hugh Hewitt (born February 22, 1956) is an American radio talk show host with the Salem Radio Network and a lawyer, academic, and author.
Reginald Hugh Hickling (2 August 1920 – 11 February 2007), known as Hugh Hickling, was a British lawyer, civil servant, law academic, and author, and author of the controversial Internal Security Act of colonial Malaysia.
Hugh White (born 1953) is a Professor of Strategic Studies at the Strategic and Defence Studies Centre of the Australian National University in Canberra, Australia, long time defence and intelligence analyst, and author who has published works on military strategy and international relations.
Human nutrition deals with the provision of essential nutrients in food that are necessary to support human life and health.
Human rights in China is a highly contested topic, especially for the fundamental human rights periodically reviewed by the United Nations Human Rights Committee, on which the government of the People's Republic of China and various foreign governments and human rights organizations have often disagreed.
Humanex Academy is a private, alternative middle and high school in Englewood, Denver Colorado, United States, for students who have learning disabilities and emotional and behavior disorders.
Humanist Manifesto is the title of three manifestos laying out a Humanist worldview.
Humanities are academic disciplines that study aspects of human society and culture.
Huron University College, referred to locally as Huron College, is one of the affiliated colleges of the University of Western Ontario in London, Ontario, Canada.
Heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) is the technology of indoor and vehicular environmental comfort.
was a Japanese author and academic.
Hyper Articles en Ligne, generally shortened to HAL, is an open archive where authors can deposit scholarly documents from all academic fields.
Hypomnema (Greek. ὑπόμνημα, plural ὑπομνήματα, hypomnemata), also spelled hupomnema, is a Greek word with several translations into English including a reminder, a note, a public record, a commentary, an anecdotal record, a draft, a copy, and other variations on those terms.
Iain Paul (1939–2012) was a Scottish chemist and theologian born in Glasgow, Scotland as the second world war was stirring.
Ian Campbell Bradley (born 28 May 1950) is a retired British academic, author, theologian, Church of Scotland minister, journalist and broadcaster.
Ian R. Kerr is a Canadian academic who is recognized as an international expert in emerging law and technology issues.
The IBEX 35 (contraction of Índice Bursátil Español, literally Spanish Exchange Index) is the benchmark stock market index of the Bolsa de Madrid, Spain's principal stock exchange.
Ibrahim Abu-Lughod (إبراهيم أبو لغد, February 15, 1929 – May 23, 2001) was a Palestinian (later American) academic, characterised by Edward Said as "Palestine's foremost academic and intellectual"Said 2001 and by Rashid Khalidi as one of the first Arab-American scholars to have a really serious effect on the way the Middle East is portrayed in political science and in America".
The ICC Academy (ICCA) is a cricket academy located Dubai Sports City, Dubai, United Arab Emirates, that is managed and administered by the International Cricket Council.
was a prominent Japanese academic, an art historian, curator, editor, and sometime public servant who specialized in the history of Japanese art.
The Ichthyological Society of Hong Kong (ISHK or HKIS) is a non-profit non-government organization in Hong Kong, for professional studies on ichthyology, biodiversity and promotion of ichthyological knowledge to the public.
Ida Lilian Gordon (born Wakefield 1907, died Rosemarkie 2001) was a British academic, specialising in Medieval English and Old Norse.
Ida Henrietta Hyde (September 8, 1857 – August 22, 1945) was an American physiologist known for developing a micro-electrode powerful enough to stimulate tissue chemically or electronically, yet small enough to inject or remove tissue from a cell.
The IEEE P1906.1 - Recommended Practice for Nanoscale and Molecular Communication Framework is a standards working group sponsored by the IEEE Communications Society Standards Development Board whose goal is to develop a common framework for nanoscale and molecular communication.
The IFP School (French: ENSPM - École Nationale Supérieure du Pétrole et des Moteurs) is a graduate engineering school located in Rueil-Malmaison, France.
Igbuzo, also known as Ibusa is a community in Delta State, Nigeria, founded in 1450.
Ignacio M. Garcia (born 1950) is a Mexican American author and educator.
Ignatius A. Onimawo (born July 20, 1957) is a Nigerian academic, a researcher, a publisher, and the Vice-Chancellor of Ambrose Alli University, Ekpoma.
Images in Sound (声音图案) is a piece for conventional and unconventional instruments, composed by He Xuntian in 1997–2003.
The concept of imagined (also referred as imaginative) geographies originated from Edward Said, particularly his work on critique on Orientalism.
The Imcheon Seowon is a seowon located in the neighborhood of Songhyeon-dong of Andong, North Gyeongsang Province, South Korea.
Immigration Law Practitioners Association is a United Kingdom professional association of lawyers and academics practising in or concerned about immigration, asylum and nationality law.
In 2017, Norway's immigrant population consisted of 883,751 people, making up 16.8% of the country's total population.
Immudex is a Danish Reagents and Diagnostics company established in 2009.
Inclusive Democracy (ID) is a project that aims for direct democracy; economic democracy in a stateless, moneyless and marketless economy; self-management (democracy in the social realm); and ecological democracy.
The Incorporated Council of Law Reporting for England and Wales (ICLR) is a registered charity based in London, England, that publishes law reports of English law.
An independent scholar is anyone who conducts scholarly research outside universities and traditional academia.
This page is a list of topics in ancient philosophy.
This is an index of education articles.
Below is a list of topics in painting.
This is a list of political topics, including political science terms, political philosophies, political issues, etc.
Psychology (from ψυχή psykhē "breath, spirit, soul"; and -λογία, -logia "study of") is an academic and applied discipline involving the scientific study of human mental functions and behavior.
This is an index of religious honorifics from various religions.
Indo-Palestinian relations have been largely influenced by the independence struggle against British colonialism.
The Indian Institute of Forest Management (IIFM) (founded 1982) is an autonomous, public institute of sectoral management located in Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh, India, established by the Ministry of Environment, Forest and Climate Change, Government of India with financial assistance from the Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency (SIDA) and course assistance from the Indian Institute of Management Ahmedabad.
Indian Institute of Management Calcutta (IIM Calcutta or IIM-C) is a public business school located in Joka, Kolkata, West Bengal, India.
Indra's Net: Defending Hinduism's Philosophical Unity is a 2014 book by Rajiv Malhotra, an Indian-American author, philanthropist and public speaker, published by HarperCollins.
Indraprastha Institute of Information Technology, Delhi (Iṃdraprastha Sūcanā Praudyōgikī Saṃsthān Dillī, IIIT-D) is an autonomous university in Delhi, India.
Inductivism is the traditional model of scientific method attributed to Francis Bacon, who in 1620 vowed to subvert allegedly traditional thinking.
The National Defense University Information Resources Management College (NDU iCollege) is a U.S. Department of Defense graduate school working to inform leaders of the United States from the government and the private sector.
Ingrid Antonijevic Hahn (born 22 July 1952) is a Chilean economist, entrepreneur, academic and former Minister of Economy, Development and Reconstruction (2006) for only two months, in the first cabinet of socialist president Michelle Bachelet.
The Inner-City Games were founded by Daniel Hernandez,of the Hollenbeck Youth Center, in 1991 as a way to build self-confidence, self-reliance and camaraderie among inner-city youth.
Inoslav Bešker (born 30 January 1950) is a Croatian journalist.
Institut Latihan Perindustrian Kuala Lumpur or its English name Industrial Training Institute of Kuala Lumpur, also known as ILPKL is a public vocational college situated in a 13.7 acre land in Kuchai Lama, suburb of Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
The Institut Universitaire de Formation des Maîtres (IUFM; University Institute for Teachers Training) was an institution in each French teaching Academy (one for each region) which specialised in the training of primary and secondary teachers.
The Institute for Ethics and Emerging Technologies (IEET) is a "technoprogressive think tank" that seeks to contribute to understanding of the likely impact of emerging technologies on individuals and societies by "promoting and publicizing the work of thinkers who examine the social implications of scientific and technological advance".
The Institute for Mediterranean Studies (IMS) is an interdisciplinary institute that promotes, facilitates and publishes research in the field of Mediterranean Studies.
Institute for Middle East Understanding (IMEU) is a 501(c)(3) pro-Palestinian non-profit organisation, not aligned to any political or government organisation.
The Institute for Research on Public Policy (IRPP) is an independent, national, bilingual, not-for-profit organization based in Montreal.
The Institute for Social Research (Institut für Sozialforschung, IfS) is a research organization for sociology and continental philosophy, best known as the institutional home of the Frankfurt School and critical theory.
The Institute for the Study and Integration of Graphical Heritage Techniques (INSIGHT) an American computer laboratory for archaeological visualization based in Berkeley, California.
The Institute of Business Ethics or IBE is a non-profit professional organisation based in London, which encourages high standards of business behaviour based on ethical values.
Institute of Competition Law (or Institut de droit de la concurrence) is a think tank focused on bringing together government regulators, private practitioners, and academics to study and shape antitrust policy on an international scale.
The Institute of Food Technologists (IFT) is an international, non-profit scientific society of professionals engaged in food science, food technology, and related areas in academia, government and industry.
Institute of Science & Technology (informally IST CK Town, IST CKT or simply IST) is a Private engineering and management oriented institute of higher education located in West Bengal, India.
An institute of technology (also: university of technology, polytechnic university, technikon, and technical university) is a type of university which specializes in engineering, technology, applied science, and sometimes natural sciences.
The Institute of Translation and Arabization (TAI) (معهد الترجمة والتعريب.) is the first Saudi academic institute specialized in translation and Arabization services.
Institutions are "stable, valued, recurring patterns of behavior".
An intellectual is a person who engages in critical thinking, research, and reflection about society and proposes solutions for its normative problems.
Intellectual inbreeding or academic inbreeding is the practice in academia of a university's hiring its own graduates to be professors.
The intelligentsia (/ɪnˌtelɪˈdʒentsiə/) (intelligentia, inteligencja, p) is a status class of educated people engaged in the complex mental labours that critique, guide, and lead in shaping the culture and politics of their society.
The Intergovernmental science-policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES) is an independent intergovernmental body established to strengthen the science-policy interface for biodiversity and ecosystem services for the conservation and sustainable use of biodiversity, long-term human well-being and sustainable development.
The International Academic Friends of Israel (IAFI) is a non-profit organization of leading academics and scientists set up to support the free and open exchange of ideas within the international academic community,, and to ensure that Israeli academics are not excluded from that exchange.
The International Anesthesia Research Society (IARS) is an international, professional medical society dedicated to improving clinical care, education and research in anesthesia, pain management, and perioperative medicine.
The International Association for the Protection of Intellectual Property or AIPPI, an acronym for Association Internationale pour la Protection de la Propriété Intellectuelle in French (formerly International Association for the Protection of Industrial Property), is a non-profit international organisation (NGO).
The International Association of Academies (1899–1913) was an academy designed for the purpose of linking the various Academies around the world, of which the first meeting was held in Paris, France, in 1900.
The International Center for Promotion of Enterprises (ICPE) is an intergovernmental organization, established on the initiative of the United Nations mandated to pursue and promote international cooperation in areas related to public sector management, sustainable entrepreneurship, sustainable development and promotion of knowledge-based societal change through research, training, consultancy and information services in these fields.
The International Conference on Bisexuality (ICB), also known as the International BiCon, is a periodic gathering of bisexual activists and academics from around the world.
International Conference on Theory and Practice of Electronic Governance (ICEGOV) is an international conference series, established by the United Nations University in 2007, with the aim of bringing together practitioners, developers and researchers from government, academia, industry, non-governmental organizations and UN organizations to share the latest in theory and practice of Electronic Governance.
The International Council on Nanotechnology (ICON) is an international, multi-stakeholder group committed to developing and communicating information regarding potential environmental and health risks of nanotechnology, thereby fostering risk reduction while maximizing societal benefit.
The International Council on Systems Engineering (INCOSE; pronounced in-co-see) is a non-profit membership organization dedicated to the advancement of systems engineering and to raise the professional stature of systems engineers.
The International Cultic Studies Association (ICSA) is a non-profit anti-cult organization focusing on groups it defines as "cultic" and their processes.
International English is the concept of the English language as a global means of communication in numerous dialects, and also the movement towards an international standard for the language.
The International Institute for Democracy and Electoral Assistance (International IDEA) is an intergovernmental organization with regional offices in Latin America (Costa Rica), Asia and the Pacific (Australia) and Africa (Ethiopia).
The International Policy Network (IPN) was a think tank based in the City of London.
The International Principles on the Application of Human Rights to Communications Surveillance(also called the "Necessary and Proportionate Principles" or just "the Principles") is a document which attempts to "clarify how international human rights law applies in the current digital environment".
International relations (IR) or international affairs (IA) — commonly also referred to as international studies (IS) or global studies (GS) — is the study of interconnectedness of politics, economics and law on a global level.
The International Union of Basic and Clinical Pharmacology (IUPHAR) is a voluntary, non-profit association representing the interests of scientists in pharmacology-related fields to facilitate Better Medicines through Global Education and Research around the world.
In linguistics, an internationalism or international word is a loanword that occurs in several languages (that is, translingually) with the same or at least similar meaning and etymology.
The Internet is the global system of interconnected computer networks that use the Internet protocol suite (TCP/IP) to link devices worldwide.
The Internet Governance Forum (IGF) is a multi-stakeholder forum for policy dialogue on issues of Internet governance.
The Internet in Brazil was launched in 1988.
The IntET(Canada) designation is a professional title awarded on the basis of academic qualification and work experience.
The Intramuros Consortium, established in 2002, is a non-profit, academic cooperation consisting of four prominent institutions of higher education located in Intramuros, Manila, Philippines.
The Iowa Biennial Exhibition and Archive (TIBEA) began in 2004 as an international survey of contemporary miniature printmaking with its initial exhibition held at the University of Iowa in Iowa City, Iowa.
This article is about the current international tensions between Iran and other countries, especially the United States and Israel.
The Iraqi Legal Database (ILD) is the first comprehensive and electronic legal database to be created in the Arab region.
The Iraqi Virtual Science Library is an Iraqi Virtual Library providing Iraqi academics with access to recourses via the internet.
The Irell & Manella Graduate School of Biological Sciences (formerly named the City of Hope Graduate School of Biological Sciences) is located at the City of Hope National Medical Center in Duarte, Los Angeles County, Southern California.
Irene R. Cortes (October 20, 1921 – October 28, 1996) was an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the Philippines and a law academician.
The Irish Association for Applied Linguistics (Irish: Cumann na Teangeolaíochta Feidhmí), or IRAAL, is an academic society that connects language lecturers, language teachers, and researchers in linguistics, applied linguistics, and sociolinguistics with an active community keeping up with the latest language developments across Ireland.
Irwin Unger (born 1927, Brooklyn, New York) is an American historian and academic specializing in economic history, the history of the 1960s, and the history of the Gilded Age.
Dr.Isaac K. Chinebuah (7 October 1929 – 8 June 2006) was an academic and the foreign minister in the People's National Party (PNP) government of the Third Republic of Ghana.
Isam al Khafaji (born 25 November 1950, Baghdad) at the Album Academicum of the University of Amsterdam.
Bangladesh is a Muslim majority nation.
Islamic culture is a term primarily used in secular academia to describe the cultural practices common to historically Islamic people -- i.e., the culture of the Islamicate.
Included are prominent authors who have made studies concerning Islam, the religion and its civilization, and the culture of Muslim peoples.
Islamica Magazine was a quarterly magazine in the United States with editorial offices in Amman, Jordan, Cambridge, MA and London, UK., dedicated to presenting various perspectives and opinions on Islam and the Muslim world.
ISO/TC 37 is a technical committee within the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) that prepares standards and other documents concerning methodology and principles for terminology and language resources.
Israel Roll (1937 - June 2010) was an Israeli archaeologist and academic.
The Italian Renaissance (Rinascimento) was the earliest manifestation of the general European Renaissance, a period of great cultural change and achievement that began in Italy during the 14th century (Trecento) and lasted until the 17th century (Seicento), marking the transition between Medieval and Modern Europe.
The ITU Süleyman Demirel Cultural Center is a multi-venue building located within Istanbul Technical University's Ayazağa campus in Maslak, Istanbul.
Iva Marija Tolić (born 24 June 1974) is a Croatian biophysicist, known for her work on the microtubule cytoskeleton and associated motor proteins.
Ivan Antic (Иван Антић; 1923–2005) was a Serbian architect and academic, considered one of the former Yugoslavia's best post-war architects.
Ivan Dziuba (Іва́н Миха́йлович Дзю́ба) (born July 26, 1931) is a Ukrainian literary critic, social activist, Russian philologist, dissident, Hero of Ukraine, academic of National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, the second Minister of Culture of Ukraine (1992—1994), Head of the Committee for Shevchenko National Prize (1999–2001).
Ivan Hewett is a British music journalist, academic, and radio and television presenter.
Ivan Vladislavovich Zholtovsky (Иван Владиславович Жолтовский Іван Уладзіслававіч Жалтоўскі, 1867–1959) was a Russian-Soviet architect and educator.
Sir William Ivor Jennings, KBE, QC, FBA (Sinhala:ශ්රිමත් අයිවර් ජෙන්නින්ග්ස්) (16 May 1903 – 19 December 1965) was a British lawyer and academic.
The term ivory tower originates in the Biblical Song of Solomon (7:4) and was later used as an epithet for Mary.
John Burdon Sanderson Haldane (5 November 18921 December 1964) was an English scientist known for his work in the study of physiology, genetics, evolutionary biology, and in mathematics, where he made innovative contributions to the fields of statistics and biostatistics.
John Merrill Knapp (May 9, 1914 – March 7, 1993) was an American musicologist and academic.
James Playfair McMurrich, (October 16, 1859 – February 9, 1939) was a Canadian zoologist and academic.
John Ronald Reuel Tolkien, (Tolkien pronounced his surname, see his phonetic transcription published on the illustration in The Return of the Shadow: The History of The Lord of the Rings, Part One. Christopher Tolkien. London: Unwin Hyman, 1988. (The History of Middle-earth; 6). In General American the surname is also pronounced. This pronunciation no doubt arose by analogy with such words as toll and polka, or because speakers of General American realise as, while often hearing British as; thus or General American become the closest possible approximation to the Received Pronunciation for many American speakers. Wells, John. 1990. Longman pronunciation dictionary. Harlow: Longman, 3 January 1892 – 2 September 1973) was an English writer, poet, philologist, and university professor who is best known as the author of the classic high fantasy works The Hobbit, The Lord of the Rings, and The Silmarillion.
Jonathan Sayre Slauson (1829–1905) was a land developer in 19th Century Southern California who was responsible for establishing the town of Azusa and mayor of Austin, Nevada.
Jessica Marie Frey is a Canadian science fiction and fantasy author.
Jack R. Fischel is an American academic.
Jack Ernest Shalom Hayward FBA (18 August 1931 – 8 December 2017) was an English writer and academic.
Jack V. Picone (born 1958) is an Australian-born documentary photographer, photojournalist, author, festival/collective founder, tutor and academic.
Jack P. Varsalona (born October 29, 1948) is an American professor, college administrator, and the third president of Wilmington University in New Castle, Delaware.
Jacqueline Akhavan is a British chemist and expert in the chemistry of explosives.
Jackie Hatfield (July 5, 1962 – November 2, 2007) was an artist, writer, and academic.
Jackson Orem is a physician, medical oncologist and researcher in Uganda.
Jacob Neusner (July 28, 1932 – October 8, 2016) was an American academic scholar of Judaism.
Jacob Nolde (1859–1916) was an American industrialist and environmentalist who was largely responsible for the creation of Nolde Forest Environmental Education Center, a Pennsylvania state park in Berks County, Pennsylvania in the United States.
Jacob Rodrigues Pereira or Jacob Rodrigue Péreire (April 11, 1715 – September 15, 1780) was an academic and the first teacher of deaf-mutes in France.
Jacqueline Strimpel Bhabha (born 1951) is a British academic, and an attorney.
Jacques Deschamps (1697, in Caux – 1759, in Dangu, Eure) was a French 18th-century academic, theologian and priest.
Jacques André Rousseau (born 3 December 1971) is a South African academic, secular activist and social commentator.
S. E. Jacques Viot (25 August 1921 – 4 July 2012) was a French academic and diplomat.
Jacques-Théodore Saconney (18 January 1874 in Turin, Italy – 14 July 1935 in Dijon, France) was a Senior French Army General, a scientist, and an adventurous balloonist.
Jadesola Olayinka Akande (CON, OFR) (November 15, 1940 – April 29, 2008) was a Nigerian lawyer, author and academic who is regarded as the first Nigerian female professor of Law.
Jafar Abdollahi-Sharif (born 1963, in Urmia, West Azerbaijan) is the President of Urmia University of Technology since June, 2015.
Jagdish N. Sheth (born 1938) is the Charles H. Kellstadt Professor of Marketing at the Goizueta Business School of Emory University.
Jalil Ziapour (جلیل ضیاءپور; also Romanized as Jalīl Z̤iyāʼpūr) was an Iranian painter, academic member, Researcher and writer mentioned as "the father of modern Iranian painting".
James B. Simpson (1927-2002) was a journalist, author and Episcopal priest,"Obama: The President's Historic First Year in Quotes, booklet of Simpson's Contemporary Quotations, Notable Quotes Since 1950." Sponsored by The James B. Simpson Fellowship in The School of Communication, American University.
James Bayley Butler MBE MRIA (8 April 1884 – 21 February 1964) was an Irish biologist and academic, and was considered the foremost expert on the fungus which causes dry rot.
James Carmichael Renick is an American academic, and the former Chancellor of University of Michigan–Dearborn and North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University.
James DiGiovanna is a film reviewer and filmmaker, and the author of a number of published short stories.
James Frederick Bryan Wood (April 27, 1813 – June 20, 1883) was an American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church.
James Gomez is a Singaporean academic and former politician.
James Edward Hoare (born 1943) is a British academic and historian specialising in Korean and Chinese studies, and a career diplomat in the British Foreign Office.
James J. Stukel (born March 30, 1937) served as the 15th President of the University of Illinois.
James Kennedy Patterson (March 26, 1833August 15, 1922) was an academic who served as the first president of the University of Kentucky.
James McCauley Landis (September 25, 1899 – July 30, 1964) was an American academic, government official and legal adviser.
James McElnay FCCP FRPharmS is the current Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Research, Enterprise and Postgraduate Affairs and the Acting President and Vice-Chancellor of Queen's University Belfast.
James Morris III (–) was a Continental Army officer from Connecticut during the American Revolutionary War and founder of the Morris Academy, a pioneer in coeducation.
Sir James Augustus Henry Murray, FBA (7 February 1837 – 26 July 1915) was a Scottish lexicographer and philologist.
James Shinyabulo Mutende (26 February 1962 – 2 October 2015) was a Ugandan veterinarian, economist, academic and politician.
James Phinney Baxter III (February 15, 1893 in Portland, Maine – June 17, 1975 in Williamstown, Massachusetts) was an American historian, educator, and academic, who won the 1947 Pulitzer Prize for History for his book Scientists Against Time (1946).
James Prescott Joule (24 December 1818 11 October 1889) was an English physicist, mathematician and brewer, born in Salford, Lancashire.
James Shannon (1799–1859) was an Irish American academic, evangelist and second President of the University of Missouri He was born in Monaghan County, Ireland and educated at the Royal Belfast Academical Institution.
James W. Skillen is a Christian political philosopher and author.
James Treadwell is a British former academic, now an author of fantasy novels.
James Adolph Westphal (June 13, 1930 – September 8, 2004) was an American academic, scientist, engineer, inventor and astronomer and Director of Caltech's Palomar Observatory from 1994 through 1997.
James Whelan, O.P. (December 8, 1823 – February 18, 1878) was the second Roman Catholic Bishop of Nashville (1860–1864).
Jamestowne Society is an organization founded in 1936 by George Craghead Gregory for descendants of stockholders in the Virginia Company of London and the descendants of those who owned land or who had domiciles in Jamestown or on Jamestown Island prior to the year 1700.
Jan Howard Finder (March 2, 1939 – February 26, 2013) was an American academic administrator, career counselor, science fiction writer, filker, hostelling tour guide, cosplayer, and fan.
Jan H. Kemp (March 13, 1949 – December 4, 2008) was an American academic and English tutor who exposed the bias in passing college football players and filed a lawsuit against the University of Georgia.
Jan Lexell (born March 13, 1958) is a Swedish physician and academic, who is a specialist in rehabilitation medicine and neurology.
Jan Neruda Grammar School (Gymnázium Jana Nerudy) is a Czech public secondary school situated in Prague.
Jan Wiegers (Kommerzijl, 31 July 1893 - Amsterdam, 30 November 1959) was a Dutch expressionist painter.
Janabiyah (Arabic:الجنبية) is a village situated in the north-west of Bahrain, close to the Gulf of Bahrain.
Jane Zuengler is an American academic who works in the field of linguistics.
Janek Ratnatunga, FCA is a Sri Lankan born Australian academic.
Janet Frances Powell AM (née McDonald, 29 September 194230 September 2013) was an Australian politician.
Janine Winton Haines, AM (née Carter, 8 May 1945 – 20 November 2004) was an Australian politician who was a Senator for South Australia from 1977 to 1978 and again from 1981 to 1990.
Jarmo Viteli is a Finnish academic, and researcher, a professor at the University of Tampere and director of Hypermedia Lab.
Jason Carthen (born November 16, 1970) is a retired American football player, an academic, radio personality, bestselling author, and public speaker.
Javed Ahmad Ghamidi (جاوید احمد غامدی) (born 1952) is a Pakistani Islamic modernist theologist Quran scholar and exegete, and educationist.
Jörg Meuthen (born 29 June 1961 in Essen, West Germany) is a German economist and politician serving as Federal spokesman for Alternative for Germany (AfD) since July 2015.
Jüri Talvet (born December 17, 1945 in Pärnu) is an Estonian poet and academic.
Jean Théodore Dupas (21 February 1882 – 1964) was a French painter, artist, designer, poster artist, and decorator whose work is considered the utmost example of Art Nouveau and Art Deco visual arts.
Jean Filliozat (4 November 1906 in Paris – 27 October 1982 in Paris) was a French author.
Jean Hanff Korelitz (born May 16, 1961) is an American novelist, playwright, theater producer and essayist.
Jean Testu de Mauroy (1626, Paris – April 1706, Paris) was a French clergyman and academic.
Jean Tixier de Ravisi (c. 1470–1542) was a French Renaissance humanist scholar and professor of rhetoric.
Jean-Baptiste Pierre Antoine de Monet, Chevalier de Lamarck (1 August 1744 – 18 December 1829), often known simply as Lamarck, was a French naturalist.
Jean-Claude Guédon (born 1943 in Le Havre, France) is a Quebec-based academic.
Jean-Claude Passeron (born 1930 in Nice) is a French sociologist and leader of social science studies.
Jean-François Champollion (Champollion le jeune; 23 December 17904 March 1832) was a French scholar, philologist and orientalist, known primarily as the decipherer of Egyptian hieroglyphs and a founding figure in the field of Egyptology.