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Conway Pierce, Wally Herger, Walter Hillier, Walter Jon Williams, Wang Chi-chen, Wang Zaoshi, War and War, War Game (novel), War of the Coprophages, Washington & Jefferson College, Watership Down, Wayne Hankey, Wayne Hoffman (author), We're Going on a Bear Hunt, Weidenfeld & Nicolson, Welcome, Honourable Visitors, Wendelin Van Draanen, Wendy Holden (author, born 1961), Werner Güra, Weston Price, What Happened to Frederick, What Never Dies, What Was Before, When You Get a Little Lonely, Where Are You Dying Tonight?, Where the Mountain Meets the Moon, Whispers in the Fog, Whispers in the Graveyard, White Lung, Whizzard!, Who Will Remember the People..., Will O' the Wisp (novel), Willard R. Espy, William C. Rader, William Denevan, William Enyart, William G. Beasley, William George Aston, William Goldman, William Grange, William H. Bailey, William Hare (author), William Hathaway Forbes, William Hung (sinologist), William J. Poorvu, William Tsutsui, William Walker Atkinson, Wilt L. Idema, Windsor (typeface), Wisdom's Daughter, Within the Law (play), Wojciech Rytter, Wolfgang Gönnenwein, Wolfgang Schöne, Works of Keith Floyd, World Champions (novel), Xavier Becerra, Y. C. James Yen, Yael S. Feldman, Yang Lien-sheng, Yaroslav Halan, Yasuaki Aida, Yasurō Abe, Yasushi Mieno, Yearbook on International Communist Affairs, Yitzhak Buxbaum, Yoshida Mitsuyoshi, Young Dracula and Young Monsters, Yu Lihua, Yu Ying-shih, Yuck, A Love Story, Yukio Yashiro, Yumika Hayashi, Yuriko, Dasvidaniya, Zhang Kaiyuan, Zhang Zhupo, ZIV International, Zones (novel), Zoska Veras, Zygmunt Zaremba, 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die, 101 People Who Are Really Screwing America, 13 Things That Don't Make Sense, 1914-1918-online, 3 of Hearts (album), 35 Sonnets, 4 da Fam, 7:15 A.M., 7×7 Tales of a Sevensleeper. Expand index (2542 more) » « Shrink index
A Balcony in the Forest (Un balcon en forêt) is a 1958 novel by the French writer Julien Gracq.
A Barrel of Laughs, A Vale of Tears is a children's book written and illustrated by Jules Feiffer, first published in 1995 by HarperCollins.
A Bear Named Winnie is a 2004 made-for-television drama film directed by John Kent Harrison.
A Brief History of Chinese Fiction is a book written by Lu Xun as a survey of traditional Chinese fiction.
A Crime for Christmas is a Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew Supermystery novel.
A Dangerous Encounter is a 1985 novel by the German writer Ernst Jünger.
A Dark Stranger (Un beau ténébreux) is a 1945 novel by the French writer Julien Gracq.
Published in 2004, A Death in Vienna is a spy novel by Daniel Silva.
A Dusk of Demons is a young adult science fiction novel written by the British author John Christopher and published in 1993.
A Garden of Glass refers to a stained glass window in the Nieuwe Kerk, Amsterdam, designed and installed for the silver jubilee of Queen Beatrix in 2005, by the artist Marc Mulders.
A Guide to Window-Dressing (sometimes stylised as A Guide to Window Dressing or A guide to window-dressing) is an illustrated anonymous publication and handbook on the subject of window-dressing first printed in London in 1883.
A Kid's Guide to Giving is a non-fiction children's book by Freddi Zeiler, with illustrations by Ward Schumaker.
A Kind of Childhood is a 2002 Bangladeshi drama film directed by Tareque Masud and Catherine Masud.
"A Land Without Magic" is the 22nd episode and first season finale of the American fairy tale/drama television series Once Upon a Time, which aired in the United States on ABC on May 13, 2012.
A Little House Traveler: Writings from Laura Ingalls Wilder’s Journeys Across America is a collection of early writings by Laura Ingalls Wilder, the author of the Little House series of children's novels.
A Love Affair is a 1963 novel by the Italian writer Dino Buzzati.
A Man Without Words is a book by Susan Schaller, first published in 1991, with a foreword by author and neurologist Oliver Sacks.
A Monkey in Winter is a 1959 novel by the French writer Antoine Blondin.
A Nail Merchant at Nightfall is a 1949 novel by the Finnish writer Mika Waltari.
A Private Venus is a 1966 detective novel by the Italian writer Giorgio Scerbanenco.
A Question of Guilt is a Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1996.
A Sentimental Story is a 1997 Chinese romantic thriller television drama series directed by Zhao Baogang and written by Hai Yan.
A Stranger Came to the Farm is a 1937 novel by the Finnish writer Mika Waltari.
A Tale of Two Cities (1859) is a historical novel by Charles Dickens, set in London and Paris before and during the French Revolution.
A Trip to the Moon (Le Voyage dans la Lune) is a 1902 French adventure film directed by Georges Méliès.
A Will to Survive is the 156th title of the Hardy Boys series, written by Franklin W. Dixon.
"A Witch Shall Be Born" is one of the original novellas by Robert E. Howard about Conan the Cimmerian.
Abdullah Totong Mahmud (generally abbreviated A. T. Mahmud; 3 February 1930 – 6 July 2010) was a renowned Indonesian composer of children's songs.
Hajji Anang Abdul Hamidhan (25 February 1909 – 21 August 1997), better known as A.A. Hamidhan, was an Indonesian freedom fighter and journalist from South Kalimantan.
Aaron E. Klein (July 8, 1930 – March 14, 1998, Betterton, Maryland) was the author of many science and history of science books for young readers.
Abe Peck is a magazine consultant, writer and professor, known for having been an editor and writer at the ''Chicago Seed'' underground newspaper from 1968-1971.
Abigail Jane Kathryn Tarttelin (born 13 October 1987) is an English novelist who began her career as an actress.
Abraham P. Bos (born 1943, Baarn) is a retired professor in Ancient and Patristic philosophy at the Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, specializing in the philosophy of Aristotle His doctoral thesis in 1971 was "Een onderzoek naar de kosmologie van Aristoteles in de eerste jaren van zijn wijsgerige activit" (A study of the cosmology of Aristotle in the first years of his philosophical activity) His inaugural lecture in 1976 was "Providentia Divina: The Theme of Divine Pronoia in Plato and Aristotle" He is the author, co author, or co-editor of.
Abraham Nahum Polak (sometimes referred to as A. N. Polak or Poliak; born 2 September 1910, died 5 March 1970) was an Israeli historian, a Professor at the Tel Aviv University since its inception, Professor of Medieval History and founder of the department of Middle-Eastern History.
Abu Muhammad Abd al-Jamil bin Abd al-Haqq bin Abd al-Wahid bin Muhammad bin al-Hashim bin Bilal al-Hashimi al-Umari al-Adawi, better known as Abu Turab al-Zahiri, was a renowned Islamic scholar and journalist.
Ace York Aguilar Vergel (January 22, 1952 – December 15, 2007) was a Filipino actor dubbed "The Original Bad Boy of Philippine Movies".
Achieving Our Country: Leftist Thought in Twentieth-Century America is a book by American philosopher Richard Rorty, in which the author differentiates between what he sees as the two sides of the Left, a cultural Left and a reformist Left.
Achille Delaere (born 1868, Lendelede, Belgium) was a Flemish priest who served on the Canadian prairies.
Acta Mechanica et Automatica is an English-language peer-reviewed open access scientific journal that publishes high-quality theoretical and experimental articles on all aspects of Mechanics, Automatics and Robotics.
The Activist Women's Voices collection is an oral history project of 35 women activists who worked in community-based organizations in the New York City area.
Adalbert Kraus (born 27 April 1937 in Aschaffenburg) is a German tenor in opera and concert, known for singing the works of Johann Sebastian Bach.
Adéodat Constant Adolphe Compère-Morel (5 October 1872 – 3 August 1941) was a French Socialist politician, agronomist, orator and writer.
The Adelaide Law Review is a scholarly refereed law journal based at the University of Adelaide.
Adolphe Schaeffer-Stel, known in the theatre under the name Adolphe Stel was a 19th-century French playwright.
Adrian Parr (born 1967) is an Australian-born philosopher and cultural critic.
Adrienne Kennaway (born 1945, New Zealand) is an illustrator and writer of children's picture books.
Pohádky tisíce a jedné noci (literally Tales of 1,001 Nights) is a 1974 Czech animated film directed by Karel Zeman.
Affonso Celso Pastore (born 19 June 1938) is a Brazilian economist and former president of the Brazilian Central Bank, having also been Secretary of the São Paulo Treasury Department.
Agricultural History Review is a peer-reviewed academic journal published quarterly by the British Agricultural History Society.
Ai Xia (29 November 1912 – 15 February 1934) was a Chinese left-wing silent film actress and screenwriter.
, also known as Ajima Manzō Chokuyen, was a Japanese mathematician of the Edo period.
(born October 20, 1934) is a historian of American diplomatic history, especially United States–East Asian relations, and international issues.
Akuaku, also known as Aku Aku, was a settlement approximately halfway between Waipiro Bay and Whareponga in the East Coast region of New Zealand's North Island.
Al Kelly was the stage name of Abraham Kalish (18 December 1896, Kreva, Russia – 7 September 1966, New York City), a U.S. vaudeville comedian.
The Alabama Historical Association (est. 1947) of Alabama, United States, is an historical society that aims to "discover, procure, preserve, and diffuse whatever may relate to the natural, civil, literary, cultural, economic, ecclesiastical, and political history of the state of Alabama." James Frederick Sulzby (1905-1988) served as president of the organization from 1947 through 1949.
Alain A. Lewis (born 1947) is an American mathematician.
Alain Ducellier (born 1934) is a French historian and professor emeritus at Université de Toulouse-Le Mirail who specializes in Byzantine studies and Christianity in the middle east.
Alan Dean Foster (born November 18, 1946) is an American writer of fantasy and science fiction, who has written several book series, more than 20 standalone novels and many faithful novelizations of film scripts.
Alan Khazei (born May 28, 1961) is an American social entrepreneur.
Alan Lee (born 20 August 1947) is an English book illustrator and movie conceptual designer.
Alan L. McPherson is a historian specializing in US-Latin American relations.
Alan Moore: Portrait of an Extraordinary Gentleman is a tribute to comics creator Alan Moore edited by Gary Spencer Millidge and Smoky Man and published by Abiogenesis Press in May 2003.
Alan Kooi Simpson (born September 2, 1931) is an American politician and member of the Republican Party, who represented Wyoming in the United States Senate (1979–97).
Alaska Airlines Flight 261 was a scheduled international passenger flight from Licenciado Gustavo Díaz Ordaz International Airport in Puerto Vallarta, Jalisco, Mexico, to Seattle–Tacoma International Airport in Seattle, Washington, United States, with an intermediate stop at San Francisco International Airport in San Francisco, California.
Albert Feuerwerker (November 6, 1927 – April 27, 2013) was a historian of modern China specializing in economic history and long time member of the University of Michigan faculty.
Albert Lefevre (1873–1928) was an American psychologist.
Albert Morton Craig (born 1927) is an American academic, historian, author and professor emeritus in the Department of East Asian Languages and Civilizations at Harvard University.
Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) is an international mutual aid fellowship whose stated purpose is to enable its members to "stay sober and help other alcoholics achieve sobriety." It was founded in 1935 by Bill Wilson and Dr. Bob Smith in Akron, Ohio.
Alec Lazenby (born 1927) is an academic who has held positions at the University of Cambridge, University of New England, University of Tasmania, the Institute of Grassland and Environmental Research and the Welsh Plant Breeding Station.
Alex Lemon (born in 1978) is an American poet and memoirist.
Alexander Elder, M.D., is a Russian-American professional trader and a teacher of traders.
Alexander Marshall (13 December 1846 – 9 August 1928) was a Plymouth Brethren Evangelist from Scotland involved in much pioneering work, including Canada.
Alexander Louis Teixeira de Mattos San Payo y Mendes (April 9, 1865 – December 5, 1921), known as Alexander Teixeira de Mattos, was a Dutch-English journalist, literary critic and publisher, who gained his greatest fame as a translator.
Alexandru Agache (born 16 August 1955) is a Romanian operatic baritone who has had an active international career since 1979.
Ali Riaz (আলী রীয়াজ) is a Bangladeshi American political scientist and writer.
Alice in Blunderland: An Iridescent Dream is a novel by John Kendrick Bangs.
Alice Christiana Gertrude Meynell (née Thompson; 11 October 184727 November 1922) was an English writer, editor, critic, and suffragist, now remembered mainly as a poet.
Alicia Appleman-Jurman (May 9, 1930 – April 8, 2017), also known as Alicia Ada Appleman, was a Polish-born Israeli–American memoirist, born in Rosulna, Poland (present-day Rosilna, Ukraine), who has written and spoken about her experiences of the Holocaust in her autobiography, Alicia: My Story.
Alien Secrets is a children's science fiction novel by Annette Curtis Klause.
Alison Brysk (born March 8, 1960) is an American political scientist who holds the Mellichamp Chair in Global Governance, Global and International Studies, at the University of California, Santa Barbara, specializing in international Human Rights.
Alison Pace is an American novelist.
All in a Day is a 1986 children's picture book by Mitsumasa Anno.
All Money Is Legal, also known as A.M.I.L.: (All Money Is Legal), is the debut studio album by American rapper Amil. It was released on August 29, 2000, through Roc-A-Fella, Columbia, and Sony Music. Rapper Jay-Z and music executive Damon Dash served as its executive producers with Amil. Record producer Just Blaze also contributed to the record, and later said that his work on the album improved his reputation within Roc-A-Fella. A hip hop album, All Money Is Legal focuses on wealth and Amil's personal life. It was recorded between 1999 and 2000 at Playground Studios in Los Angeles and at The Cutting Room, The Hit Factory, and Quad Studios in New York City. Though Jay-Z had written Amil's verses for their past collaborations, she developed her own lyrics for all of the album's tracks. While the album primarily consists of Amil rapping, she sings on some tracks. Reviews of the album were mixed; critics were divided over its production and Amil's verses. Commercially, it peaked at number 45 on the US ''Billboard'' 200 chart. Two singles — "I Got That" with vocals from Beyoncé and "4 da Fam" with verses from Memphis Bleek, Beanie Sigel, and Jay-Z — were released from the album and promoted with accompanying music videos. "I Got That" reached number one on the Bubbling Under R&B/Hip-Hop Singles Billboard chart, while "4 da Fam" made appearances on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs and the R&B/Hip-Hop Streaming Songs Billboard charts. Amil's musical hiatus following the album's release led to Roc-A-Fella dropping the rapper.
Allan Georges Grapard is a French academic, historian and Japanologist.
Allen Bernard West (born February 7, 1961) is an American political commentator, retired U.S. Army Lieutenant Colonel, and former member of the U.S. House of Representatives.
Allison Brennan (born September 29, 1969) is an American best-selling writer of romantic thriller novels.
Allyson Young Schwartz (born October 3, 1948) is a former member of the United States House of Representatives for, serving from 2005–2015.
The Almanach de Bruxelles is a now defunct French social register that listed royal and noble dynasties of Europe.
Alonzo Hartwell (19 February 1805 in Littleton, Massachusetts – 17 January 1873 in Waltham, Massachusetts) was an engraver and portrait artist in Boston, Massachusetts, in the 19th century.
The Alsos Digital Library for Nuclear Issues is a searchable collection of vetted annotations and bibliographic information for resources including books, articles, films, CD-ROMs, and websites pertaining to nuclear topics.
Alvin Leon "Al" Roth (November 6, 1914 – April 18, 2007) was an American bridge player, considered one of the greatest of all time, and "the premier bidding theorist of his bridge generation".
Alyzon Whitestarr is a 2005 young adult novel by Isobelle Carmody.
amarcord is a German male classical vocal ensemble based in Leipzig, founded in 1992 by five former members of the Thomanerchor.
America's 60 Families is a book by American journalist Ferdinand Lundberg published in 1937 by Vanguard Press.
The American Dialect Society (ADS), founded in 1889, is a learned society "dedicated to the study of the English language in North America, and of other languages, or dialects of other languages, influencing it or influenced by it." The Society publishes the academic journal, American Speech.
The American Literary Review is a national biannual literary magazine of poetry, fiction, and nonfiction.
American Massacre: The Tragedy At Mountain Meadows, September 1857 is a non-fiction historical book by investigative reporter and author Sally Denton, released by Alfred A. Knopf in 2003.
Amir Ullah Khan is an Indian economist.
The Amphithéâtre Anglais in Paris, also known as the Amphithéâtre d'Astley, was opened in 1782 by Philip Astley, the English inventor of the modern circus ring (hence Anglais), as the first purpose-built circus in France.
The Amsterdam Baroque Orchestra & Choir is a Dutch early-music group based in Amsterdam.
Amy Elizabeth Greene (born October 2, 1975) is an American novelist.
Amy Jean Klobuchar (born May 25, 1960) is an American former prosecutor, author, and politician.
"An Apple Red as Blood" is the 21st episode of the American fairy tale/drama television series Once Upon a Time, which aired in the United States on ABC on May 6, 2012.
Anak Perawan di Sarang Penjamun (Perfected Spelling: Anak Perawan di Sarang Penyamun; literally The Virgin in the Robbers' Nest) is a 1962 Indonesian film directed and produced by Usmar Ismail for PERFINI.
Anarchism in the United States began in the mid-19th century and started to grow in influence as it entered the American labor movements, growing an anarcho-communist current as well as gaining notoriety for violent propaganda by the deed and campaigning for diverse social reforms in the early 20th century.
In his pamphlet Anarchy (L'anarchia), published in 1891, Errico Malatesta seeks to explain the fundamental tenets of, and provide a persuasive argument for, his version of anarchism.
And Then There Were None is a 1945 film adaptation of Agatha Christie's best-selling mystery novel of the same name, directed by René Clair.
Alexander Mann "Ander" Crenshaw (born September 1, 1944) is an American banker, attorney, and politician who served as the U.S. Representative for from 2001 to 2017.
André Carl van der Merwe (born 4 January 1961), is a South African novelist.
André Mauprey (19 August 1881 – 3 February 1939) was a French writer, composer, librettist, and actor.
André Medici (born 28 February 1956, in Rio de Janeiro) is a Brazilian health economist with a background in health strategy, public and private health financing in Latin America and the Caribbean, social security and pensions, economic reform, gender health issues, environmental protection, and globalization.
André Toussaint was a Haitian singer and guitarist who emigrated to Nassau, Bahamas in 1953 and performed there until his death in 1981.
Andrea Isabel Repetto Lisboa (born 20 May 1969) is a Chilean economist.
Andreas Karasiak (born 1968) is a German classical tenor in opera and concert.
Andrej Andreevich Zolotov is a Russian screenwriter and music and art critic born in 1937, who has written over 30 documentaries about Russian musicians, composers and conductors.
Andrej Grubačić is a US-based anarchist theorist, Balkan federalist, and Anthropology Professor with a Yugoslavian background who has written on cooperation and mutual aid in world history, world systems theory, anarchism and the history of the Balkans.
Andrew Anselmo Smith (born 1959) is an American author and short story writer in the young adult fiction genre.
Andrew Gordon is a prominent scholar of modern Japanese history.
Andrew Thomas Ladis (January 30, 1949 – December 2, 2007) was a Greek-born American art historian particularly known for his studies on early Italian Renaissance painting.
Andrew Malcolm, born 10 October 1948, is a British author and campaigner, who pursued a seven-year breach-of-contract claim against Oxford University Press, which he won with a landmark legal judgment in the Court of Appeal in 1990.
Andrew Murray (born c. 1980) is a Scottish doctor, runner and author who works for the Scottish Government promoting physical activity for health.
Andrew Sluyter is an American social scientist who currently teaches as an associate professor in the Geography and Anthropology Department of the Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge.
Andrew Mark Watsky (born May 12, 1957) is an American academic, art historian, author and university professor.
Andru Branch is a Canadian reggae musician.
Andrew Dearg Wightman is a Scottish Green Party Member of the Scottish Parliament (MSP) for the Lothian region and a writer and researcher best known for his work on land ownership in Scotland.
Ange-François Fariau (13 October 1747 – 8 December 1810) was a French poet and translator.
Angels in My Hair is an autobiographical book written by Lorna Byrne about her communication with spiritual beings like Angels, souls and God.
The Anglican Group for the Ordination of Women to the Historic Ministry of the Church existed from 1930 to 1978.
Angry River is a 1972 children's novel by Indian author Ruskin Bond illustrated by Trevor Stubley.
Ankit Fadia (born 24 May 1985) is an Indian author, speaker, television host, and self-proclaimed "ethical hacker" of computer systems, whose skills and ethics have been debated.
Ann Bowman Jannetta (born 1932) is an American academic, historian, author, Japanologist and Professor of History Emerita at the University of Pittsburgh.
Ann 'Annie' McLane Kuster (born September 5, 1956) is an American politician, author and attorney who has been the U.S. Representative for since 2013.
Anna Lisa Jermen or Jarmen (27 March 1770 - 11 March 1799) was a Finnish entrepreneur.
Anna Reynolds (4 October 193124 February 2014) was an English classical mezzo-soprano and contralto singer in opera and concert.
Anna to the Infinite Power is a 1982 science-fiction thriller film about a young teenager who learns that she was the product of a cloning experiment.
Anne Collins (29 August 1943 – 15 July 2009) was an English contralto known as versatile operatic singer, praised for her "beautifully warm and wide-ranging timbre, and impeccable diction".
Anne Elisabeth Stengl is the Christy Award-winning author of the fantasy series Tales of Goldstone Wood, published by Bethany House Publishers.
Anne Feldhaus (Phelḍahāusa, Âna; born 1949) is Distinguished Foundation Professor of Religious Studies at Arizona State University and became President of the Association for Asian Studies in 2018.
Anne Elisabeth Holtsmark (21 June 1896 – 19 May 1974) was a Norwegian philologist.
Anne King Gregorie (May 20, 1887 – December 4, 1960) was a South Carolina historian, and professor of history at Arkansas College and at the University of South Carolina where some of her papers are deposited.
Anne Rundle (née Lamb; 1920 – 1989) was a British author of more than 40 gothic and romance novels.
Annette Dasch (born 24 March 1976 in Berlin) is a German soprano.
Annette Markert (born in Kaltensundheim, Thuringia) is a German classical mezzo-soprano and alto.
Ann "Annie" Lennox, OBE (born 25 December 1954) is a Scottish singer, songwriter, political activist and philanthropist.
Annihilationism (also known as extinctionism or destructionism) is a belief that after the final judgment some human beings and all fallen angels (all of the damned) will be totally destroyed so as to not exist, or that their consciousness will be extinguished, rather than suffer everlasting torment in hell (often synonymized with the lake of fire).
The Annual Bulletin of the Comparative Law Bureau of the American Bar Association (ABA) was a U.S. specialty law journal (1908–1914, 1933).
John Anthony "Tony" Carty is a legal scholar in Hong Kong, where he holds the Sir Y K Pao Chair Professorship of Public Law in the University of Hong Kong; he also serves as Professor of Public Law in the University of Aberdeen.
Anthony Charles Robinson (Tony Robinson), OBE (born 7 September 1952) is a business speaker, author and micro-enterprise campaigner.
Anthony Hammond (1758–1838) was an English barrister and legal writer, known as a legal reformer.
Anthony J. Hilder is an American activist, author, film maker, talk show host, broadcaster and former actor.
Antoine Isaac, Baron Silvestre de Sacy (21 September 175821 February 1838), was a French nobleman, linguist and orientalist.
Antoine-Elisée Cherbuliez (also Antoine Élisée Adolph Cherbuliez; 1797 in Geneva-1869 in Zürich) was a Swiss liberal thinker.
Antonio Ramón Villaraigosa (né Villar Jr.; born January 23, 1953) is an American politician who served as the 41st Mayor of Los Angeles, California, from 2005 to 2013.
Anvar Khāmahʼī (انور خامهای, (born 20 March 1917), is an Iranian sociologist, economist, journalist, and politician, who has written many books in his specialty fields, including his analytical and critical book Revisionism from Marx to Mao Tse-Tung. He was a university professor at the Université catholique de Louvain in Belgium, and a UNESCO fellow. Khamei was an activist of the Tudeh Party of Iran in the 1940s, but he quit in January 1948, and concentrated on his journalistic and academic activities. He turned 100 in March 2017.
Apple to the Core: The Unmaking of the Beatles is a book by Peter McCabe and Robert D. Schonfeld, first published in the United States by Pocket Books in 1972.
Applied Spectroscopy is a peer-reviewed scientific journal published monthly by the Society for Applied Spectroscopy, and it is also the official journal for this society.
Aquila Berlas Kiani (1921 – 30 March 2012),Note: the transliteration of the family name -- Berlas not Barlas -- is preferred by the Institute for Cultural Research and in her memorial obituary.
Aquis Submersus is an 1877 novella by the German writer Theodor Storm.
Architectural Digest is an American monthly magazine founded in 1920.
Architecture was a monthly magazine on architecture, established by A. Holland Forbes in 1900 with its first issue dated January 15.
Architecture's Desire: Reading the Late Avant-Garde (2010) is a book written by American architecture theorist K. Michael Hays, published by MIT Press.
ArchiveGrid is a collection of over two million archival material descriptions, including MARC records from WorldCat and finding aids harvested from the web.
Arclight is a science fiction, dystopian, young adult novel series by Texan author Josin L. McQuein.
Vladimiro Ariel Dorfman (born May 6, 1942) is an Argentine-Chilean-American novelist, playwright, essayist, academic, and human rights activist.
Arif Dirlik (1940 – December 1, 2017) was a US historian of Turkish origin who published extensively on historiography and political ideology in modern China, as well as issues in modernity, globalization, and post-colonial criticism.
Arion is a French record company and label founded in 1962 by Ariane Segal.
Armand Lind Mauss (born 5 June 1928) is an American sociologist specializing in the sociology of religion.
Armando Labra (May 9, 1943 – April 5, 2006) was a Mexican economist, and the technical secretary for the Planification Counsel of the UNAM.
The relations between Armenia and Japan were officially established on 7 September 1992.
Armond D. Budish (born 1953) is an American politician currently serving as Cuyahoga County Executive.
Arnd Krüger (born July 1, 1944) is a German professor of sport studies.
Arnold Asa Saltzman (October 1, 1916 – January 2, 2014) was an American businessman, diplomat, art collector, and philanthropist, based in New York.
William Arnold Ridley, OBE (7 January 1896 – 12 March 1984) was an English playwright and actor, first notable as the author of the play The Ghost Train and later in life for portraying the elderly Private Godfrey in the British sitcom Dad's Army (1968–1977).
Arthur Boice "Andy" VanGundy Jr. (May 24, 1946 – May 5, 2009) was a US communications professor, conference speaker, author and internationally noted expert on idea-generation techniques.
Arthur Yitzhak Biram (Hebrew: ארתור בירם), (August 13 1878 – June 5 1967) was an Israeli philosopher, philologist, and educator.
Arthur Frederick Wright (December 3, 1913 – August 11, 1976) was an American academic, sinologist, editor and professor of history at Yale University.
Arthur Henderson Smith (July18, 1845August31, 1932) (Chinese name: 明恩溥; pinyin: Ming Enpu) was a missionary of the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions noted for spending 54 years as a missionary in China and writing books which presented China to foreign readers.
Arthur Honeyman (10 May 1940 – 8 December 2008), also known as Art Honeyman, was a poet, author, and disability rights activist.
Arto Tapio Paasilinna (born 20 April 1942 in Kittilä) is a Finnish writer, being a former journalist turned comic novelist.
Arvind Virmani is an Indian economist who was appointed India's representative to the International Monetary Fund in 2009.
As God Commands (Come Dio comanda), also known as The Crossroads, is a novel by Niccolò Ammaniti.
is a Japanese physician, academic, medical researcher and neuropathologist.
Ashok Gulati is an Indian agricultural economist and a former chairman of the Commission for Agricultural Costs and Prices (CACP), the advisory body of the Government of India on food supplies and pricing policies.
Ashok Som is a professor and author.
Asriel Günzig (also known as Azriel Günzig, Ezriel Günzig, Israel Günzig, Izrael Günzig, or J. Günzig) (עזריאל גינציג) was a rabbi, scholar, bookseller, editor and writer.
The Association for Recorded Sound Collections (ARSC) is a nonprofit organization dedicated to the preservation and study of sound recordings.
At All Costs is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1997.
is a book attributed to Jiddu Krishnamurti (18951986), authored when he was fourteen years old.
Harold Athol Lanigan Fugard OIS (born 11 June 1932) is a South African playwright, novelist, actor, and director who writes in South African English.
Atish Rex Ghosh (born February 21, 1964) is an international economist, who is currently the Historian of the International Monetary Fund.
Atlas of an Anxious Man is a 2012 book by the Austrian writer Christoph Ransmayr.
Adolphus Acquah Robertson Turkson (12 September 1933 - 21 June 1993), better known as Ato Turkson, was a Ghanaian composer and musicologist.
Atsuko Tanaka (田中 敦子, Tanaka Atsuko; February 10, 1932 – December 3, 2005) was a pioneering Japanese avant-garde artist.
August W. Lueders (August 24, 1853 - December 18, 1929) was an author.
August Wilhelm Eduard Theodor Henschel (Breslau, 20 December 1790 - Breslau, 24 July 1856) was a German physician and botanist, best known through his works on history of medicine and about Schola Medica Salernitana.
Pierre-Charles-Joseph-Auguste Lefranc (2 February 1814 – 15 December 1878) was a 19th-century French playwright and journalist.
Aureliano in Palmira is an operatic dramma serio in two acts written by Gioachino Rossini to an Italian libretto in which the librettist was credited only by the initials "G. F. R." The libretto has generally been attributed to Giuseppe Felice Romani, but sometimes to the otherwise unknown Gian Francesco Romanelli.
Authentic Science Fiction was a British science fiction magazine published in the 1950s that ran for 85 issues under three editors: Gordon Landsborough, H.J. Campbell, and E.C. Tubb.
In library science, authority control is a process that organizes bibliographic information, for example in library catalogs...
Avner Halperin (אבנר הלפרין) is an Israeli entrepreneur and CEO of EarlySense.
Avraham Barkai (born 1921 in Berlin) is a German-born Israeli historian and researcher of antisemitism.
Ayelet Gundar-Goshen (Hebrew: איילת גונדר-גושן; born 1982) is an Israeli author.
In French cuisine, à la zingara (lit. "gypsy style"), sometimes spelled as à la singara, is a garnish or sauce consisting of chopped ham, tongue, mushrooms and truffles combined with tomato sauce, tarragon and sometimes madeira.
Étienne Balázs (born István Balázs; 24 January 1905 – 29 November 1963) was a Hungarian-born French sinologist.
Étienne Dennery (20 March, 1903; Paris – 29 December, 1979; Paris) was a French academic, public servant and diplomat.
Étienne Fourmont (23 June 1683 – 8 December 1745) was a French scholar and Orientalist who served as professor of Arabic at the Collège de France and published grammars on the Arabic, Hebrew, and Chinese languages.
Étienne Lancereaux (November 27, 1829 – October 26, 1910) was a French physician born in Brécy-Brières.
Bałwan (Polish), balvan/балван (Serbian, literally "wood block") or balvan (Kyrgyz) (today, literally indistinguishable from the everyday word for snowman), is an ancient word common to all Slavic languages, describing a statuesque or monolithic depiction or a pillar or a plinth depicting or erected in honor of a deity.
Baby Island is a children's novel by Carol Ryrie Brink, first published in 1937.
Bach-Collegium Stuttgart is an internationally known German instrumental ensemble, founded by Helmuth Rilling in 1965 to accompany the Gächinger Kantorei in choral music with orchestra.
Bahira Abdulatif Yasin is an Iraqi writer, translator and professor living in Madrid.
Bakul Harshadrai Dholakia (born 15 July 1947) is the Former Director General of International Management Institute, New Delhi.
Bambi, a Life in the Woods, originally published in Austria as Bambi: Eine Lebensgeschichte aus dem Walde is a 1923 Austrian novel written by Felix Salten and published by Ullstein Verlag.
Banarsi Prasad Saxena (aka Banarsi Prasad Saksena) was a historian associated with Allahabad University.
The 2012 reelection campaign of Barack Obama, the 44th President of the United States, was formally announced on April 4, 2011.
Barbara Levy Boxer (born November 11, 1940) is a retired American politician who served as a United States Senator for California from 1993 to 2017.
Barnett "Barney" Frank (born March 31, 1940) is a former American politician and board member of the New York-based Signature Bank.
Baron Omar Rolf von Ehrenfels (born 28 April 1901 in Prague - died 7 February 1980 in Neckargemünd, Heidelberg, Germany) was a prominent Muslim of Austrian origin.
Barry J. Naughton is the So Kwanlok Chair of Chinese International Affairs at the Graduate School of International Relations and Pacific Studies at the University of California, San Diego.
Basil Hall, FRS (31 December 1788 – 11 September 1844) was a British naval officer from Scotland, a traveller, and an author.
Basil of Baker Street is a series of children's novels written by Eve Titus and illustrated by Paul Galdone.
Batman: The Animated Series is an American animated television series based on the DC Comics superhero Batman.
The Battle of Dombås was fought between Norwegian Army infantry forces and German ''Fallschirmjäger'' paratroops in mid-April 1940.
Beacon Hill is a historic neighborhood in Boston, Massachusetts.
is a Japanese quarterly beadwork magazine published by since 2003.
Beate Sirota Gordon (October 25, 1923 – December 30, 2012) was an Austrian-born American performing arts presenter and women's rights advocate.
Beatrice Bodart-Bailey (born 1942WorldCat (date unknown). Beatrice M. Bodart-Bailey. Retrieved from http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/person/data/2632104239.) is a German Australian academic, author, and Japanologist.
Beatrice Emma Parsons (1870-1955) was a British painter and is best known for her watercolours of garden subjects.
The conductor Sir Thomas Beecham made several orchestral suites from neglected music by George Frideric Handel, mostly from the composer's 42 surviving operas.
Belinda Jacqueline Nash (October 27, 1946 – February 16, 2016) was an American historian, author and activist.
"Beloved Name" or "That Dear Name" (Dorogoe imjachko, lit. "The Dear Name") is a folk tale (the so-called skaz) of the Ural region of Siberia collected and reworked by Pavel Bazhov.
Ben Burns (August 25, 1913 – January 29, 2000) was a pioneering editor of black publications (including the Chicago Daily Defender, Ebony, Jet and Negro Digest) and a public relations executive in Chicago.
Benjamin Louis Cardin (born October 5, 1943) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Maryland, first elected to that seat in 2006.
Ben Lewis Jones (born August 30, 1941) is an American actor, politician, playwright and essayist, best known for his role as Cooter Davenport in The Dukes of Hazzard.
Benedict Richard O'Gorman Anderson (August 26, 1936 – December 13, 2015) was a political scientist and historian, best known for his 1983 book Imagined Communities, which explored the origins of nationalism.
Bengt Forsberg (born 1952) is a Swedish concert pianist most famous for his numerous collaborations with the mezzo-soprano Anne Sofie von Otter.
Benjamin A. Elman (born 1946) is Gordon Wu '58 Professor of Chinese Studies, Princeton University.
Benjamin Guild (1749-1792) was a bookseller in Boston, Massachusetts, in the late 18th century.
Benjamin Isadore Schwartz (December 12, 1916 – November 14, 1999) was an American academic, author and sinologist.
Benjamin Platt Thomas (February 22, 1902 – November 29, 1956) was an American historian and biographer of Abraham Lincoln.
Bentley Lyonel John Tollemache, 3rd Baron Tollemache, DL, JP (7 March 1883 – 13 January 1955) was a British Army officer, peer and writer on croquet and bridge.
Berlie Doherty (born Beryl Hollingsworth; 6 November 1943) is an English novelist, poet, playwright and screenwriter.
Bernal(do) de Bonaval(le), also known as Bernardo (de) Bonaval, was a 13th-century troubadour in the Kingdom of Galicia (in the northwest of the Iberian Peninsula, in parts of modern Portugal and Spain) who wrote in the Galician-Portuguese language.
Bernard Dacorogna is a Swiss mathematician, born 15 October 1953, in Alexandria, Egypt.
Bernard G. Marshall (August 23, 1875December 14, 1945) was an American writer.
Bernhard Henrik Crusell (15 October 1775 – 28 July 1838) was a Swedish-Finnish clarinetist, composer and translator, "the most significant and internationally best-known Finnish-born classical composer and indeed, — the outstanding Finnish composer before Sibelius".
Bernhard M. Hämmerli (born 31 December 1958) is a Swiss computer scientist in the fields of communications, networks and information security, specifically critical infrastructure protection in the European Union.
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).
Bernard Sanders (born September 8, 1941) is an American politician serving as the junior United States Senator from Vermont since 2007.
The 2016 presidential campaign of Bernie Sanders, the junior United States Senator and former Representative from Vermont, began with an informal announcement on April 30, 2015, and a formal announcement that he planned to seek the Democratic Party's nomination for President of the United States on May 26, 2015, in Burlington, Vermont.
Best of Enemies is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1991.
Betelguese, a Trip Through Hell is a 1908 lyrical poem book written by Jean Louis De Esque.
The Beverage Institute for Health and Wellness, established in 2004 and based in Atlanta, GA is an organization set up by the Coca-Cola Company, whose purpose is, according to its website, "to use evidence-based science to advance knowledge and understanding of beverages, beverage ingredients, and the important role that active healthy lifestyles play in supporting health and wellbeing." It was announced in 2005, when Coca-Cola executive Donald Short, then the company's vice president, published a paper about his company's commitments to consumers' health in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
Beyond Eagle and Swastika: German Nationalism Since 1945 is a book by Kurt P. Tauber.
BibDesk is an open-source reference management software package for macOS, used to manage bibliographies and references when writing essays and articles.
A bibliogram is a verbal construct made when noun phrases from extended stretches of text are ranked high to low by their frequency of co-occurrence with one or more user-supplied seed terms.
The following list is a Bibliography of American Civil War Confederate military unit histories and are generally available through inter-library loan.
The following list is a Bibliography of American Civil War Union military unit histories.
The following is a list of works about Boston, Massachusetts, USA..
This bibliography of Donald Trump is a list of written and published works, by and about Donald Trump, 45th President of the United States.
The Bihari brothers, Lester, Jules, Saul and Joe, were American businessmen of Hungarian Jewish origins.
Bill Bergson, Master Detective (original Swedish title Mästerdetektiven Blomkvist) is a children's novel by Astrid Lindgren.
William Warren Bradley (born July 28, 1943) is an American former professional basketball player and politician.
Bill Einreinhofer is an American television producer, director and writer.
William Richard Keating (born September 6, 1952) is an American politician who has served as a U.S. Representative from Massachusetts since 2011.
William Joseph Posey (born December 18, 1947) is an American businessman and politician serving as the U.S. Representative for, in Congress since 2009.
Bimal Jalan (born 17 August 1941) is a former Governor of Reserve Bank of India and was a nominated member of the Upper House of India's Parliament, the Rajya Sabha during 2003–2009.
Björn S. Stefánsson (born 19. June 1937) is an Icelandic social scientist.
Black Magic is a 1928 book by the French writer Paul Morand.
Black Mamba Boy is a 2009 novel by the Somali-British author Nadifa Mohamed.
Black Ships Before Troy: The story of the Iliad is a novel for children written by Rosemary Sutcliff, illustrated by Alan Lee, and published (posthumously) by Frances Lincoln in 1993.
BlazeVOX Books, often stylized as BlazeVOX, is an independent publisher founded by Geoffrey Gatza and based in Buffalo, New York.
"Blood" is the third episode of the second season of the science fiction television series The X-Files.
Blood of Dreams is a 2007 debut historical fiction and horror novel by Susan Parisi.
Blue Boy is a 1932 novel by the French writer Jean Giono.
Blue Island is a 1988 novel by the French writer Jean Raspail.
Bluebeard's Egg is a collection of short stories by Canadian author Margaret Atwood, first published in 1983.
Robert Prime Beattie (January 24, 1933 – April 1, 2018) was an American skiing coach, skiing promoter and commentator for ABC Sports and ESPN.
Robert Donald Graham, better known as Bob Graham (born 20 October 1942), is an Australian author and illustrator of picture books, primarily for very young children.
Joseph Robert Kerrey (born August 27, 1943) is an American politician and lobbyist who served as the 35th Governor of Nebraska from 1983 to 1987 and as a United States Senator from Nebraska from 1989 to 2001.
Robert Menendez (born January 1, 1954) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from New Jersey, a seat he has held since 2006.
Bob Sullivan (born 1968 in Wood-Ridge, New Jersey) is an American online journalist, author and one of the founding members of msnbc.com.
Robert Keith "Bobby" Wilson (born 22 November 1935 in Hendon, Middlesex, County of London) is a former top-ranking English tennis player.
Bodo B. Schlegelmilch is Chair of the Association of MBAs (AMBA) and Professor and Chair of the Institute for International Marketing at WU, Vienna University of Economics and Business, Vienna, Austria.
Bogna Bartosz (born in Gdańsk) is a Polish classical mezzo-soprano and alto.
Onno Borgen (5 September 1962 – 4 January 2003) was born in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
The Book League of America, Inc. was a US book publisher and mail order book sales club.
As of 2017, five firms in France rank among the world's biggest publishers of books in terms of revenue:, Groupe Albin Michel,, Hachette Livre (including Éditions Grasset), and Martinière Groupe (including Éditions du Seuil).
As of 2017, ten firms in Germany rank among the world's biggest publishers of books in terms of revenue: C.H. Beck, Bertelsmann,,, Holtzbrinck Publishing Group,, Springer Nature, Thieme,, and Westermann Druck- und Verlagsgruppe.
As of 2017, three firms in Italy rank among the world's biggest publishers of books in terms of revenue: De Agostini Editore, (including), and Mondadori Libri.
In 2017, two firms in Spain ranked among the world's biggest publishers of books in terms of revenue: Grupo Planeta and.
As of 2017, Wolters Kluwer ranks as the Netherlands' biggest publisher of books in terms of revenue.
Boris Mihailovich de Zirkoff (Бори́с Миха́йлович Цирко́в; – 4 March 1981) was an American Theosophist, editor and writer.
Boris Pavlovich Pozern (7 July 1882 – 25 February 1939) was a Soviet politician.
Boris Vladimirovich Zakhoder (Бори́с Влади́мирович Заходе́р; 9 September 1918, Kagul, Bessarabia — 7 November 2000, Moscow, Russia) was a Russian poet and children's writer.
Born Standing Up: A Comic's Life is a memoir, released November 20, 2007,, hardcover book's page at barnesandnoble.com,, undated.
Bowleg Bill is an American fakelore folk hero, a Wyoming cowboy hand who went seafaring.
Bradley James Sherman (born October 24, 1954) is an American politician serving as a Democratic member of the United States House of Representatives since 1997.
William Bradley "Brad" Strickland (born 1947) is an American writer known primarily for fantasy and science fiction.
Bread was an American soft rock band from Los Angeles, California.
Brian Andrew Dunning (born 1965) is an American writer and producer who focuses on science and skepticism.
Brian Joseph Ellard, M.A., Ph.D., (born January 15, 1940) is a Canadian educator, musicologist, arranger, and conductor.
Brian Emanuel Schatz (born October 20, 1972) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Hawaii since 2012.
Bridget Hoffman is an American actress and writer who has provided voices for a number of English-language versions of Japanese anime films and television series, usually under an alias such as Ruby Marlowe.
The British Journal of Medical Hypnotism was a peer-reviewed medical journal and an official journal of the British Society of Medical Hypnotists.
Bruce Baden Collette (born 1934) is an American ichthyologist.
Bruce Lowell Braley (born October 30, 1957) is a retired American politician and attorney who served as the U.S. Representative for from 2007 to 2015.
Bruce Brooks (born September 23, 1950) is an American writer of young adult and children's literature.
Bruce Clifford Gilbert (born 18 May 1946) is an English musician.
Brumsic Brandon Jr. (April 10, 1927 – November 28, 2014) at the Social Security Death Index via FamilySearch.org.
Howard Philip "Buck" McKeon (born September 9, 1938) is a former U.S. Representative, serving from 1993–2015.
Colonel Buckner H. Payne (1799-1889) was an American clergyman, publisher and racist pamphleteer.
Buddhist poetry is a genre of literature that forms a part of Buddhist discourse.
Charles Elson "Buddy" Roemer III (born October 4, 1943) is an American politician, investor, and banker who served as the 52nd Governor of Louisiana from 1988 to 1992, and as a member of the United States House of Representatives from 1981 to 1988.
The 2012 presidential campaign of Buddy Roemer, 52nd Governor of Louisiana and former U.S. Representative of Louisiana began as a movement for the 2012 Republican Party nomination for President of the United States shortly following the 2010 midterm elections.
The Buffalo History Museum (founded as the Buffalo Historical Society, and later named the Buffalo and Erie County Historical Society) is located at 1 Museum Court (formerly 25 Nottingham Court) in Buffalo, New York, just east of Elmwood Avenue and off of Nottingham Terrace, north of the Scajaquada Expressway, in the northwest corner of Delaware Park.
Hugh "Bulldog" Drummond is a British fictional character, created by H. C. McNeile and published under his pen name "Sapper".
Bunnicula is a children's book series written by Deborah Howe and James Howe, featuring a vampire rabbit named Bunnicula who sucks the juice out of vegetables.
Bunnicula: A Rabbit-Tale of Mystery is a children's novel written by Deborah Howe and James Howe, illustrated by Alan Daniel, and published by Atheneum Books in 1979.
Burger's Daughter is a political and historical novel by the South African Nobel Prize in Literature-winner Nadine Gordimer, first published in the United Kingdom in June 1979 by Jonathan Cape.
Burglar Bill is a 1977 children's picture book by Janet and Allan Ahlberg about a burglar who accidentally steals a baby.
Buried in Time is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel.
Burns and Allen was an American comedy duo consisting of George Burns and his wife, Gracie Allen.
Burt C. Hopkins (born February 7, 1954) is an American philosopher.
Business Review is a quarterly publication of the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia comprising articles written by in-house staff economists aimed at readers with a general interest in economic issues.
BZRK is a book series written by Michael Grant.
Constantine Athanasius Trypanis (Κωνσταντίνος Αθανάσιος Τρυπάνης; 22 January 1909 – 18 January 1993) was a Greek classicist, literary critic, translator and poet.
Hsia Chih-tsing or C. T. Hsia (February 18, 1921 – December 29, 2013) was a Chinese literary critic and scholar.
Cyril Walter Hodges (18 March 1909 – 26 November 2004) was an English artist and writer best known for illustrating children's books and for helping recreate Elizabethan theatre.
C.H.O.M.P.S. is a 1979 American comic science fiction family film produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions and directed by Don Chaffey, his final feature film.
C.L. Wilson is a best-selling cross-genre American author.
Caesar's Daughter is a 1999 historical novel by Edward Burton centred on Julia Caesaris, the daughter of Augustus.
Caitlyn Marie Jenner (born William Bruce Jenner on October 28, 1949) is an American television personality and retired Olympic gold medal-winning decathlete.
Pedro Carlos Soto de la Colina (23 October 1934, Cañete Province, Peru – 19 July 2004, Lima, Peru), popularly known as Caitro Soto, was an Afro-Peruvian musician and composer.
The Cal Poly Pomona University Library is the main library on the campus of California State Polytechnic University, Pomona (Cal Poly Pomona). It has in its collection 670,580 books; 6,883 serial subscriptions and 10,417 audiovisual materials. The library houses art paintings by Roy Lichtenstein and Le Corbusier. The library participates in the Online Computer Library Center (OCLC) Enhance program which allows the library to correct or add information to bibliographic records in WorldCat.
Calgary Jewish News, the first community-run newspaper of the Jewish community of Calgary, Alberta, was published from September 1962 to 1988.
California State Polytechnic University, Pomona (CPP, Cal Poly Pomona, or Cal Poly"Cal Poly" may also refer to California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo; however, locals in southern California may also use the term to refer to the Pomona campus. See the name section of this article for more information.) is a public polytechnic university located in Pomona, California in the Los Angeles metropolitan area.
Calvin and Hobbes is a daily comic strip by American cartoonist Bill Watterson that was syndicated from November 18, 1985 to December 31, 1995.
The Cambridge Public Library in Cambridge, Massachusetts is part of the Minuteman Library Network.
Cameron Beck Allan (19552013) was an Australian-born American-based composer, record producer, film maker and former label owner.
Camilla Adang is a Dutch associate professor of Islamic studies at Tel Aviv University in Tel Aviv, Israel.
Candice Sue Miller (née McDonald; born May 7, 1954) is an American politician who was the U.S. Representative for from 2003 to 2017.
"Candy" is a song by American rapper Foxy Brown, featuring collaborative vocals by American singer-songwriter Kelis, from her third studio album ''Broken Silence'' (2001).
Captive Witness is the 64th volume in the Nancy Drew Stories series.
The Care Bears are a group of multi-colored bear characters.
Carl Alpert (קרל אלפרט; May 12, 1913 – May 12, 2005) was a Boston-born journalist, author, communal worker and public relations specialist, first in America and then in Israel (where he settled in 1952 after making Aliyah).
Carl Henrik Langebaek Rueda (Bogotá, 1961) is a Colombian anthropologist, archaeologist and historian.
Carl Milton Levin (born June 28, 1934) is an American attorney and retired politician who served as a United States Senator from Michigan from 1979 - 2015.
Carl Tighe (born 26 April 1950) is a British writer, essayist, novelist, and poet.
Count Carlo Pepoli (22 July 1796 – 7 December 1881) was an Italian politician and journalist.
Carlo Tullio Altan (30 March 1916 – 15 February 2005) was an Italian anthropologist, sociologist and philosopher.
Carlos Guerrero de Lizardi (self promoting article)is a Mexican professor and researcher in economics with the Monterrey Institute of Technology and Higher Education, currently the director of the masters program in economics and public policy at the Mexico City campus.
Carlos Jaschek (March 2, 1926 – April 12, 1999) was a German-born Argentine astrophysicist who spent time in the United States, lived in Switzerland, settled in France, became a French citizen Be Star Newsletter #34; pp.
Carlos Manuel Urzúa Macías (b. June 9, 1955 Aguascalientes) is a Mexican Professor of Economics at the Tecnológico de Monterrey, Mexico City and Santa Fe campuses.
Carol: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack is the soundtrack to the 2015 film of the same name.
Carol Ann Heyer (born February 2, 1950) is an American illustrator and children's writer.
Carol Anne Hughes (born February 14, 1961) is a British-born American writer of children's and young adult novels.
Carol Elizabeth Moseley Braun, also sometimes Moseley-Braun (born August 16, 1947), is an American diplomat, politician and lawyer who represented Illinois in the United States Senate from 1993 to 1999.
Caroline Stam is a Dutch classical soprano who has an international (European) performing career specializing in baroque repertoire, reinforced by a distinguished presence in modern recordings (see below).
Carolyn Bosher Maloney (born Carolyn Jane Bosher; February 19, 1946) is the U.S. Representative from and a member of the Democratic Party.
Carolyn Yarnell (born 1961)Burns (2002) p. 12 is an American composer and visual artist.
Carroll Baker (born May 28, 1931) is a retired American actress of film, stage, and television.
Carter J. Eckert is an American academic and author and the Yoon Se Young Professor of Korean History at Harvard University.
Catalogue of Works in Refutation of Methodism: from its Origin in 1729, to the Present Time (often referred to as Catalogue of Works in Refutation of Methodism) is the title of an antiquarian bibliography or catalogue first published in America in 1846 by the 19th century author Curtis H. Cavender, who compiled the work under the anagrammatic pen name of H.C. Decanver.
Catherine Butler (born 25 January 1963 in Romsey, Hampshire; formerly Charles Cadman Butler) is an English academic and author of children's fiction.
Catherine Monique Suzanne Destivelle (born 24 July 1960) is a French rock climber and mountaineer.
Catherine Palmer is an American Christian novelist.
Catwings is a series of four American children's picture books written by Ursula K. Le Guin, illustrated by S. D. Schindler, and originally published by Scholastic from 1988 to 1999.
César Alejandro Bazan Vasquez (born April 4, 1952) is an economist, graduate professor and Peruvian politician.
Cedid Atlas (or Atlas-ı Cedid) is the first translation of the atlas in the Muslim world, printed and published in 1803 in Constantinople, then the capital of the Ottoman Empire.
The Center for Research Libraries (also known by its acronym, CRL) is a consortium of North American universities, colleges, and independent research libraries, based on a buy-in concept for membership of the consortia.
The Center for Transportation Research (CTR) is a research center affiliated with the Cockrell School of Engineering's Department of Civil, Architectural, and Environmental Engineering at The University of Texas at Austin in Austin, Texas.
The Century Theatre, originally the New Theatre, was a theatre located at 62nd Street and Central Park West in New York City.
Chaka Fattah (born Arthur Davenport; November 21, 1956) is a former American politician who was the United States Representative for from 1995 to 2016.
Chamber Choir Ireland, formerly known as the National Chamber Choir of Ireland, is the Republic of Ireland's national choral ensemble and national chamber choir.
Charles William Boustany Jr. (born February 21, 1956) is an American politician, physician, and former Congressman from Lafayette, Louisiana, who served as the U.S. Representative for from 2005 to 2017.
Charles B. Cousar was the Samuel A. Cartledge Professor Emeritus of New Testament at Columbia Theological Seminary.
Charles de Wailly (9 November 1730 – 2 November 1798) was a French architect and urbanist, and furniture designer, one of the principals in the Neoclassical revival of the Antique.
Charles Culliford Boz Dickens (6 January 1837 – 20 July 1896) was the first child of the English novelist Charles Dickens and his wife Catherine.
Sir Charles Norton Edgecumbe Eliot (8 January 1862 – 16 March 1931) was a British diplomat, colonial administrator and botanist.
Charles Henry Goren (March 4, 1901 – April 3, 1991) was an American bridge player and writer who significantly developed and popularized the game.
Charles Le Gobien (1653 – 5 March 1708) was a French Jesuit writer, founder of the Lettres édifiantes et curieuses a collection of reports from Jesuit missionaries in China.
Charles Bernard Rangel (born June 11, 1930) is an American politician who was a U.S. Representative for districts in New York from 1971 to 2017.
Charles Stuart Bowyer (born August 2, 1934) is an academic, astronomer and professor at the University of California.
Charles Webster Leadbeater (16 February 1854 – 1 March 1934) was a member of the Theosophical Society, author on occult subjects and co-initiator with J. I. Wedgwood of the Liberal Catholic Church.
Charles-François Lebœuf, called Nanteuil (9 August 1792 – 1 November 1865) was a French sculptor.
Charles-Guillaume Alexandre (ca.1735 – 1787 or 1788) was a French classical violinist and composer.
#CharlestonSyllabus (Charleston Syllabus), is a Twitter movement and crowdsourced syllabus using the hashtag #CharlestonSyllabus to compile a list of reading recommendations relating to the history of racial violence in the United States.
Charlotte Cornfield is a Canadian singer-songwriter.
Charlotte Zolotow (born Charlotte Gertrude Shapiro June 26, 1915 – November 19, 2013) was an American writer, poet, editor, and publisher of many books for children.
Charmed Life is a children's fantasy novel by British author Diana Wynne Jones published by Macmillan Children's Books in 1977.
Children of the Soil: A Story of Scandinavia is a children's novel by Nora Burglon, published by Doubleday, Doran & Co. in 1932 with illustrations by Edgar Parin D'Aulaire.
Chinatown Connection was a martial arts action film directed by Jean-Paul Ouellette released between 1989 and 1990.
The Chinatown Handy Guide was one of the early Chinatown tour books published by a Chinese American author and World Catalog..
Chip R. Bell is an author, keynote speaker, and consultant in customer loyalty and service innovation.
Ralph Browne "Chip" Ingram II (born June 21, 1954) is a Christian pastor, author, and orator.
William J. (Chip) Walter Jr. (born May 23, 1951) is an American science writer, documentary filmmaker, journalist and screenwriter.
Chitty Chitty Bang Bang is a 1968 British musical adventure fantasy film, directed by Ken Hughes and written by Roald Dahl and Hughes, loosely based on Ian Fleming's 1964 novel Chitty-Chitty-Bang-Bang: The Magical Car. The film stars Dick Van Dyke, Sally Ann Howes, Adrian Hall, Heather Ripley, Lionel Jeffries, James Robertson Justice, Robert Helpmann and Gert Fröbe. The film was produced by Albert R. Broccoli, the regular co-producer of the James Bond series of films (also based on Ian Fleming novels). John Stears supervised the special effects. Irwin Kostal supervised and conducted the music, while the musical numbers, written by Richard M. and Robert B. Sherman of Mary Poppins, were staged by Marc Breaux and Dee Dee Wood. The song "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang" was nominated for an Academy Award.
Chitty-Chitty-Bang-Bang: The Magical Car is a children's novel written by Ian Fleming for his son Caspar, with illustrations by John Burningham.
Christopher Andrew Coons (born September 9, 1963) is the junior United States Senator from Delaware and a member of the Democratic Party.
Christopher Patrick "Chris" Gibson (born May 13, 1964) is an American politician, former officer in the United States Army and member of the Republican Party who served as the U.S. Representative for from 2011 to 2017.
Christopher Van Hollen Jr. (born January 10, 1959) is an American politician serving as the junior United States Senator from Maryland since January 3, 2017.
Christian Leuz (born 1967) is a German business economist, specializing in finance, accounting, and institutional economics.
Christine Elaine Montross (born 1973) is an American medical doctor and writer.
Christmas with Friends is a collaborative Christmas album by American singer-songwriter India.Arie and American pianist Joe Sample.
Christoph Genz (born 1 March 1971 in Erfurt) is a German tenor in opera and concert.
Christopher John Cocksworth (born 12 January 1959) is a Church of England bishop in the open evangelical tradition.
Christopher John Reid, FRSL (born 13 May 1949) is a Hong Kong-born British poet, essayist, cartoonist, and writer.
Christopher R. Seitz (born 1954) is an American Old Testament scholar and theologian known for his work in biblical interpretation and theological hermeneutics.
Chronicles is the first compilation album by Steve Winwood as a solo artist.
Charles Ernest Grassley (born September 17, 1933) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Iowa, a seat he was first elected to in 1980.
Charles Timothy Hagel (born October 4, 1946), The Associated Press, published in The News-Times, December 17, 2012.
Charles Ellis Schumer (born November 23, 1950) is an American politician of the Democratic Party serving as the senior United States Senator from New York, a seat he was first elected to in 1998.
Philip Cipriani Hambly Potter (3 October 1792 – 26 September 1871) was an English musician.
Citizen Kane is a 1941 American mystery drama film by Orson Welles, its producer, co-screenwriter, director and star.
Class Warfare is a book of collected interviews with Noam Chomsky conducted by David Barsamian.
Claude Desgots (or Desgotz; c. 1658 – 1732) was a French architect and landscape architect, who designed French formal gardens in France and England.
Colonel Sir Claude Maxwell MacDonald, (12 June 1852 – 10 September 1915) was a British soldier and diplomat, best known for his service in China and Japan.
Claudia Eder (born 7 February 1948) is a German mezzo-soprano in opera and concert, and an academic at the Hochschule für Musik Mainz.
Claudia Hellmann (25 November 192324 May 2017), (Rosenheim), 27 May 2017.
Claus Wisser (born 30 June 1942) is a German entrepreneur and a patron of music and the arts.
Clifford Bundy Stearns Sr. (born April 16, 1941) was the U.S. Representative for from 1989 to 2013.
The Cobb County Public Library System (CCPLS) is a system of 16 public libraries in Cobb County, Georgia, USA — excluding its second-largest city of Smyrna, which runs its own Smyrna Public Library.
ContextObjects in Spans, commonly abbreviated COinS, is a method to embed bibliographic metadata in the HTML code of web pages.
Cold Squad is a Canadian police procedural television series that premiered on CTV on January 23, 1998, at 10 p.m., and ran for seven seasons.
Collected Stories for Children is a collection of 17 fantasy stories or original fairy tales by Walter de la Mare, first published by Faber in 1947 with illustrations by Irene Hawkins.
Collin Clark Peterson (born June 29, 1944) is an American politician, member of the Minnesota Democratic–Farmer–Labor Party, the U.S. Representative for, and the most senior representative from Minnesota, serving since 1991.
Colline is a 1929 novel by the French writer Jean Giono.
Comédie-Italienne or Théâtre-Italien are French names which have been used to refer to Italian-language theatre and opera when performed in France.
Come Back to the Five and Dime, Jimmy Dean, Jimmy Dean is a 1982 comedy drama film adaptation of Ed Graczyk's 1976 play of the same name.
Coming Back to Me: The Autobiography of Marcus Trescothick is the 2008 autobiography of former England Test cricketer Marcus Trescothick, written with Peter Hayter.
The following tables compare reference management software.
This is a comparison of peer-reviewed scientific journals published in the field of statistics.
The Composers in Red Sneakers are a Boston-based composers collective founded in 1981.
Conceived in Liberty, authored by Murray Rothbard, is a 4-volume narrative concerning the history of the United States from the pre-colonial period through the American Revolution.
Consumed is the first novel by the Canadian filmmaker, screenwriter and actor David Cronenberg.
Copper Canyon Conspiracy is a Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew Supermystery crossover novel.
Corydon and the Island of Monsters is the first instalment of the Corydon Trilogy, penned by Tobias Druitt; a pseudonym for a mother-son writing combination.
Counterparts are a Canadian hardcore punk band formed in 2007 in Hamilton, Ontario which currently consists of vocalist Brendan Murphy, guitarists Adrian Lee and Blake Hardman, bassist Tyler Williams and drummer Kyle Brownlee.
Couples, Passersby is a 1981 short story collection by the German writer Botho Strauß.
Courting Disaster is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1993.
Courtney Michelle Love (née Harrison; born July 9, 1964) is an American singer, songwriter, actress, and visual artist.
Covert Bailey (b. 1931) is a retired author, television personality, and lecturer on fitness and diet during the 1990s.
Creezy is a 1969 novel by the French writer Félicien Marceau.
Crippled America: How to Make America Great Again is a non-fiction book by businessman and 45th President of the United States Donald Trump, first published in hardcover by Simon & Schuster in 2015.
Crown Duel is a 2002 young adult fantasy novel written by American author Sherwood Smith, originally published as two separate books, Crown Duel (1997) and Court Duel (1998).
The Crystal Singer, or Crystal Singer in the U.S., is a young adult, science fiction novel by Anne McCaffrey, first published by Severn House in 1982.
Curuppumullage Jinarajadasa (16 December 1875, Sri Lanka–18 June 1953, United States) was an author, occultist, freemason and theosophist.
Cutting the Mustard: Affirmative Action and the Nature of Excellence is a 1987 non-fiction book by civil libertarian and United States lawyer Marjorie Heins about Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution and its relationship to affirmative action and sexism.
Dogganal Mahadevappa Nanjundappa (D. M. Nanjundappa) (died 2005) was a noted economist from Karnataka and a professor of economics at Karnataka University, Dharwar.
D T Lakdawala was a noted Indian economist.
"D.P.O." is the third episode of the third season of television series The X-Files.
Daisies and Raindrops is an illustrated collection of short stories and poems for children by Amy Ella Blanchard.
Damodar N. Gujarati is a professor of economics at the United States Military Academy at West Point, and author/coauthor of the Basic Econometrics textbook, among others.
Dan Allon (Hebrew: דן אלון, born 1982) is an Israeli interdisciplinary artist.
Dana McCauley (born July 7, 1966 in Newmarket, Ontario, Canada) is a Canadian chef, food writer, food trend tracker, spokesperson, and international corporate food consultant.
Dana Tyrone Rohrabacher (born June 21, 1947) is a member of the U.S House of Representatives representing.
Dana Renee Shugar (1961–2000) was associate Professor of English and Women's Studies at the University of Rhode Island while also contributing to issues in feminism during her lifetime.
Danger Down Under is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1995.
Danger on the Great Lakes is the 173rd volume of the Nancy Drew Mystery Series.
Dangerous Games is a 1991 Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew Supermystery crossover novel.
Daniel A. Vallero is an American environmental author and scientist.
Daniel Workman Barwick (born June 21, 1968, in Utica, New York) is the President of Independence Community College in Independence, Kansas.
Daniel Paul Franklin,(born, 1954) an American political scientist is Associate Professor of political science at Georgia State University in Atlanta, Georgia.
Daniel R. Headrick (born 2 August 1941) is an American historian and writer.
Daniel Ryan Reimold (January 25, 1981 – August 20, 2015) was an assistant professor of journalism at Saint Joseph's University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Daniel Waters (born March 14, 1969) is an American author of young adult novels.
Daniel X: Watch the Skies is a teen science fiction novel written by James Patterson and Ned Rust.
Daredevils is the 159th title of the Hardy Boys series, written by Franklin W. Dixon.
Laurence Daren King (born 1972 in Harlow, Essex) is an English novelist and children's writer.
"Darkness Falls" is the twentieth episode of the first season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files.
David Wayne Loebsack (born December 23, 1952) is an American politician serving as the U.S. Representative from since 2007.
David George Reichert (born August 29, 1950) is an American politician who is currently serving his seventh term as the U.S. Representative for Washington's 8th Congressional District.
David Alan Walker FRS (18 August 1928 – 12 February 2012) was a British scientist and professor of photosynthesis in the Department of Animal and Plant Sciences (APS) at the University of Sheffield.
David Bowles (born 1970) is an American poet, translator and author.
David Burnstine (May 5 1900 – August 26, 1965) was a leading tournament contract bridge player of the 1930s.
David Crane read history and English at Oxford University before becoming a lecturer at universities in the Netherlands, Japan, and Africa.
David Donachie (born 1944) is a Scottish nautical historical novelist.
David F. Schmitz. (born September 4, 1956) holds the Robert Allen Skotheim Chair of History at Whitman College.
David Sean Ferriero (born December 31, 1945) is a librarian, a library administrator, and the 10th Archivist of the United States.
David G. Goodman (12 February 1946 – 25 July 2011) was an American academic, author, editor and Japanologist.
David Griffith (29 November 1800 – 30 October 1894), known by the bardic name of "Clwydfardd", was a Welsh poet and Archdruid of the National Eisteddfod of Wales.
David W. Harvey (born 31 October 1935) is the Distinguished Professor of anthropology and geography at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York (CUNY).
David John Doukas, MD (born 4 November 1957, Washington, DC), is an American family physician and bioethicist.
David Kherdian (born 1931) is an Armenian-American writer, poet, and editor.
was an American educator and government adviser in Meiji period Japan.
David Palladini is an American illustrator, best known for his Aquarian Tarot decks and illustrations of children's books, especially The Girl Who Cried Flowers and other tales by Jane Yolen (T. Y. Crowell, 1973).
David Pennefather Thomas More (1906–2001) was an author, illustrator, painter, newspaper editor and a journalist.
David Rytman Slavitt (born 1935) is an American writer, poet, and translator, the author of more than 100 books.
David Ian Roberts (born 8 May 1970) is a British children's illustrator.
David Rosand (September 6, 1938 – August 8, 2014) was an American art historian, university professor and writer.
David Ryan Long is the author of two novels.
David Alan Stockman (born November 10, 1946) is an American politician and former businessman who served as a Republican U.S. Representative from the state of Michigan (1977–1981) and as the Director of the Office of Management and Budget (1981–1985) under President Ronald Reagan.
David Z.T. Yui (25 November 1882 Wuhan - 22 January 1936) was a Chinese Protestant Christian leader who led the Chinese National Y.M.C.A. in the 1920s and 1930s.
Day of the Dinosaur is the 128th book in The Hardy Boys series, written by Franklin W. Dixon, published in 1994.
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.
Dead on Arrival is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1995.
Dean Champion was a professor of Criminal Justice at Texas A&M University.
Dearly Beloved is a 1962 novel by the American writer Anne Morrow Lindbergh.
Death of the Fox is a 1971 historical fiction novel written by George Garrett, the first of three books set within the historical context of Elizabethan England.
Deathbird Stories: A Pantheon of Modern Gods is a 1975 collection of short stories written by Harlan Ellison over a period of ten years; the stories address the theme of modern-day "deities" that have replaced the older, more traditional ones.
Debi Gliori (born 1959) is a Scottish writer and illustrator of children's books.
Deborah York (born in Sheffield) is a classical soprano in concert and opera, teacher and conductor living in Berlin since 1996.
The following events occurred in December 1917.
Declaration is a 1957 anthology of essays by British writers.
Deep South: Four Seasons on Back Roads is a 2015 non-fiction book authored by Paul Theroux.
Deepak Mohanty is an economist at India's central bank, the Reserve Bank of India (RBI).
Deepak Shimkhada (दीपक सिंखडा) (born September 5, 1945) is a Nepali American educator, artist, art historian, author and community leader.
Defeating ISIS: Who They Are, How They Fight, What They Believe is a non-fiction book about counterterrorism against ISIS.
Déjà Voodoo was formed by Gerard van Herk (guitar and singing) and Tony Dewald (drums), who combined 1950s horror imagery with rockabilly and country musical influences.
The Delmarva Peninsula, or simply Delmarva, is a large peninsula on the East Coast of the United States, occupied by most of Delaware as well as the Eastern Shore of Maryland and the Eastern Shore of Virginia.
Delmer Myers Brown (November 20, 1909November 9, 2011) was an American academic, historian, author, translator and Japanologist.
Denial is a book by Richard S. Tedlow that highlights issues within business leadership.
Denise K. Fleming (January 31, 1950) is an American creator of children's picture books.
Dennis P. Hogan is an American sociologist, currently the Robert E. Turner Distinguished Professor in Population at Brown University, and also a published author.
Dennis Alan Ross (born October 18, 1959) is an American businessman and politician who has been a member of the United States House of Representatives since 2011.
Dennis Ray Rehberg (born October 5, 1955) is an American politician and member of the Republican Party.
Der Friede sei mit dir (Peace be with you), BWV 158, is the shortest of the cantatas by Johann Sebastian Bach and features a bass soloist.
Der Handschuh (The Glove) is a composition by Graham Waterhouse.
Der tote Preuße ("the dead Prussian") is an unfinished novel by the German writer Ernst von Salomon, published posthumously in 1973.
Derek Partridge (born 29 June 1935) is a British television presenter, spokesman and voice-over artist, formerly a film and TV actor.
Deryck Robert Endsleigh Abel (9 September 1918–13 February 1965) was a British author, editor and political activist, who was born in Salisbury, Wiltshire to Frederick and Beryl Abel.
Desert Hearts is a 1985 American romantic drama film directed by Donna Deitch.
Dr Bothalage Desmond James Stanley Fernando (BDJS Fernando) (1930–2012) was a Sri Lankan doctor and inventor, best known for his services to General Practice in the country.
"Desperate Souls" is the eighth episode of the first season of the American Fairy Tale/Drama television series Once Upon a Time.
Deucalion is a 1995 young adult science fiction novel by Brian Caswell.
Devotion is a 1977 novella by the German writer Botho Strauß.
Dhan Gopal Mukerji (ধন গোপাল মুখোপাধ্যায় Dhan Gōpāl Mukhōpādhyāy.) (6 July 1890 – 14 July 1936) was the first successful Indian man of letters in the United States and winner of Newbery Medal 1928.
Dharmakkan Dhanaraj (18 December 1950– 16 October 2017) was an Indian Old Testament Scholar who taught at the Karnataka Theological College, Mangalore, a Seminary established in 1965 and affiliated to the nation's first University, the Senate of Serampore College (University).
Diana Pharaoh Francis is an American fantasy author and professor.
Diana Whitney (born 1948) is an American author, award-winning consultant and educator whose writings – 15 books and dozens of chapters and articles – have advanced the positive principles and practices of appreciative inquiry and social constructionist theory worldwide.
Diary of a Short-Sighted Adolescent is a novel by the Romanian writer Mircea Eliade.
A diaspora (/daɪˈæspərə/) is a scattered population whose origin lies in a separate geographic locale.
Richard Joseph Durbin (born November 21, 1944) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Illinois since 1997.
Ronald Gordon King-Smith OBE, Hon.MEd (27 March 1922 – 4 January 2011), was a prolific English writer of children's books, primarily using the pen name Dick King-Smith.
Die Nigger Die! is a 1969 political autobiography by the American political activist H. Rap Brown (now known as Jamil Abdullah al-Amin).
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.
Dieter Dorn (born 31 October 1935 in Leipzig) is a German theatre director, also for the opera, the manager of the Münchner Kammerspiele from 1983 to 2001 and now manager of the Bavarian Staatsschauspiel.
Dieterich Buxtehude – Opera Omnia is a project to record the complete works (in Latin: opera omnia) of the German Baroque composer Dieterich Buxtehude, review of Mark Sealey, March 2010 completed in October 2014 and released on Challenge Records.
Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge (italic), also known by the initialism DDLJ, is an Indian romance film, directed by Aditya Chopra (in his directorial debut), produced by his father Yash Chopra, and written by Javed Siddiqui with Aditya Chopra.
Dimple Kapadia (born 8 June 1957) is an Indian film actress.
The Ding Xian Experiment during the Republican period of Chinese history was a project in Rural Reconstruction sponsored by James Yen's Mass Education Movement (MEM) 中华平民教育促进会 in Ding Xian (Ding County), Hebei, some 200 miles south of Beijing.
Dino: The Essential Dean Martin is a 2004 compilation album by Dean Martin, released on September 6, 2004.
The Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ) is a website that lists open access journals and is maintained by Infrastructure Services for Open Access (IS4OA).
Disagreeable Tales is an 1894 short story collection by the French writer Léon Bloy.
Divine Food: 100 Years in the Kosher Delicatessen Trade is a 1998 American documentary film directed by Bill Chayes about how immigrant butcher Isaac Oscherwitz became the patriarch of a kosher food corporation that serves the dietary needs of Jewish people across the United States.
Donald J. Byrd is a poet, sound artist, and Professor of English at the State University of New York at Albany.
Don Carlos Travis Jr., was an American Associate professor emeritus of German studies at the University of Texas at Austin.
Don Cook (August 8, 1920 — March 7, 1995) was one of the longest-serving, full-time, Paris-based American foreign correspondent of the twentieth century.
Donal O'Mathuna is Senior Lecturer in Ethics, Decision-Making & Evidence in the School of Nursing & Human Sciences at Dublin City University, Ireland, and Chair of the Academy of Fellows at the Center for Bioethics and Human Dignity in Chicago.
Donald Clough Cameron (December 21, 1905 – November 17, 1954) was an American writer of detective novels and comic books.
Donald Lawrence Keene (born June 18, 1922) is an American-born Japanese scholar, historian, teacher, writer and translator of Japanese literature.
Donald Henry Rumsfeld (born July 9, 1932) is a retired American political figure and businessman.
Donald Howard Shively (May 11, 1921 – August 23, 2005) was an American academic, historian, Japanologist, author and professor emeritus of East Asian Languages and Cultures at the University of California, Berkeley.
Donald Young Sur (1 February 1935 – 24 May 1999) was a Korean American composer and musicologist.
Donkey Punch is a 2008 British horror thriller film directed by Olly Blackburn and written by Blackburn and David Bloom.
Donkey Punch (also referred to as Donkey Punch: A Cal Innes book and Sucker Punch) is a crime novel by Scottish author Ray Banks.
Donna F. Edwards (born June 28, 1958) is an American politician who served as the U.S. Representative for from 2008 to 2017.
Double Crossing is a Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew Supermystery crossover novel.
Douglas P. Lackey is a US philosopher and playwright.
Dragonology: The Complete Book of Dragons is a 2003 fiction book written by Dugald Steer, and published by Templar Publishing in the United Kingdom, and by Candlewick Press in the United States.
Dreams from My Father: A Story of Race and Inheritance (1995) is a memoir by Barack Obama, who was elected as U.S. President in 2008.
Drummer Hoff is the title and main character of a children's book by Barbara and Ed Emberley.
Dumpster diving, commonly referred to in the UK and many parts of Europe as totting, skipping, skip diving or skip salvage, is a popular form of modern salvaging of waste in large commercial, residential, industrial and construction containers to find items that have been discarded by their owners, but that may prove useful to the picker.
Dunedin Academic Press Ltd (Dunedin) is a small independent academic publisher in Edinburgh, Scotland which publishes mainly books for the tertiary (undergraduate) level and periodically for postgraduate/research audiences.
Duo Caron is a classical music group who transcribed and performed great orchestral works for two pianos and piano four hands.
The Durfee House is a historic building that now serves as student housing for Hobart and William Smith Colleges in Geneva, New York.
Dwight Heald Perkins (March 26, 1867 – November 2, 1941) was an American architect and planner.
Dwight Heald Perkins II (born in Chicago, Illinois, in 1934) is an American academic, economist, Sinologist and professor at Harvard University.
Dying Earth is a fantasy series by the American author Jack Vance, comprising four books originally published from 1950 to 1984.
"E.B.E." (short for extraterrestrial biological entity) is the seventeenth episode of the first season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files.
Earl Mazo (July 7, 1919 – February 17, 2007) was an American journalist, author, and government official.
Earl Roy Miner (February 21, 1927 – April 17, 2004) was a professor at Princeton University, and a noted scholar of Japanese literature and especially Japanese poetry; he was also active in early modern English literature (for instance, his New York Times obituary notes that a critical edition of John Milton's Paradise Lost was in the process of being published when he died).He was a major critical authority on John Dryden.
Earle F. Zeigler (born August 20, 1919 in New York City), US and Canadian citizen, is one of the founders of modern American Sport Studies.
Easley Rutland Blackwood (June 25, 1903 – March 27, 1992) was an American contract bridge player and writer, best known for the Blackwood convention used in bridge bidding.
The East Asian Economic Review is a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal on economics and the economy of East Asia.
Eco-socialism, green socialism or socialist ecology is an ideology merging aspects of socialism with that of green politics, ecology and alter-globalization or anti-globalization.
Edward Warren Miney (September 7, 1926 – August 23, 2006) and Lorraine Rita Warren (née Moran, born January 31, 1927) were American paranormal investigators and authors associated with prominent cases of hauntings.
Edwin Charles Krupp (born November 18, 1944) is an American astronomer, researcher, author, and popularizer of science.
Edward John Markey (born July 11, 1946) is an American politician of the Democratic Party serving as the junior United States Senator from Massachusetts since 2013.
Edgar Eugene Summerlin (September 1, 1928 – October 10, 2006) was an American jazz saxophonist, composer, and educator known for pioneering Liturgical jazz, avant-garde jazz, and free jazz.
Wayne Edward Whitfield (born May 25, 1943) is an American politician who served as the U.S. Representative of from January 1995, until his resignation in September 2016.
Edgar Addison Bancroft (November 20, 1857 – July 27, 1925) was an American lawyer and diplomat.
Jacques Edmond-Joseph Papinot (1860–1942) was a French Roman Catholic priest and missionary who was also known in Japan as.
Edna Henry Lee Turpin (1867–1952) was an American author.
Edward Feser (born April 16, 1968) is an American philosopher, writer, and academic.
Edward L. Loper Sr. (April 7, 1916 – October 11, 2011)Karen Smyles, producer,, WHYY-TV, January 2012.
Edward Lipiński, or Edouard Lipiński (born 18 June 1930 in Łódź, Poland), is a Belgian Biblical scholar and Orientalist.
Edwin Oldfather Reischauer (October 15, 1910 – September 1, 1990) was an American educator and professor at Harvard University.
Efren C. Piñon is a prominent film director and writer from the Philippines.
(born September 6, 1962) is a Japanese historical sociologist, a professor at Keio University, a documentary filmmaker, and a guitarist.
is a Japanese academic, author and the Walter A. Eberstadt Professor of Sociology and History at the New School of Social Research in New York.
Einat Arif-Galanti (עינת עריף-גלנטי; born 1975) is an Israeli visual artist, mainly known for her photographic and video works.
Eira Stenberg (1943-) is a Finnish playwright and writer and recipient of the J. H. Erkko Award in 1966 for her debut collection of poetry Kapina huoneessa, and the Eino Leino Prize in 2007.
El disco de oro de Flor Silvestre (Flor Silvestre's Gold Record) is a greatest hits album by Mexican singer Flor Silvestre, released in 1977 by Musart Records.
Eleanor Martha Hadley (July 17, 1916 – June 1, 2007) was an American academic, economist, and professor at Smith College and George Washington University.
Eleanor Chana Mlotek (née Gordon; April 9, 1922 – November 4, 2013) was a musicologist, specializing in Yiddish folklore.
Elena Cernei (1 March 1924 – 27 November 2000) was a Romanian operatic mezzo-soprano, musicologist, and voice teacher.
Eleonora d'Este (4 July 1515, Ferrara - 1575, Ferrara) was a Ferrarese noblewoman.
Elfrida Vipont Brown (3 July 1902 – 14 March 1992) was born in Manchester, England in 1902 into a Quaker family.
The Elias Kumler House is a historic residence in Oxford, Ohio, United States.
Eliécer Silva Celis (Floresta, Colombia, 20 January 1914 - Sogamoso, 4 July 2007) was a Colombian anthropologist, archaeologist, professor and writer.
Elidor is a children's fantasy novel by the British author Alan Garner, published by Collins in 1965.
Susan Elizabeth Arnold (born 15 December 1944) is an English writer of children's fiction.
Elizabeth Faulkner Baker (10 December 1885 – 30 January 1973) was an American economist and academic with specializing in scientific management and the relationship between employment and technological change, especially the role of women.
Elizabeth David, the British cookery writer, published eight books in the 34 years between 1950 and 1984; the last was issued eight years before her death.
Elizabeth Eloise Kirkpatrick Dilling (April 19, 1894 – May 26, 1966) was an American writer and political activist.
Penelope Williamson (b. Fairbanks, Alaska, United States) is an American writer of romance novels as her real name and as the pen names Elizabeth Lambert and Penn Williamson.
Elizabeth Ann Warren (née Herring, born June 22, 1949) is an American politician and academic serving as the senior United States Senator from Massachusetts, a seat she was elected to in 2012.
Ellen Marx (born February 22, 1939) is a French-German visual artist and author of reference books about color.
Marian Ellis Rowan (30 July 18484 October 1922), known as Ellis Rowan, was a well-known Australian artist and botanical illustrator.
Eloise Blaine Cram (1896 – February 9, 1957) was an American zoologist and parasitologist.
Els Bongers is a Dutch soprano singer active in concert, opera and musical theatre.
Elsie Violet Locke (née Farrelly; 17 August 1912 – 8 April 2001) was a New Zealand writer, historian, and leading activist in the feminism and peace movements.
Elie Almon Culbertson (July 22, 1891 – December 27, 1955), known as Ely Culbertson, was an American contract bridge entrepreneur and personality dominant during the 1930s.
Embun (Indonesian for Dewdrop) is a 1952 film directed by D. Djajakusuma for Perfini in his directorial debut.
Emergence from Chaos is a 1957 book by the English writer Stuart Holroyd.
Emilie Autumn Liddell (born on September 22, 1979), better known by her stage name Emilie Autumn, is an American singer-songwriter, poet, violinist, and actress.
Emily Gravett (born 1972) is an English author and illustrator of children's picture books.
Emily Windsnap is a series of children's fantasy novels written by British author Liz Kessler, inaugurated by The Tail of Emily Windsnap in 2003 and continuing as of 2015.
En Garde is the 17th volume of the Nancy Drew: Girl Detective series.
Enchanted Journey, released in Japan as, is a 1981 Japanese anime film directed by Hideo Nishimaki and based on the book of the same name by Atsuo Saitō.
Encyclopedia Brown is a series of books featuring the adventures of boy detective Leroy Brown, nicknamed "Encyclopedia" for his intelligence and range of knowledge.
The Encyclopedia of Chicago is an historical reference work covering Chicago and the entire Chicago metropolitan area published by the University of Chicago Press.
Encyclopedia of the Central Intelligence Agency is a 2003 book by W. Thomas Smith Jr. It is an encyclopedic work on the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), the only independent agency of the United States federal government that is tasked with intelligence-gathering.
Energy Safety and Energy Economy (italic) is a peer-reviewed scientific and technical journal covering energy safety and economy, safety regulations, personnel training, innovation, and recent trends in alternative power sources research.
English Historical Documents (EHD) is a series of publications of source material on English history by the academic publisher Eyre and Spottiswoode, now part of Oxford University Press.
Entfliehet, verschwindet, entweichet, ihr Sorgen (Fly, vanish, flee, o worries), BWV 249a, is a secular cantata by Johann Sebastian Bach.
Enumclaw Courier-Herald is a newspaper in Enumclaw, Washington established in 1933 as a merge of Enumclaw Courier (since 1900) and Enumclaw Herald (since 1908).
Eoghan Casey is a digital forensics professional, researcher, and author.
Epsy Campbell Barr (born 4 July 1963 in San José, Costa Rica) is a Costa Rican politician and economist who has been the First Vice-President of Costa Rica since 8 May 2018.
Erhard Mauersberger (29 December 1903 in Mauersberg, Saxony – 11 December 1982 in Leipzig) was a German choral conductor, conducting the Thomanerchor as the fourteenth Thomaskantor since Johann Sebastian Bach.
Eric Ivan Cantor (born June 6, 1963) is an American politician, lawyer, and banker, who served as the United States representative for Virginia's 7th congressional district from 2001 until 2014.
Eric Victor Rodwell (born May 1, 1957) is an American professional bridge player.
Eric Scobie (born June 3, 1952) is a Scottish / Norwegian author and journalist who works mainly from Norway.
Frederick Hawkins known as Erick Hawkins (April 23, 1909November 23, 1994) was an American modern-dance choreographer and dancer.
Erlinton is #8 of the Child Ballads, the collection of 305 ballads from England and Scotland, and their American variants, collected by Francis James Child in the late nineteenth century.
Ernest Bourmauck (18.. – 1944) was a French choir leader and conductor.
Ernest Gébler (31 December 1914Gebler 2013 p.21 – 26 January 1998), sometimes credited as Ernie Gebler, was an Irish writer of Czech origin.
Ernest Melville DuPorte (24 October 1891 – 31 July 1981) was a Canadian entomologist best known for his research in insect morphology.
Ernest Prater (1864–1950) was a noted English artist and book illustrator, notable also for his work as a war correspondent and reportage artist during the Anglo-Boer War.
Errol John Le Cain (5 March 1941 – 3 January 1989) was a British animator and children's book illustrator.
Sir Esler Maberley Dening GCMG OBE (21 April 1897 – 29 January 1977) was a British diplomat.
Esoteric Buddhism is a book originally published in 1883 in London; it was compiled by a member of the Theosophical Society, A. P. Sinnett.
Esther Boise Van Deman (October 1, 1862 – 3 May 1937) was a leading archaeologist of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Alice Esther Glen (26 December 1881 – 9 February 1940), known as Esther, was a New Zealand novelist, journalist and community worker.
Ethel Greenwald Hofman (born 1939) is a widely syndicated Jewish American food and travel columnist, author and culinary consultant.
Ethel "Billie" Wilson Gammon (July 31, 1916 – January 11, 2009) was an American educator and living history museum founder and director.
Etty Hillesum and the Flow of Presence: A Voegelinian Analysis is a 2008 book by Dutch philosopher Meins G. S. Coetsier, According to WorldCat, the book is held in 781 libraries.
Eugen von Kahler, originally Eugen Kohn (6 January 1882, Prague - 13 December 1911, Prague) was a Bohemian-German painter, graphic artist and writer of Jewish ancestry.
Eugene F. Stoermer (March 7, 1934February 17, 2012) was a leading researcher in diatoms, with a special emphasis on freshwater species of the North American Great Lakes.
Eumeswil is a 1977 novel by the German author Ernst Jünger.
Eureka was the user interface for general users of the Research Library Information Network (RLIN), a bibliographic resource containing records from libraries that were members of Research Libraries Group (RLG).
Euthenics is the study of the improvement of human functioning and well-being by improvement of living conditions.
Eva is a science fiction novel for young adults by Peter Dickinson, published by Gollancz in 1988.
Eva Maria Charlotte Michelle Ibbotson (née Wiesner), better known as Eva Ibbotson (21 January 1925 – 20 October 2010), was an Austrian-born British novelist, known for her children's books.
Eva Luna is a novel written by Chilean novelist Isabel Allende in 1987 and translated from Spanish to English by Margaret Sayers Peden.
The Evansville Museum of Arts, History & Science is a general-interest museum located on the Ohio riverfront in downtown Evansville, Indiana, United States.
"Eve" is the eleventh episode of the first season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files.
Eve Garnett (9 January 1900 – 5 April 1991) was an English writer and illustrator.
The Everett Public Library (EPL) serves the residents of Everett, Washington.
Every Man Dies Alone or Alone in Berlin (Jeder stirbt für sich allein) is a 1947 novel by German author Hans Fallada.
Everything Tastes Better with Bacon: 70 Fabulous Recipes for Every Meal of the Day is a book about cooking with bacon written by Sara Perry.
Everything, Everything is the debut young adult novel by American author Nicola Yoon, first published by Delacorte Books for Young Readers in 2015.
Evil Angels is a 1981 novel by the French writer Pascal Bruckner.
Evil in Amsterdam is the 17th book in the Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery series by Carolyn Keene and was published by Archway Books in November 1993.
Ewan William Anderson (born 28 March 1938) is an English academic expert on geopolitics, economic and social geography.
Exhibition of Evil is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1997.
Eye to Eye is a 1997 young adult science fiction novel by Catherine Jinks.
Eyn geystlich Gesangk Buchleyn ("A spiritual song booklet"), sometimes called First Wittenberg Hymnal and Chorgesangbuch (Choir hymnal), was the first German hymnal for choir, published in Wittenberg in 1524 by Johann Walter who collaborated with Martin Luther.
Ezra Feivel Vogel (born July 11, 1930) is a Professor of the Social Sciences Emeritus at Harvard University and has written on Japan, China, and Asia generally.
Fernand Marcel Devienne (20 February 1913 (Marseille)–19 April 2003 (Cannes)) was a French physicist who developed research on molecular beams and spectrum analysis in rarefied gas environment.
Fabbri and Partners Ltd., located at 24 Old Bond Street, London, was an English publishing house active in the late 1960s and early 1970s.
Fabio Rambelli (June 15, 1963&ndash) is an Italian academic, author and editor.
Fabula (von lat. fabula: „story, fable“) is a multilingual academic journal on international comparative folktale studies with a focus on European narratives (such as fairy tales, sagas and fables).
Faceted Application of Subject Terminology (FAST) is a simplified syntax for the Library of Congress Subject Headings (LCSH).
Faceted search, also called faceted navigation or faceted browsing, is a technique for accessing information organized according to a faceted classification system, allowing users to explore a collection of information by applying multiple filters.
Family Moving Day (La famille Passiflore déménage) is the seventh book in the Beechwood Bunny Tales series.
Xavier Amin Dphrepaulezz (born 1968), better known by his stage name Fantastic Negrito, is an African-American singer-songwriter whose music spans blues, R&B, and roots music.
The Fantasy and Fugue on the chorale "Ad nos, ad salutarem undam", S.259, is a piece of organ music composed by Franz Liszt in the winter of 1850 when he was in Weimar.
Farideh Heyat (فریده هیئت, born 20 June 1949 in Tehran) is a British-Iranian anthropologist and a writer based in London.
Farooqi (فاروقي); also transliterated as Farooqui, Faruki or Al Farooqi), is a distinct name or surname or last name of Arabic origin.
Father Christmas is a British children's picture book written and drawn by Raymond Briggs and published by Hamish Hamilton in 1973.
Sir Fazal Ibrahim Rahimtoola CIE (1895 - 1977) was an Indian politician.
Félix Suárez (born in State of Mexico) in 1961) is a Mexican poet, essayist and editor.
"Fearful Symmetry" is the eighteenth episode of the second season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files.
Felix M. Keesing (January 5, 1902 – April 1961) was a New Zealand-born anthropologist who specialized in the study of the Philippine Islands and the South Pacific.
John Felix Raj, S.J. (born 1954) is the Vice Chancellor and a Professor of Economics at St. Xavier's University, Kolkata.
Archibald Fenner Brockway, Baron Brockway (1 November 1888 – 28 April 1988), was a British anti-war activist and politician.
Ferdinand Jules Quénisset (1872–1951) was a French astronomer who specialized in astrophotography.
Fern Lee Kupfer is an American author and retired professor of creative writing at Iowa State University.
Fernando Etayo Serna is a Colombian paleontologist and geologist.
Fernando González Casellas (October 15, 1925 – October 12, 1998) was an Argentine composer of classical music.
Fernando Rafael Mönckeberg Barros (born 26 June 1926) is a Chilean surgeon, doctor of medicine specializing in nutrition, professor, researcher, and economist at the University of Chile.
On July 19, 2010, Shirley Sherrod was fired from her appointed position as Georgia State Director of Rural Development for the United States Department of Agriculture.
First Boy is a children's novel published in 2005 by Gary Schmidt.
Fishing and Fishermen's Talk also translated as Fishing and Fishermen's Conversations(Ribanje i ribarsko prigovaranje) is the most important literary work of Croatian Renaissance poet Petar Hektorović, finished on January 14, 1556, and printed in 1568 in Venice.
Florence Balcombe (17 July 1858 – 25 May 1937) was the wife and literary executor of Bram Stoker.
Florence Katz is a contemporary French lyrical artist.
Forrest William "Frosty" England (October 29, 1912 – June 25, 2002) was an American football coach and college athletic administrator.
Fran Capo is a motivational speaker, adventurer, comedian, voice-over artist, author and holder of several records.
Français fondamental ("Fundamental French") is a simplified version of the French language used for teaching the language to non-native speakers.
François Antoine Habeneck (22 January 1781 – 8 February 1849) was a French classical violinist and conductor.
François Merklen (1876-1938) was a French chemist.
François Polgár (born 19 October 1946) is a contemporary French choral conductor, organist, composer and musicologist.
François-Eudes Chanfrault (2 December 1974 – 11 March 2016), also credited as François Eudes and Francois Eudes, was a French composer and laptop musician.
Francesc Viñas i Dordal (27 March 1863 – 14 July 1933) was a Catalan operatic tenor.
Francis Henry "Frank" Atkins (1847–1927) was a British writer of "pulp fiction", in particular science fiction aimed at younger readers.
Colonel Francis Maceroni (sometimes known as "Count Maceroni"), born Francis Macirone (1788–1846), was a soldier, diplomat, revolutionary, balloonist (as recorded by Sophie Blanchard), author and inventor.
Frank Feller (1848–1908) was a Swiss artist who settled in England and made a career as an illustrator and painter.
Frank Findeiß (born September 19, 1971 in Trier) is a German poet.
Frank Joseph Rawlinson (9 January 1871- 14 August 1937) born in Langham, Rutland County, England, was an American Protestant missionary to China from 1902 to 1937 known for his theologically liberal views, openness to Chinese culture, and support for Chinese nationalism.
Frank Raleigh Lautenberg (January 23, 1924 June 3, 2013) was an American politician who served as a United States Senator from New Jersey as a member of the Democratic Party.
Frank Terpe (born Nünchritz 10 October 1929) is a German mathematician and retired Politician (SDP/SPD).
Frank W. Stahnisch is a historian of medicine and neuroscience at the University of Calgary in Canada, where he holds the endowed Alberta Medical Foundation/Hannah Professorship in the History of Medicine and Health Care.
Franklin Bershir Zimmerman (born June 20, 1923) is an American musicologist and conductor who has published extensively in the field of Baroque music, and particularly on the English composer, Henry Purcell.
Franz Kelch (1 November 19155 June 2013) was a German bass-baritone lied and oratorio singer.
Franz Seraphin Lauska (13 January 1764 – 18 April 1825), baptised as Franciscus Ignatius Joannes Nepomucensis Carolus Boromaeus,Anke Sieber: Franz Lauska (1764–1825).
Franziska Gottwald (born in Marburg) is a German mezzo-soprano singer in opera and concert.
Frédéric Blasius (24 April 1758, in Lauterbourg – 1829, in Versailles) was a French violinist, clarinetist, conductor, and composer.
Frédéric Sanchez (born 23 September 1966) is a French sound artist and music producer, best known for his career in the fashion industry.
Frederick "Fred" Gridley Kilgour (January 6, 1914 – July 31, 2006) was an American librarian and educator known as the founding director of OCLC (Online Computer Library Center), an international computer library network and database that changed the way people use libraries.
Frederica von Stade – Mahler Songs is a single-disc LP album of orchestral songs by Gustav Mahler sung by mezzo-soprano Frederica von Stade with the London Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by Andrew Davis.
Frederick William Robin Smith, 3rd Earl of Birkenhead (17 April 1936 – 16 February 1985) was British writer, historian and hereditary peer.
Fredrick Lemuel "Fred" McKissack, Sr. (August 12, 1939 – April 28, 2013) was an African-American writer, best known for collaboration with his wife, Patricia C. McKissack on more than 100 children's books about the history of African Americans.
Freedom for the Thought That We Hate: A Biography of the First Amendment is a 2007 non-fiction book by journalist Anthony Lewis about freedom of speech, freedom of the press, freedom of thought, and the First Amendment to the United States Constitution.
Freedom of Expression® is a book written by Kembrew McLeod about freedom of speech issues involving concepts of intellectual property.
Freya Blackwood (born 1975) is an Australian illustrator and special effects artist.
Count Friedrich Carl Eugen Vsemir von Berchtold, baron von Ungarschitz (Bedřich Karel Eugen Všemír Berchtold hrabě z Uherčic) (25 October 1781 – 3 April 1876), was a German-speaking Bohemian physician and botanist from Austrian descent.
Friedrich W. K. Müller (January 21, 1863 in Neudamm – April 18, 1930 in Berlin) was a German scholar of oriental cultures and languages.
Fritz Werner (15 December 1898 – 22 December 1977) was a German choral conductor, church music director, conductor, organist and composer.
Fredericka Berneice 'Fritzi' Ridgeway (April 8, 1898 – March 29, 1961) was an American silent film actress, vaudeville performer, and hotelier.
From Father to Son is a 1942 novel by the Finnish writer Mika Waltari.
From the Caves and Jungles of Hindostan: Letters to the Homeland (Pre-reform Russian: «Изъ пеще́ръ и де́брей Индоста́на: пи́сьма на ро́дину»; tr. Iz peshcher i debrei Indostana: pis'ma na rodinu) is a literary work by the founder of the Theosophical Society Helena Blavatsky.
From the Mixed-Up Files of Mrs.
, also known as Honda Teiken, was a Japanese mathematician in the Edo period.
was a Japanese statesman, courtier and politician during the Heian period.
, also known as, was a poet, an official in the Imperial court of Emperor Fushimi, and a senior bureaucrat of the Kamakura shogunate.
was a Japanese statesman, courtier and politician during the Heian period.
, also known as Fujiwara no Tsugutada, was a Japanese statesman, courtier and politician during the Nara period.
is a Japanese academic, civil engineer, and Director of the International Research Institute of Disaster Science at Tohoku University in Sendai, Miyagi Prefecture.
is a Japanese academic and historian, and one of Japan's leading scholars of Japanese Buddhism.
Further Adventures of Lad, also known as Dog Stories Every Child Should Know, is a 1922 American novel written by Albert Payson Terhune and published by George H. Doran.
Future Times Three is a 1944 novel by the French writer René Barjavel.
Gabelsberger shorthand, named for its creator, is a form of shorthand previously common in Germany and Austria.
Gabriel Urbain Fauré (12 May 1845 – 4 November 1924) was a French composer, organist, pianist and teacher.
Gabrielle Dee "Gabby" Giffords (born June 8, 1970) is an American politician from Arizona and a gun control advocate.
Gagak Item (Vernacular Malay for Black Raven, also known by the Dutch title De Zwarte Raaf) is a 1939 bandit film from the Dutch East Indies (now Indonesia) directed by Joshua and Othniel Wong for Tan's Film.
Gaia Girls is the title of the seven-book series of children's books by Lee Welles, published by Chelsea Green Publishing in Vermont.
Gail E. Haley (born November 4, 1939) is an American writer and illustrator.
Garrett Kaoru Hongo (born May 30, 1951, Volcano, Hawai'i) is a Yonsei, fourth-generation Japanese American academic and poet.
The 2012 presidential campaign of Gary Johnson, the 29th Governor of New Mexico, was announced on April 21, 2011.
Gaston Sébire (August 18, 1920 - 2001) was a French painterBell, Quentin.
Gächinger Kantorei (Gächingen Chorale) is an internationally known German mixed choir, founded by Helmuth Rilling in 1954 in Gächingen (part of St. Johann close to Reutlingen) and conducted by him until 2013, succeeded by Hans-Christoph Rademann.
Eugene B. "Gene" Sperling (born December 24, 1958) is an American economist, who was Director of the National Economic Council and Assistant to the President for Economic Policy under Presidents Bill Clinton and Barack Obama.
Genealogy Today is a genealogical and historical record website focused primarily on the United States with limited records from Canada and several other European countries.
Georg Christoph Biller (born 20 September 1955) is a German choral conductor.
Georg Erhard Hamberger (21 December 1697 – 22 July 1755) was a German professor of medicine, surgery, and botany.
Georg Hans Bhawani Luck (February 17, 1926 – February 17, 2013), Peaceful Alternatives Funeral and Cremation Center, retrieved 2013-02-24.
George Alfred Baitsell (1885 – September 24, 1971) at ancestry.com.au was an American biologist.
George R. Boyer (born c. 1954) is Professor of Labor Economics in the School of Industrial and Labor Relations at Cornell University.
George A. Brager (1923 – 2003) was Professor of Social Work and Dean of the School of Social Work at Columbia University.
George Davis (November 29, 1939 -), Professor emeritus in creative writing at the Newark, New Jersey campus of Rutgers University, is an African American novelist.
George Ernest Barnett (February 19, 1873 – June 17, 1938) was an American economist.
George Eugene Eager (1859 - August 21, 1919) was the U.S. Consul in Barmen, Germany from 1907 to 1917 during World War I.
Brigadier General George Francis Chase (July 29, 1848 - December 13, 1925) was the commander of the 15th Cavalry Regiment and in 1907 he became the United States Army Inspector General for the Department of the East.
George Hatfeild Dingley Gossip (December 6, 1841 – May 11, 1907) was a minor American-English chess master and writer.
George Herbert Walker Bush (born June 12, 1924) is an American politician who served as the 41st President of the United States from 1989 to 1993.
The George Kelley Paperback and Pulp Fiction Collection is a collection of over 25,000 pulp magazine and fiction works that is housed in the Special Collections unit, in the University at Buffalo Libraries at State University of New York at Buffalo.
George Kirgo (born George Blumenthal; March 26, 1926 – August 22, 2004) was an American screenwriter, author and humorist.
George Stanley McGovern (July 19, 1922 – October 21, 2012) was an American historian, author, U.S. Representative, U.S. Senator, and the Democratic Party presidential nominee in the 1972 presidential election.
Georges Appert (1850–1934) was a French historian, academic, writer and Japanologist.
Georges-Jean Pinault (born 1955) is professor of linguistics at the Ecole pratique des hautes études.
Georgy Butmi de Katzman (Георгий Васильевич Бутми-де-Кацман, 1856–1919) — Russian journalist, writer and economist (author of books and papers on economy), member of the Union of the Russian People.
Gerald Wilfred Cockshott (14 November 1915 – 3 February 1979) was an English composer, librettist, writer and teacher.
Gerald L. Curtis (born September 18, 1940) is an American academic, a political scientist interested in comparative politics, Japanese politics and U.S.-Japan relations.
Gerald Carl Friedman is an economics professor at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst.
Gerardo Reichel-Dolmatoff (March 6, 1912 – May 16, 1994) was an anthropologist and archaeologist known for his research and also in-depth fieldwork among many different Amerindian cultures such as in the Amazonian tropical rainforests (e.g. Desana Tucano), and also among dozens of other indigenous groups in Colombia in the Caribbean Coast (such as the Kogi of the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta), as well as other living in the Pacific Coast, Llanos Orientales, and in the Andean and inter-Andean regions (Muisca) as well as in other areas of Colombia, and he also did research on campesino societies.
Gerd Türk is a German classical tenor.
Geremie R. Barmé (born 1954) is an Australian sinologist, author, and film-maker on modern and traditional China.
German Life is a current bi-monthly magazine written for all people interested in the diversity of German, Austrian, and Swiss culture yesterday and today, and in the various ways that North America has been shaped by its German heritage element.
Gerold Huber (born 1969) is a German classical pianist, best known as the regular duo partner of baritone Christian Gerhaher and accompanist of other singers.
Gestural Variations, Op.
"Ghost in the Machine" is the seventh episode of the first season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files.
Gian Vittorio Rossi, also known as Giano Nicio Eritreo, (1577–1647) was an Italian poet, philologist, and historian.
Gianni A. Sarcone (born March 20, 1962) is a visual artist and an author of columns and articles for newspapers and magazines featuring visual puzzles and mathematical brain teasers.
The Italian photographer Gianni Berengo Gardin (born 1930) has been the sole contributor or a major contributor to a remarkable number of photobooks from 1960 to the present.
Gianni di Parigi is an 1839 melodramma comico (opera buffa) in two acts with music by Gaetano Donizetti to a libretto by Felice Romani, which had previously been set by Francesco Morlacchi in 1818 and by Giovanni Antonio Speranza in 1836.
Gibson and Weldon was a law practice at 27 Chancery Lane in London and the name of its tutorial firm which from 1876 until 1962 prepared hundreds of thousands of future solicitors and barristers in England and Wales for their examinations.
Professor Gidon Eshel is an oceanography, climatology, and geophysics academic best known for his quantification of the "geophysical consequences of agriculture and diet".
Gilbert Clarence Klingel (1908–1983) was a naturalist, boatbuilder, adventurer, photographer, author, inventor, contributor to the Baltimore Sun, for a time affiliated with the American Museum of Natural History in New York and a member of the Maryland Academy of Sciences, and a curator and charter member of the Natural History Society of Maryland.
Gilgamesh: A New English Version is a book about Gilgamesh by Stephen Mitchell.
Giorgio Nadali (born March 15, 1962 in Milan, Italy) is an Italian writer and journalist.
Giovanni Consolini (1808–1906) was an Italian composer.
Giuseppe Cavalli (29 November 1904 – 25 October 1961) was an Italian photographer, little known outside his native country.
Giyorgis of Segla (c. 1365 – c. 1 July 1425), also known as Giyorgis of Gesecha and Abba Giyorgis, was an Ethiopian Oriental Orthodox monk, saint, and author of religious books.
Gladys Afamado (born 24 May 1925) is a Uruguayan visual artist, engraver, and poet.
Glen Scantlebury is an American film editor, director, and screenwriter.
Glenda Millard is an Australian writer of children's literature and young adult fiction.
Gloria Whelan (born November 23, 1923) is an American poet, short story writer, and novelist known primarily for children's and young adult fiction.
Go the Fuck to Sleep is a book written by American author Adam Mansbach and illustrated by Ricardo Cortés.
Goblins in the Castle is a children's fantasy novel by American author Bruce Coville, first published in 1992 with illustrations by Katherine Coville.
Golden Boy is the second novel by Abigail Tarttelin, published in 2013 about an intersex teenager, Max, and his family.
"Golden Hair" (Zolotoj volos, lit. "a golden hair") is a Bashkir folk tale collected and reworked by Pavel Bazhov.
Gonzalo Correal Urrego (Gachalá, Colombia, 23 October 1939) is a Colombian anthropologist, palaeontologist and archaeologist.
GoodKnyght! is a 2001 fantasy novel written by Steve Barlow and Steve Skidmore, (known as The Two Steves) as the first part of the Tales of The Dark Forest series.
Goodreads is a "social cataloging" website that allows individuals to freely search its database of books, annotations, and reviews.
The Governor General's Award for English-language children's writing is a Canadian literary award that annually recognizes one Canadian writer for a children's book written in English.
Governors Bay is a small settlement in Canterbury, New Zealand.
Graciela Flores "Grace" Napolitano (born December 4, 1936) is the U.S. Representative for, serving in Congress since 1999.
Gracie: A Love Story is a 1988 biography of comedian Gracie Allen by George Burns.
Dwight Graydon "Gray" Morrow (March 7, 1934 – November 6, 2001) at the Social Security Death Index.
Green anarchism (or eco-anarchism) is a school of thought within anarchism which puts a particular emphasis on environmental issues.
Green Knowe is a series of six children's novels written by Lucy M. Boston, illustrated by her son Peter Boston, and published from 1954 to 1976.
Gregory Leskiw (born 5 August 1947) is a Canadian guitarist best known for playing guitar with The Guess Who from 1970 to 1972.
Gregory Raymond "Greg" Quill (18 April 19475 May 2013) was an Australian-born musician, singer-songwriter and journalist.
Greg Quinn (born 1950) is an American farmer in Staatsburg, New York, who with the help of several state senators and assemblypersons successfully overturned a 1911 New York state ban in 2003 on the commercial cultivation of blackcurrants, a berry fruit used in juice, jams, candy, yogurt, ice cream, and cereal that provides twice the antioxidant ORCA capacity per serving of blueberries, four times the vitamin C content of oranges, and twice the potassium content of bananas.
Gregory Keith Dow (born February 2, 1954) is an economist at Simon Fraser University who has contributed to the economics of participation and particularly to research on worker cooperatives.
Gregory Weldon Meeks (born September 25, 1953) is the U.S. Representative for, formerly in the 6th District since 1998.
Gregory John Rogers (19 June 1957 – 1 May 2013) was an illustrator and writer of children's books, especially picture books.
Edgar Gregory-Abraham Lincoln Education Center (GLEC) is a K-8 school located at 1101 Taft in the Fourth Ward area of Houston, Texas, United States.
Grenville Lindall Winthrop (1864-1943) was an American lawyer and art collector from New York City.
Greylands is a 1997 young adult novel by Isobelle Carmody.
Gryf Wejherowo is a Polish semi-professional football club in Wejherowo, Poland.
Gu Hongming (Wade-Giles: Ku Hung-ming; Pinyin: Gū Hóngmíng; courtesy name: Hongming; ordinary name: 湯生 in Chinese or Tomson in English) (18 July 185730 April 1928) was a British Malaya born Chinese man of letters.
"Guadalajara" is a well-known song written and composed by Pepe Guízar in 1937.
Guilford Publications, Inc. is a New York City-based independent publisher founded in 1973 that specializes in publishing books, journals, and DVDs in psychology, psychiatry, the behavioral sciences, education, and geography.
Guillermo Arévalo Valera (born 1952) is a Shipibo vegetalista and businessperson in the Maynas Province of Peru.
Gustav Emil Wilhelm Ecke (13 June 1896 – 17 December 1971) was a German and later American historian of art best known for his book Chinese Domestic Furniture, first published in wartime China in 1944.
Gustave Cloëz (3 August 1890 – 15 March 1970)Social Security Death Index, 1935-2014.
Gustave Adolphe Mathurin Gagnon (6 November 1842 – 19 November 1930) was a Canadian organist, composer, and music educator.
Gustavo Garza is a Mexican economist, Emeritus Researcher of the National Council of Science and Technology in Mexico and Professor of Urban Economics at El Colegio de México.
Guy Sylvestre (Jean-Guy Sylvestre), OC, FRSC (May 17, 1918 – September 26, 2010) was a Canadian literary critic, librarian and civil servant.
Gyanendra Pandey (born 1949) is a historian and a founding member of the Subaltern Studies project.
The Gymnase-Enfantin or Gymnase des Enfants was an entertainment venue formerly located near the Passage de l'Opéra (Galerie du Baromètre, leading to the Salle Le Peletier) in the 9th arrondissement of Paris.
Colonel Harold Carmichael Wylly, CB (18 January 1858 – 3 September 1932) was a British Army colonel and military historian.
Herbert Paul Varley (February 8, 1931 – December 15, 2015) was an American academic, historian, author, and Japanologist.
Hafiz Rashid Khan (হাফিজ রশিদ খান, born June 23, 1961) is a Bangladeshi postcolonialist poet, author, editor and journalist.
Hanna-Barbera Educational Filmstrips series is a collection of twenty-six animated filmstrips of educational material produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions' educational division between 1978 and 1980 and were first distributed in classroom environments by Barr Films and later by RADMAR.
Hanns-Josef Ortheil (b. 5 November 1951 in Cologne) is a German author, scholar of German literature, and pianist.
Hans Beilhack, was a German librarian.
Hans Martin Sutermeister (29 September 1907 in Schlossrued – 4 May 1977 in Basel; pen name: Hans Moehrlen) was a Swiss physician and medical writer, politician, and activist against miscarriages of justice.
Hans Peterson (born October 26, 1922) is a Swedish writer, mainly of children's literature.
Hans Uwe Hielscher (born 1945) is a German organist and composer, the organist and carilloneur at the Marktkirche in Wiesbaden since 1979, internationally known as a concert organist.
Hans-Joachim Rotzsch (25 April 1929 – 25 September 2013) was a German choral conductor, conducting the Thomanerchor from 1972 until 1991 as the fifteenth Thomaskantor since Johann Sebastian Bach.
Hansanarayan Bhattacharya, a researcher of Sanskrit and Bengali literature, was born in Mirhat (now Baidyapur) village, West Bengal, India.
Harlan Jay Ellison (May 27, 1934 – June 28, 2018) was an American writer, known for his prolific and influential work in New Wave speculative fiction, and for his outspoken, combative personality.
Harold Bolitho (3 January 1939 – 23 October 2010) was an Australian academic, historian, author and professor emeritus in the Department of East Asian Languages and Civilizations at Harvard University The name Bolitho is of Cornish origin.
Harold Gould Henderson (1889–1974) was an American academic, art historian and Japanologist.
Harriet the Spy is a children's novel written and illustrated by Louise Fitzhugh that was published in 1964.
Harrison Edward Rowe (H. E. Rowe) (born 1927) is an American electrical engineer known for his work in signals, noise, and microwave communications.
Harry Bober (1915–1988) was an American art historian, a university professor, and a writer.
Harry Robinson Hamlin (born October 30, 1951) is an American actor, author, and entrepreneur.
Harry D. Harootunian (born 1929) is an American historian of early modern and modern Japan with an interest in historical theory.
Harry McFarland Bracken (March 12, 1926 - December 15, 2011) was an American philosopher, a specialist in Descartes and friend of Noam Chomsky.
Harry Oliver (April 4, 1888 – July 4, 1973) was an American humorist, artist, and Academy Award nominated art director of films from the 1920s and 1930s.
Harry Mason Reid (born December 2, 1939) is a retired American politician who served as a United States Senator from Nevada from 1987 to 2017.
Sir Harry Smith Parkes (24 February 1828 – 22 March 1885) was a British diplomat who served as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary and Consul General of the United Kingdom to the Empire of Japan from 1865 to 1883 and the Chinese Qing Empire from 1883 to 1885, and Minister to Korea in 1884.
Harry Stottlemeier's Discovery is a philosophical novel for children by Matthew Lipman.
was a Japanese academic, editor and expert in medieval Japanese women's history.
Harvey Benge is a New Zealand photographer who lives in Auckland and Paris.
Hasan Bülent Paksoy is a Turkish historian (b. 1948 in Ödemiş) who earned his doctoral degree at St. Antony's College of the Oxford University in England with a grant from the Committee of Vice-Chancellors and Principals of the Universities of the United Kingdom.
"Hat Trick" is the 17th episode of the American fairy tale/drama television series Once Upon a Time, which aired in the United States on ABC on March 25, 2012.
Hôtel de Bourgogne was the name of a former theatre, built in 1548 for the first authorized theatre troupe in Paris, the Confrérie de la Passion.
Heard Ranier Ferguson is a studio album by 1980s jazz trio Heard Ranier Ferguson, composed of bassist John Heard, pianist Tom Ranier and drummer Sherman Ferguson.
"Heart of Darkness" is the 16th episode of the American fairy tale/drama television series Once Upon a Time, which aired in the United States on ABC on March 18, 2012.
Hearts Aflame is novel by Johanna Lindsey, originally published in June 1987 by Avon Books.
Hecate and Her Dogs is a novel by the French writer Paul Morand.
Hedi El Kholti (born February 24, 1967, in Rabat, Morocco) is a writer and editor based in Los Angeles.
Mary Kathryn "Heidi" Heitkamp (born October 30, 1955) is an American businesswoman, lawyer, and politician serving as the junior United States Senator from North Dakota since 2013.
Heinz Hennig (25 May 1927 – 29 January 2002) was a German choral conductor and an academic teacher, known for founding the Knabenchor Hannover in 1950 and leading it until 2001.
Helen Hardacre (born 1949) is an American academic and Japanologist.
Helen Hull Jacobs (August 6, 1908 – June 2, 1997) was an American tennis player who won nine Grand Slam titles.
Helen Catherine Knapp Markley Miller (December 4, 1896 – November 1984) was an American writer of historical and biographical fiction for children taking place in the Western United States.
Helen Gillian Oxenbury (born 1938) is an English illustrator and writer of children's picture books.
Hellmut G. Haasis (born 7 January 1942)Südwest Presse (7 January 2012).
Henri Valentino (14 October 1785 – 28 January 1865) was a French conductor and violinist.
Henri van de Waal (1910 – 1972) was a Dutch writer and art historian known for developing Iconclass.
Henrietta Christian Wright (1854–1899) was an American children's author who resided in East Brunswick Township, New Jersey.
Henry Elsynge (less often Elsyng or Elsing) (bap. 1577–1635) was a British parliamentary officer in the reigns of James I and Charles I. He served as Keeper of the Records in the Tower of London jointly with Robert Bowyer from 1604 to 1612, and was named to the office of Clerk of the Parliaments in 1621.
Henry Huggins is the first book in the Henry Huggins series of children's novels, written by Beverly Cleary.
Henry Mora Jiménez is a Costa Rican economist and political activist.
Henry Arnold Waxman (born September 12, 1939) is an American politician who served as the U.S. Representative for from 1975 until 2015.
Herbert Henry Gowen (1864–1960) was an Anglican missionary and orientalist who wrote on the history of China and Japan and was long associated with the University of Washington.
Herbert Richard Lambert, FRPS, (1882– 7 March 1936, 53-54 years of age at time of death) was a British portrait photographer known for his portrayals of professional musicians and composers including Gustav Holst.
Herbert Pundik or Nahum Pundak (נחום פונדק; born 1927) is a Danish Jewish journalist and author.
Here Lies Arthur is a young-adult novel by Philip Reeve, published by Scholastic in 2007.
Herman Cain (born December 13, 1945) is an American author, business executive, radio host, syndicated columnist, and Tea Party activist from Georgia.
The 2012 presidential campaign of Herman Cain, an American businessman and radio host, began shortly after the 2010 midterm elections.
Herman Tumurcuoglu (born October 30, 1972 in Montreal, Quebec) is a Canadian entrepreneur, internet pioneer and lecturer.
Herman Vandenburg Ames (August 7, 1865 – February 7, 1935) was an American legal historian, educator, and documentary preservationist long associated with the University of Pennsylvania, where he was a professor of United States constitutional history and, from 1907 to 1928, dean of its graduate school.
Hermann Becht (19 March 1939, Karlsruhe – 12 February 2009, Marxzell) was a German operatic bass-baritone.
Hermann Löhr (26 October 1871 – 6 December 1943) Oxford Index, January 2001.
Herminio Alonso Blanco Mendoza (born July 25, 1950 in Chihuahua) is a Mexican economist.
Hester Burton (6 December 1913 – 17 September 2000) was an English writer, mainly of historical fiction for children and young adults.
Het Zakmes is a children's novel by Dutch writer Sjoerd Kuyper.
Hidden World is a satiric science fiction novel by American writer Stanton A. Coblentz.
Hidetsugu Ikegami is a Japanese physicist.
High Risk is the fourth volume of Nancy Drew: Girl Detective, written under the pseudonym Carolyn Keene.
High Stakes is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1996.
High Survival is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1991.
Hilde Rössel-Majdan (30 January 1921 – 15 December 2010) was an Austrian contralto in opera and concert.
The Hill Museum & Manuscript Library (HMML) is a non-profit organization located at and sponsored by Saint John's Abbey and University in Collegeville, Minnesota.
Hippolyte-Louis Guérin de Litteau (5 May 1797 – 19 December 1861) was a 19th-century French poet.
Hippolyte-Julien-Joseph Lucas (20 December 1807, Rennes – 16 November 1878, Paris) was a French writer and critic whose literary output was largely centered on theatre and opera.
Hits and Misses is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1993.
In the hockey stick controversy, the data and methods used in reconstructions of the temperature record of the past 1000 years have been disputed.
Hollywood Horror is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1994.
Holy Fuck is the 2005 eponymous debut release from Canadian electronica band Holy Fuck.
"Hood Boy" is a song by American singer Fantasia with American rapper Big Boi, from her second and eponymous studio album (2006).
Hoosenally Rahimtoola was an Indian Legislator.
Horrible Geography is a series of children's non-fiction books written by Anita Ganeri, illustrated by Mike Phillips, and published in the UK by Scholastic.
Horrible Science is a similar series of books to Horrible Histories, written by Nick Arnold (with the exception of Evolve or Die, which is written by Phil Gates), illustrated by Tony de Saulles and published in the UK and India by Scholastic.
Hortensius or On Philosophy is a lost dialogue written by Marcus Tullius Cicero in the year 45 BC.
Hotel Acropolis is a 1929 novel by the French writer Pierre Drieu La Rochelle.
"How Many Licks?" is a song by American rapper Lil' Kim featuring vocals by American musician Sisqó from her second studio album, The Notorious K.I.M. (2000).
John Howard Coble (March 18, 1931 – November 3, 2015) was a U.S. Representative for, serving from 1985 to 2015.
Howard Hibbett (born July 27, 1920) is a translator and professor emeritus of Japanese literature at Harvard University.
Howard J. Van Till (born 1938) is an American physicist and emeritus professor of physics at Calvin College, where he taught for 31 years.
Howard Spring (10 February 1889 – 3 May 1965) was a Welsh author and journalist who wrote in English.
Howard Staunton (1810 – 22 June 1874) was an English chess master who is generally regarded as having been the world's strongest player from 1843 to 1851, largely as a result of his 1843 victory over Pierre Charles Fournier de Saint-Amant.
Howl's Moving Castle is a fantasy novel by British author Diana Wynne Jones, first published in 1986 by Greenwillow Books of New York.
Howland & Aspinwall was a merchant firm based in New York City in the 1830s and 1840s.
Hubertus von Amelunxen (born 29 December 1958, Bad Hindelang, Allgäu) is a philosopher, art historian, editor, curator, photography critic, and professor for philosophy of photography and cultural studies.
Sir Arthur Henry Hugh Cortazzi, (born 2 May 1924) is a British diplomat.
Andrew Hugh Michael Maguire (2 August 1926 – 14 June 2013) was an Irish violinist, leader, concertmaster and principal player of the London Symphony Orchestra and the BBC Symphony Orchestra (1962-1967), leader of the Melos Ensemble and the Allegri Quartet, a professor at the Royal Academy of Music, and violin tutor to the National Youth Orchestra of Great Britain.
Hugh Charles Troy, Jr. (1906–1964) was a US painter who is noted for his pranks.
Sir Hugh Seymour Walpole, CBE (13 March 18841 June 1941) was an English novelist.
Sir Hugh Seymour Walpole, a 20th-century English novelist, had a large and varied output.
"Humbug" is the twentieth episode of the second season of American science fiction television series The X-Files.
Huntley Fitzpatrick is an American author of young adult (YA) fiction.
Hwee Hwee Tan (or Tan Hwee Hwee in traditional order; Tan is the family name) is a Singaporean writer.
I Am That is a compilation of talks on Shiva Advaita (Nondualism) philosophy by Sri Nisargadatta Maharaj, a Hindu spiritual teacher who lived in Mumbai.
"I Got That" is a song by American rapper Amil, featuring collaborative vocals by American singer Beyoncé, from Amil's debut album All Money Is Legal (2000).
I kill is a thriller written by Giorgio Faletti.
I milanesi ammazzano al sabato is a 1969 crime novel by the Italian writer Giorgio Scerbanenco.
I ragazzi del massacro is a 1968 crime novel by the Italian writer Giorgio Scerbanenco.
I'm Not Scared (Io non ho paura) is a novel by Niccolò Ammaniti.
Iain Lawrence (born 1955) is a bestselling author for children and young adults.
Iain Norman Macleod (11 November 1913 – 20 July 1970) was a British Conservative Party politician and government minister.
William Ian Robertson Finlay, CBE, FRSA (1906–1995) was a Scottish art historian, museum director and writer.
General Sir Ian Standish Monteith Hamilton, (16 January 1853 – 12 October 1947) was a senior officer in the British Army, who is most notable for commanding the Mediterranean Expeditionary Force during the Gallipoli Campaign.
Ian Hill Nish CBE (born 3 June 1926) is a British academic, a specialist in Japanese studies, and Emeritus Professor of International History at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE).
IBM and the Holocaust: The Strategic Alliance between Nazi Germany and America's Most Powerful Corporation is a book by investigative journalist Edwin Black which details the business dealings of the American-based multinational corporation International Business Machines (IBM) and its German and other European subsidiaries with the government of Adolf Hitler during the 1930s and the years of World War II.
Abu al-Fadl Muhammad bin Tahir bin Ali bin Ahmad al-Shaibani al-Maqdisi, commonly known as Ibn Tahir of Caesarea ("Ibn al-Qaisarani" in Arabic), was a Muslim historian and traditionist.
Ida Baccini (1850–1911) was an Italian writer for children.
If I Were for Real, also translated as The Impostor, If I Were Real, and What If I Really Were?, is a 1979 Chinese satirical play in 6 acts (with an additional prologue and epilogue) written by Shanghai-based playwright Sha Yexin and actors Li Shoucheng (李守成) and Yao Mingde (姚明德).
Ifigenia Martha Martínez y Hernández (born 16 June 1930) is a Mexican economist, diplomat and politician from the Party of the Democratic Revolution (formerly from the Institutional Revolutionary Party).
Ignacio Echevarría (Barcelona, 1960) is a Spanish literary critic and editor.
Ignasi Ribó (born 1971 in Barcelona) is a Catalan writer.
Il colombre is a 1966 short story collection by the Italian writer Dino Buzzati.
Ila Patnaik is an Indian economist. She is currently a professor at the National Institute of Public Finance and Policy (NIPFP).
Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (born Ileana Carmen Ros y Adato, July 15, 1952) is the most senior U.S. Representative from Florida, representing.
Imperium is a 2012 satiric novel by the Swiss writer Christian Kracht.
In convertendo Dominus (When the Lord turned),, is the musical setting of In convertendo Dominus (Psalm 126 in Latin), written by Jules Van Nuffel in 1926 for a mixed choir and organ.
In Defense of Anarchism is a 1970 book by the philosopher Robert Paul Wolff, in which the author defends individualist anarchism.
In the Nuclear Shadow: What Can the Children Tell Us? is a 1983 American short documentary film directed by Eric Thiermann.
Incidents in the Life of Madame Blavatsky: compiled from information supplied by her relatives and friends is a book originally published in 1886 in London; it was compiled by a member of the Theosophical Society A. P. Sinnett, the first biographer of H. P. Blavatsky (née Hahn).
The Indian and Foreign Review was an official publication of the Government of India published by the Ministry of Information and Broadcasting, between 1963 and 1988.
Inez Yeargan Kaiser (April 22, 1918 – July 31, 2016) was an African-American educator, public relations expert, and entrepreneur.
Ingeborg Danz (born 1961 in Witten) is a German mezzo-soprano and alto concert singer.
Innovation (1984–2004) is an American television series that aired on PBS.
Inspiration (Inspirace) is a 1949 Czechoslovakian animated short film directed by Karel Zeman.
Instauration was a monthly magazine published from December 1975 through February 2000, ending with volume 25, issue 3.
Interlibrary loan (abbreviated ILL, and sometimes called interloan, interlending, document delivery, or document supply) is a service whereby a patron of one library can borrow books, DVDs, music, etc.
The International Directory of Philosophy is an online database containing information on university philosophy departments, research centers, professional societies, journals, and philosophy publishers in approximately 130 countries.
The International Intersex Forum is an annual event organised, then later supported, by the ILGA and ILGA-Europe that began in 2011.
An International Standard Serial Number (ISSN) is an eight-digit serial number used to uniquely identify a serial publication.
Internet and Technology Law Desk Reference is a non-fiction book about information technology law, written by Michael Dennis Scott.
Intersections is a 1967 novel by the French writer Paul Guimard.
Intersex civil society organizations have existed since at least the mid-1980s.
Into the Mist is a children's fantasy novel by Patrick Carman.
Inventories are the one method that libraries use to determine whether some items in their collection are in need of preservation or conservation activities.
Lady Iris Veronica Wedgwood (1887–1982) (née Pawson), was a British author of novels and non-fiction works on the topography and history of England.
Irving Tar Bush (July 12, 1869 – October 21, 1948) was an American businessman.
Isaac Titsingh FRS (10 January 1745 in Amsterdam – 2 February 1812 in Paris) was a Dutch scholar, merchant-trader and ambassador.
Isabella Mary Beeton (Mayson; 14 March 1836 – 6 February 1865), also known as Mrs Beeton, was an English journalist, editor and writer.
Islands of Intrigue is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1996.
Ismo Hölttö (born 1940) is a Finnish documentary photographer known for his monochrome portraits of Romani people and others living in the cities and countryside of Finland in the 1960s, a time of rapid societal change.
Israel Albert Horowitz (often known as I. A. Horowitz or Al Horowitz) (November 15, 1907 in Brooklyn, New York – January 18, 1973) was a Jewish-American International Master of chess.
Issachar Ber Ryback, also Riback (Іссахар-Бер Рибак; born 2 February 1897 in Yelisavetgrad, today Kirowohrad, Ukraine; died 22 December 1935 in Paris) was a Ukrainian-French painter.
Itzcóatl Tonatiuh Bravo Padilla (born 7 February 1960) is a Mexican academic, economist and politician from the Party of the Democratic Revolution.
Ivo James Benedict Stourton (born 1982) is a British author and solicitor.
The Ivory Carver Trilogy is a trilogy by Sue Harrison that focuses on prehistoric Aleut tribes.
Allan Bernard Bosworth (1925), using the pen-name J. Allan Bosworth, is an American author of children's adventure books.
John Barry Steane (12 April 1928 – 17 March 2011) was an English music critic, musicologist, literary scholar and teacher, with a particular interest in singing and the human voice.
John Frederick MacDonald (14 March 1941 – 9 April 2015) was a professor of history at Northeastern Illinois University, and an archivist of historical films.
John Ross Baughman, known as J. Ross Baughman, is an American photojournalist who won a Pulitzer Prize for his portfolio showing the brutal treatment of prisoners by Rhodesian Security Forces in the fall of 1977.
Jabberjaw is a Saturday morning animated series created by Joe Ruby and Ken Spears and produced by Hanna-Barbera which aired on ABC from September 11 to December 18, 1976.
Jack N. James (November 22, 1920 – August 7, 2001) was a US rocket engineer who worked for over 35 years at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, USA.
John Heddens "Jack" Kingston (born April 24, 1955) is the former U.S. representative for in southeast Georgia, serving from 1993 to 2015.
Jacob Joseph "Jack" Lew (born August 29, 1955) is an American attorney who was the 76th United States Secretary of the Treasury, serving from 2013 to 2017.
Jack of Diamonds is a 2012 novel by Australian author Bryce Courtenay.
Jack Ogden, FSA, FGA, is a distinguished jewellery historian with a particular interest in the development of materials and technology.
John Holbrook "Jack" Vance (August 28, 1916 – May 26, 2013) was an American mystery, fantasy, and science fiction writer.
In American folklore, a jackalope is a fearsome critter described as a jackrabbit with antelope horns.
Jacob's Ladder is a 2005 young adult novel by British author Brian Keaney.
Jacqueline West (born December 29, 1979) is an American writer of children's fiction and poet.
Jacob Büttner, widely known by the French version of his name Jacques Bittner, (floruit 1680s) was a lutenist and composer of Austro-Bohemian origin.
Jacques Guillermaz (16 January 1911 – 4 February 1998) was a French diplomat, military officer, and scholar of modern Chinese history. He served as military attaché in China from 1937 to 1943, then returned to fight for the liberation of France in 1943, served once more in China from 1945 to 1951, and went on to advise the French government on policy toward Asia. In 1958 he founded the Center for Research and Documentation on Modern and Contemporary China and wrote widely on modern Chinese affairs. He is particularly known for his studies of Chinese Communist Party history. (2014) His honors include reaching the rank of General in the French Army and receiving the Académie française Prix Albéric Rocheron in 1969 for Histoire du parti communiste chinois and again in 1973 for his book, Le parti communiste chinois au pouvoir.
Jakob Christoph Rudolf Eckermann (6 September 1754, Wedendorf – 6 May 1837, Kiel) was a German academic theologian and author who served for 55 years at Kiel University.
Jakob Langebek (23 January 1710 - 16 August 1775) was a Danish historian.
Jakob Stämpfli (26 October 1934 – 28 September 2014) was a Swiss bass concert singer and an influential academic teacher and director of the conservatory in Bern, also a teacher in Saarbrücken.
James Boyles Murray (November 6, 1789 – February 14, 1866) was a businessman and leading member of New York society in the early-to-mid-19th century.
James "The King" Brown (born 1968) is a Belfast-born Elvis Presley tribute act known for his covers of songs done in the style of Elvis.
James D. Burke (born September 18, 1925) is a lunar settlement and exploration expert.
James Carter Dobbins (1949&ndash) is an American academic, Japanologist and professor of religion and East Asian studies at Oberlin College in Oberlin, Ohio.
Chester James Carville Jr. (born October 25, 1944) is an American political commentator and media personality who is a prominent figure in the Democratic Party.
James Dashow (born November 7, 1944, in Chicago, Illinois) is an American composer of electro-acoustic music, instrumental music and opera.
James G. Henderson (born November 12, 1945) is a full professor at the School of Teaching, Learning and Curriculum Studies at Kent State University.
James Hardy LL.D. (1 June 1815, Oldhamstocks, East Lothian - 30 September 1898, Old Cambus, Cockburnspath, Berwickshire) was a Scottish naturalist and antiquarian.
James Wallace Heisig (born 1944) is a philosopher who specialises in the field of philosophy of religion.
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 Kaplan (born 1951) is an American novelist, journalist, and biographer.
James William Kunetka (born September 29, 1944) is an American writer best known for his science fiction novels Warday and Nature's End.
James L. Watson (born 6 August 1947) is Fairbank Professor of Chinese Society and Professor of Anthropology, Emeritus, Harvard University.
James M. Acton is a British academic and scientist.
James Murdoch (27 September 1856 – 30 October 1921) was a Scottish scholar and journalist, who worked as a teacher in the Empire of Japan and Australia.
James Patrick Quirk (born November 27, 1926) is a Retired Caltech Professor of Economics.
James B. Palais (Korean: 제임스 팔레) (1934-2006) was an American academic, author and scholar of Korean history.
James Robison (born October 11, 1946) is an American novelist, short story writer, poet and screenwriter.
James Taylor (born 1966 in Dallas) is an American tenor, known for singing the Evangelist in works of Johann Sebastian Bach.
James W. Pennebaker (born March 2, 1950) is an American social psychologist.
Jan Michał, 6th Chevalier de Weryha-Wysoczański-PietrusiewiczGenealogisches Handbuch des Adels, Adelige Häuser XXX, Limburg a. d. Lahn 2008, vol 145, pp.
Jan Kobow (born 1966) is a German classical tenor in concert, Lied, and Baroque opera.
Jan Michał Pieńkowski (born 8 August 1936) is a Polish-British author of children's books—as illustrator, as writer, and as designer of movable books.
Janice Danoff Schakowsky (born May 26, 1944) is the U.S. Representative for, serving since 1999.
Jan Cornelis Terlouw (born 15 November 1931) is a retired Dutch politician of the Democrats 66 (D66) party, and a children's book writer.
Jane Therese Curtin (born September 6, 1947) is an American actress and comedian.
Janet Ahlberg (21 October 1944 – 15 November 1994), née Janet Hall, and Allan Ahlberg (born 5 June 1938) were a British married couple who created many children's books, including picture books that regularly appear at the top of "most popular" lists for public libraries.
Janus was an academic journal published in Amsterdam in the French language from 1896 to 1990, devoted to the history of medicine and the history of science.
Japan's Imperial Conspiracy is a nonfiction historical work by David Bergamini.
Japan–Thailand relations refer to bilateral relations between Japan and Thailand.
Japanese newspapers (新聞 "shinbun"), similar to their worldwide counterparts, run the gamut from general news-oriented papers to special interest newspapers devoted to economics, sports, literature, industry, and trade.
The is a Japanese international school in Voluntari, Ilfov County, Romania, near Bucharest.
Jaroslav Průšek (1906–1980) was a Czech sinologist.
Jay C. Hoffman (born November 6, 1961) is a Democratic member of the Illinois House of Representatives, representing the 113th district.
Robert L. "Jay" Jordan (born 1943) is an American business executive who most recently served as president and executive officer of OCLC, an international computer library network and conglomerate of databases and webservices representing more than 70,000 libraries.
John Davison "Jay" Rockefeller IV (born June 18, 1937) is an American politician who served as a United States Senator from West Virginia (1985-2015).
Jörg M. Colberg (born 15 February 1968) writes about contemporary photography, and is an educator.
Jörg Dürmüller (born 28 August 1959 in Bern) is a Swiss classical tenor in concert and opera.
Jean Brooks (born Ruby Matilda Kelly; December 23, 1915November 25, 1963) was an American film actress and singer who appeared in over thirty films.
Jean de Paleologu (or Paleologue) (1855 – 24 November 1942) was a Romanian poster artist, painter, and illustrator, who often used Pal or PAL as his signature or logo and was active in France and the United States.
Jean Herauld Gourville (July 10, 1625 – June 14, 1703) was a French adventurer.
Jean Lee Latham (April 19, 1902 – June 13, 1995) was an American writer who specialized in biographies for children or young adults.
Jean-Antoine-Marie Monperlier, (31 June 1788 – 23 March 1819) was a French poet, playwright, and librettist.
Jean-Pierre Jouannaud is a French computer scientist, known for his work in the area of term rewriting.
Jean-René Huguenin, born 1 March 1936 in Paris, died 22 September 1962, was a French writer.
Cynthia Jeanne Shaheen (née Bowers; January 28, 1947) is the senior United States Senator from New Hampshire.
Jeffrey Paul Mass (June 29, 1940 – March 30, 2001) was an American academic, historian, author and Japanologist.
Jeffrey Thomas O'Connell (September 29, 1928 – January 6, 2013) was an American legal expert, professor, and attorney.
Jeffrey Albert Tucker (born December 19, 1963) is an American economics writer of the Austrian School, an advocate of anarcho-capitalism and Bitcoin, a publisher of libertarian books, a conference speaker, and an internet entrepreneur.
Jennifer Joanna Aniston (born February 11, 1969) is an American actress, film producer, and businessperson.
Jenny Nimmo (born 15 January 1944) is a British author of children's books, including many fantasy and adventure novels, chapter books, and picture books.
Jenny Valentine (born 1970) is a British children's novelist.
Jens Josef (born 5 August 1967 in Solingen-Ohligs) is a German composer of classical music, a flutist and academic teacher.
Jeremy Blachman (born 1979), a 2005 graduate of Harvard Law School, is a journalist and the author of Anonymous Lawyer: A Novel.
Jerry Don Thompson (born November 21, 1942) is Regents Professor of History at Texas A&M International University in Laredo, Texas.
Joshua Itzhak Feldman (June 17, 1922 – February 17, 1980), known professionally as Jerry Fielding, was an American jazz musician, arranger, band leader, and film composer who emerged in the 1960s after a decade on the blacklist to create boldly diverse and evocative Oscar-nominated scores, primarily for gritty, often brutally savage, western and crime action genres, including the Sam Peckinpah movies, The Wild Bunch (1969) and Straw Dogs (1971).
Gerald Mark McNerney (born June 18, 1951) is an engineer, energy specialist, and the U.S. Representative for, serving in Congress since 2007.
Jes M. Baker is an American writer, photographer, and activist, best known for being part of the body positive movement.
Jesús Arango Cano (La Tebaida, Colombia, 21 June 1915 - Armenia, 9 January 2015) was a Colombian economist, diplomat, anthropologist, archaeologist and writer.
Jesús Huerta de Soto Ballester (born 1956) is a Spanish economist of the Austrian School.
Jessica Lange's first venture into the world of photography came with winning a scholarship to study fine arts at the University of Minnesota in 1967.
Jevons Block: A Book of Sex Enmity is a poetry book by Kate Buss published in 1917.
The Jewish Criterion (OCLC 2262915) whose editors have included Rabbi Levy and Charles H. Joseph, was one of two weekly papers for Jews in Pittsburgh.
Jez Alborough (born 12 November 1959) is an English writer and illustrator of children's picture books that have been translated into at least 15 languages and have been recognised for numerous awards.
Ji Guoxing (季国兴) is a Chinese academic, author, political scientist and professor at Shanghai Jiaotong University.
Jiang Hongjie (Hepburn: Kō Kōketsu; born 1876) was a politician, diplomat and industrialist in the late Empire of China and early Republic of China.
Jiang Kanghu (Hepburn: Kō Kōko), who preferred to be known in English as Kiang Kang-hu, (July 18, 1883 – December 7, 1954), was a politician and activist in the Republic of China.
Jill Murphy (born 5 July 1949) is a British writer and illustrator of children's books, best known for the ''Worst Witch'' novels and the "Large Family" picture books.
James Enos Clyburn (born July 21, 1940) is an American politician of the Democratic Party serving as the U.S. Representative for since 1993, and the House Assistant Minority Leader since 2011.
James Manuel Costa, ComM (born April 13, 1952) is the U.S. Representative for, serving as a Democrat in Congress since his initial election in 2004.
James Warren DeMint (born September 2, 1951) is an American writer and retired politician who served as a United States Senator from South Carolina from 2005 to 2013.
James Gerlach (born February 25, 1955) is the former U.S. Representative for, serving from 2003 to 2015.
James Mountain Inhofe (born November 17, 1934) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Oklahoma, a seat he was first elected to in 1994.
James Matthes Talent (born October 18, 1956) is an American politician and former U.S. Senator from Missouri.
James Henry Webb Jr. (born February 9, 1946) is an American politician and author.
Jimmie Noone (April 23, 1895 – April 19, 1944) was an American jazz clarinetist and bandleader.
Joan Peyser (June 12, 1930 – April 24, 2011) was an American musicologist and writer, particularly known for her writing on 20th-century music and for her biographies of George Gershwin, Pierre Boulez and Leonard Bernstein.
Joan Boyd Wall (born in Baton Rouge) is a retired American operatic mezzo-soprano, voice teacher, and author on the art of singing.
Joanna Waley-Cohen (born 1952) is the Provost for New York University, Shanghai and Silver Professor of History at New York University, where she has taught Chinese history since 1992.
Joanne Lunn is an English classical soprano in opera and concert.
João Sayad (born December 1, 1945) is a Brazilian economist, professor of the Department of Economics, Management and Accounting of the University of Sao Paulo and former Secretary of Finance for the state of Sao Paulo.
Jocelyn Noel Christine Malan Playfair (21 August 1904 – May 1997)England & Wales, Civil Registration Death Index, 1916-2007 was a British novelist.
Joe Linus Barton (born September 15, 1949) is a Republican politician representing (map) in the U.S. House of Representatives since 1985, and a member of the Tea Party Caucus.
Joe Layton (May 3, 1931 – May 5, 1994) was an American director and choreographer known primarily for his work on Broadway.
Joel Derfner (born January 12, 1973) is an American writer and composer.
Joel Hellman is the Dean of the Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service at Georgetown University.
Joel Malcolm Rapp (born 1934) is an American writer and director who has worked extensively in television.
Johann Adolph Wedel (1675–1747) was a German professor of medicine.
Johanna Bugge Olsen (10 May 1900 – 16 August 1973) was a Norwegian writer, newspaper editor and politician for the Labour and the Communist parties.
Johanna Wolff, née Kielich (born 30 January 1858 in Tilsit, died 3 May 1943 in Orselina, Switzerland) was a popular German writer.
Johannette Zomer is a Dutch classical concert and opera soprano.
John Birtwhistle (born 1946) is an English poet whose libretto for David Blake’s opera The Plumber’s Gift (1989) was staged by English National Opera at the London Coliseum and broadcast on Radio 3.
John Boccieri (born October 5, 1969) is an American politician who has represented the 59th district in the Ohio House of Representatives since being appointed to fill a vacancy on September 29, 2015. He served as the U.S. Representative for from 2009 to 2011, and lost his 2010 bid for reelection to Republican Jim Renacci. He is a member of the Democratic Party, and previously served in the Ohio State Senate and the Ohio House of Representatives. Boccieri resides in Poland, Ohio.
John Sanbourne Bockoven was an American psychiatrist, born December 17, 1915, in North Dakota, and died June 30, 2007 in Concord, Massachusetts.
John Andrew Boehner (born, 1949) is an American politician who served as the 53rd Speaker of the United States House of Representatives from 2011 to 2015.
John Lawrence Breen (born 3 March 1956) is a British academic and Japanologist.
John Burningham (born 27 April 1936) is an English author and illustrator of children's books, especially picture books for young children.
John Canfield Ewers (July 21, 1909 – May 7, 1997) was an American ethnologist and museum curator.
John Calvert is the holder of the Henry W. Casper, SJ Associate Professorship in History at Creighton University, and the author of several academic works on radical Islam, most notably one on the Islamist intellectual Sayyid Qutb entitled Sayyid Qutb and the Origins of Radical Islamism.
John Clarke (1755–1798) was a minister of the First Church in Boston, Massachusetts, in the late 18th century.
John Cornyn III (born February 2, 1952) is an American politician and lawyer serving as the senior United States Senator from Texas since 2002.
John Edward Jackson (1805–1891) was an English cleric, antiquary and archivist.
John Marsden Ehle, Jr. (December 13, 1925 – March 24, 2018) was an American writer known best for his fiction set in the Appalachian Mountains of the American South.
John Eliot Howard (11 December 1807 – 22 November 1883) was an English chemist of the nineteenth century, who conducted pioneering work with the development of quinine.
John Erskine (October 5, 1879 – June 2, 1951) was an American educator and author, pianist and composer.
John Calvin Fleming Jr. (born July 5, 1951) is an American politician, physician, military veteran, and businessman who was appointed in March 2017, Deputy Assistant Secretary for Health Information Technology Reform in the Donald Trump administration.
John "Tito" Gerassi was a professor and journalist born in Paris on July 12, 1931, and died in New York City July 26, 2012.
John Helyar (born 1951) is an American former journalist who has worked for The Wall Street Journal, Fortune magazine, ESPN.com, ESPN The Magazine and Bloomberg News.
John Henry Hoeven III (born March 13, 1957) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from North Dakota, a seat he has held since 2011.
John Howell Morrison (born 1956) is a contemporary classical composer and educator.
John Forman Howes (June 19, 1924 – February 4, 2017) was a Professor of Asian Studies at the University of British Columbia (UBC) for over three decades.
John Hulme (born 1969) is an American children's writer and film director, co-author of The Seems fantasy book series with Michael Wexler.
John Humphries is a journalist, author and politician who was formerly editor of the Western Mail.
John King Fairbank (May 24, 1907 – September 14, 1991), was a prominent American historian of China.
The John K. Fairbank Prize in East Asian History is offered annually for an outstanding book in the history of China proper, Vietnam, Chinese Central Asia, Mongolia, Manchuria, Korea, or Japan, substantially after 1800.
John Forbes Kerry (born December 11, 1943) is an American politician who served as the 68th United States Secretary of State from 2013 to 2017.
John Kirkpatrick (18 March 1905 – 8 November 1991) was an American classical pianist and music scholar, best known for championing the works of Charles Ives, Aaron Copland, Carl Ruggles, and Roy Harris.
John Louis DiGaetani (born 1943) is a Professor of English at Hofstra University in Hempstead, New York.
John Milo "Mike" Ford (April 10, 1957 – September 25, 2006) was an American science fiction and fantasy writer, game designer, and poet.
John Marshall (9 March 1845 – 15 December 1915) was a British classicist and the rector of the Royal High School, Edinburgh, who published very widely used translations of several Greek and Roman classics, and a history of Greek philosophy.
John Sidney McCain III (born August 29, 1936) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Arizona, a seat he was first elected to in 1986.
John Luigi Mica (born January 27, 1943) is an American businessman, consultant and Republican politician who represented in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1993 to 2017.
John Fass Morton (born 1947) is an American movie actor, stuntman and writer from Annapolis, Maryland.
John O'Neill (born 1948) is a British artist and video game designer best known for developing the games Lifespan and The Dolphin's Rune.
John Oceguera (born 1968 in Reno, Nevada) is a Democratic politician.
John Putnam Merrill (March 10, 1917 – April 14, 1984) was an American physician and medical researcher.
John Richard Baldwin (born 3 January 1946), better known by his stage name John Paul Jones, is an English multi-instrumentalist, songwriter, composer, arranger and record producer.
John Pinsent (2 November 1922 – 3 February 1995 in Liverpool, England) was an English classical scholar, especially in the area of Greek mythology.
John Poulakos (born 1948) has worked in the field of rhetoric as a professor and author, contributing to the study of classical rhetoric.
John Rewald (May 12, 1912 – February 2, 1994) was an American academic, author and art historian.
John Robert Victor Prescott FASSA is an Australian academic, author, geographer and professor emeritus at the University of Melbourne.
John Barden Shadegg (born October 22, 1949) is the former U.S. Representative for, serving from 1995 until 2011.
John Howard Francis Shattuck (born 1943) is an international legal scholar and human rights leader.
John Simon Gabriel Simmons (8 July 1915 – 21 September 2005) was a British scholar of Slavonics.
John Anthony Benedict Stewart (24 May 1927 – 12 September 1995) was a British geologist, colonial administrator and diplomat who was the first British ambassador to the unified Vietnam.
John Stuart Ingle (1933 - October 30, 2010) was an American contemporary realist artist, known for his meticulously rendered watercolor paintings, typically still lifes.
John Randolph Thune (born January 7, 1961) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from South Dakota, a seat he has held since 2005.
Marion Mitchell Morrison (born Marion Robert Morrison; May 26, 1907 – June 11, 1979), known professionally as John Wayne and nicknamed "The Duke", was an American actor and filmmaker.
John Whitney Hall (September 13, 1916 – October 21, 1997),"John Whitney Hall papers, 1930-1999", Yale University Library the Tokyo-born son of missionaries in Japan, grew up to become a pioneer in the field of Japanese studies and one of the most respected historians of Japan of his generation.
John Whittier Treat is Professor of East Asian Languages and Literature at Yale University, Connecticut, United States, where he teaches Japanese literature and culture.
John Hardy Isakson (born December 28, 1944) is the senior United States Senator from Georgia, in office since 2005, and a member of the Republican Party.
Johnny's in the Basement is a children's novel by the author Louis Sachar, the author of the National Book Award and Newbery Medal winning novel, Holes.
Johnny, My Friend (Swedish: Janne, min vän) is the first novel by the Swedish author Peter Pohl.
The Jointly Administered Knowledge Environment, or jake, was the first open source OpenURL link server.
The Joker is a fictional supervillain created by Bill Finger, Bob Kane, and Jerry Robinson who first appeared in the debut issue of the comic book Batman (April 25, 1940), published by DC Comics.
The Joker, the archenemy of the fictional superhero Batman, has appeared in various media.
Jon Meade Huntsman Jr. (born March 26, 1960) is an American businessman, diplomat, politician and the current Ambassador of the United States to Russia, serving since October 2017.
The Jon Huntsman presidential campaign of 2012 began in mid-2011 when Ambassador and former Governor of Utah Jon Huntsman, Jr. announced his candidacy for the Republican Party (GOP) nomination for President of the United States in the 2012 election.
Jon Llewellyn Kyl (born April 25, 1942) is an American attorney and politician.
Jonas Zdanys (born 1950) is a bilingual poet, a leading translator of modern Lithuanian fiction and poetry into the English language., and a literary theorist whose writings on translation theory reinforce a conservative humanistic literary agenda.
Jonathan I. Charney (1943-2002) was an American academic, author, lawyer and the Lee S. and Charles A. Spier Professor at Vanderbilt University School of Law in Nashville, Tennessee.
Jonathan Westphal (born 1951) received his B.A. from Harvard College in 1973, an M.A. from the University of Sussex in 1975, and the Ph.D. from the University of London 1981, where he studied with David Wiggins.
Jorge Augusto Gamboa Mendoza (born 27 January 1970) is a Colombian anthropologist and historian.
José Enrique Serrano (born October 24, 1943) is an American politician who has been a member of the United States House of Representatives since 1990.
José Pablo Arellano Marin (Santiago, March 18, 1952) is an economist, academic, researcher, company director, consultant and Chilean politician, a member of the Christian Democrats.
Joseph (also known as Joseph en Égypte)Casaglia, Gherardo (2005).
Joseph Heco (born September 20, 1837 – December 12, 1897) was the first Japanese person to be naturalized as a United States citizen and the first to publish a Japanese language newspaper.
Joseph Runzo is an American professor publishing mainly in the area of a global philosophy of religion.
Joseph Clyde Schwantner (born March 22, 1943 in Chicago, Illinois) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer, educator and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Letters since 2002.
Joseph Twadell Shipley (August 19, 1893 in Brooklyn – May 11, 1988 in London) was an American drama critic, author, editor and associate professor of English at Yeshiva College in New York City.
Josephine Jacobsen (19 August 1908 – 9 July 2003) was an American poet, short story writer, essayist, and critic.
Josh is a young-adult novel by Ivan Southall, first published in 1971 by Angus & Robertson of Sydney, Australia.
Josh Whitford, an American sociologist, is an associate professor at Columbia University.
Joshua A. Fogel (born 1950 in Brooklyn, New York; Chinese name: 傅佛果) is a Sinologist, historian, and translator who specializes in the history of modern China, especially on the cultural and political relations between China and Japan.
Joshua Mqabuko Nyongolo Nkomo (19 June 1917Jessup, John E. An Encyclopedic Dictionary of Conflict and Conflict Resolution, 1945–1996. p. 533. – 1 July 1999) was a Zimbabwean politician who served as Vice President of Zimbabwe from 1987 to 1999.
Journey is a children's wordless picture book written and illustrated by Aaron Becker.
Joy is a 1929 novel by the French writer Georges Bernanos.
Cassia Joy Cowley, (née Summers; born 7 August 1936) is a New Zealand author best known for her children's fiction, including the popular series of books Mrs. Wishy-Washy.
Joy of Man's Desiring is a 1936 novel by the French writer Jean Giono.
Joyce Irene Ackroyd (23 November 1918 – 30 August 1991) OBE was an Australian academic, translator, author and editor.
Juan Friede Alter (Wlava, Russian Empire, 17 February 1901 - Bogotá, Colombia, 28 June 1990) was a Ukrainian-Colombian historian of Jewish descent who is recognised as one of the most important writers about Colombian history, the Spanish conquests and a proponent of indigenism; the defence of the rights and descriptions of the oppression of indigenous people.
Judd Alan Gregg (born February 14, 1947) served as the 76th Governor of New Hampshire and was a United States Senator from New Hampshire, who served as chairman of the Senate Budget Committee.
Judith Fingeret Krug (March 15, 1940 – April 11, 2009) was an American librarian, freedom of speech proponent, and critic of censorship.
Judith T. Zeitlin (b. 1958; Chinese: 蔡九迪) is the William R. Kenan Jr.
Judith Wills (born 1949 -) is a British author, food and health journalist, magazine editor and columnist.
Judith Borg Biggert (born August 15, 1937) is the former U.S. Representative for, serving from 1999 to 2013.
Judy May Chu (born July 7, 1953) is an American politician.
Judy Rebick (born August 15, 1945) is a Canadian writer, journalist, political activist, and feminist.
Jukka Rislakki (1945 in Kuusankoski, Finland) is an awarded Finnish journalist, non-fiction writer, and political cartoonist who has published a number of books, mostly on recent history of Finland, the Baltic states, and books on intelligence activities.
Julia Bell (born 1971) is a British novelist and poet living in North London.
Julia Eccleshare MBE (born 1951) is a British journalist and writer on the subject of children's books.
Julia Fiona Roberts (born October 28, 1967) is an American actress and producer.
Julie of the Wolves is a children's novel by Jean Craighead George, published by Harper in 1972 with illustrations by John Schoenherr.
Julien Koszul (4 December 1844 – 15 January 1927) was a French composer and pipe organist.
Julius Bernard Lester (January 27, 1939 – January 18, 2018) was an American writer of books for children and adults and an academic who taught for 32 years (1971–2003) at the University of Massachusetts Amherst.
is a Japanese horror manga artist.
Kathleen Wendy Herald Peyton, MBE (born 2 August 1929), who writes primarily as K. M. Peyton, is a British author of fiction for children and young adults.
Kai Wessel (born 1964 in Hamburg) is a German countertenor and teacher at the Hochschule für Musik Köln.
Kaitlin Willow McElhenney (née Olson; born August 18, 1975) is an American actress, producer, model and comedian.
, is a 2001 horror film based on the manga of the same name.
Kalldewey, Farce is a 1981 play by the German writer Botho Strauß.
Kambei Mori or, also known as Mōri Kambei Shigeyoshi, was a Japanese mathematician in the Edo period.
Kameshwar C. Wali (born October 15, 1927) is the Distinguished Research Professor of Physics Emeritus at Syracuse University's College of Arts and Sciences.
Karel Zeman (November 3, 1910 – April 5, 1989) was a Czech film director, artist, production designer and animator, best known for directing fantasy films combining live-action footage with animation.
Karen Ann Smyers (October 31, 1954&ndash) is an American academic with a special interest in Japan.
Karen Lord (born 22 May 1968) is a Barbadian writer of speculative fiction.
Karen Nakamura (born October 23, 1970) is an American academic, author, filmmaker, photographer and the Robert and Colleen Haas Distinguished Chair of Disability Studies and Professor of Anthropology at University of California, Berkeley.
Karen Robson (born 1973) is an Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology at McMaster University, and the Ontario Research Chair in Educational Achievement and At-Risk Youth.
Karl W. Aschenbrenner (November 20, 1911 in Bison, Kansas – July 4, 1988 in Budapest, Hungary) was an American philosopher, translator (into English of works in Latin and German) and prominent American specialist in analytic philosophy and aesthetics, author and editor of more than 48 publications including five monographs, 27 articles and 16 book reviews.
Karl Barksdale is a professor at Utah Valley University who teaches concurrent credit classes including Political Science, American History, and World Civilizations.
Karl Murdock Bowman, MD (November 4, 1888 – March 2, 1973) was a pioneer in the study of psychiatry.
Karla Francesca Holloway (née Clapp; September 29, 1949) is an American academic.
Kat Zhang (born 1991) is an author of young adult and middle grade literature.
Kate Schatz is a feminist writer, activist, and educator.
Katherine Arnoldi (born 1951 in Canton, Ohio) is an American writer and graphic novelist.
Katherine Juliet Roberts Hite (born 1962).
Kathleen L. Lodwick is an American educator, historian, biographer and author.
Kathy Brodsky (born January 8, 1945) is an American author and poet.
(1908—1992) was a Japanese ichthyologist.
Norvell Kay Granger (née Mullendore; born January 18, 1943) is an American Republican politician from the U.S. state of Texas, representing its 12th congressional district in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Kären Esther Wigen (born December 29, 1958) is an American historian, geographer, author and educator.
Kōjirō Yoshikawa (Yoshikawa Kōjirō 吉川幸次郎; 18 March 1904 – 8 April 1980) was a Japanese sinologist noted for his studies of Chinese history and Classical Chinese literature, especially the Book of Documents (Shujing) and Analects of Confucius.
, also known as Seiryō Hamada, was a Japanese academic, archaeologist, author and President of Kyoto University.
Keeper is a sports novel for young adults by Mal Peet, published by Walker Books in 2003.
Cornelis Kees de Bot (born 1951) is a Chair of Applied linguistics at the University of Groningen, Netherlands, and at the University of Pannonia.
Keio Media Centers is the English name used by Keio University to describe its library system.
Keith Maurice Ellison (born August 4, 1963) is an American politician and lawyer who has been the U.S. Representative for since 2007 and Deputy Chair of the Democratic National Committee since 2017.
Keith Norman Schoville (born 1928) is Professor Emeritus at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, specializing in ancient languages.
Kelly Ann Ayotte (born June 27, 1968) is an American lawyer and politician who served as the junior United States Senator from New Hampshire from 2011 to 2017.
is a former television announcer for the NHK in Japan.
Kenneth Brower is an American environmental writer.
Kenneth Horne (28 April 1900 – 5 June 1975) was an English writer and playwright.
(born March 3, 1955 in Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada) is an actor and celebrity television personality, or gaijin tarento, in Japan.
Kent Sidney Gilbert (born May 25, 1952, in Utah, United States) is an American actor working in Japan.
Kent Robert Mackenzie (6 April 1930 – 16 May 1980) was a film director and producer who is mainly remembered for his film The Exiles, which was about Native American young people in Los Angeles.
is a Japanese writer and a major figure in contemporary Japanese literature.
Kevin M. Brooks (born 30 March 1959) is an English writer best known for young-adult novels.
Kevin Owen McCarthy (born January 26, 1965) is an American politician serving as the House Majority Leader since 2014 and U.S. Representative for California's 23rd congressional district since 2013.
Kilo Class is a 1998 novel by Patrick Robinson.
The King Abdulaziz Public Library (مكتبة الملك عبد العزيز العامة), also known as "KAPL", is located in Riyadh, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.
The Kingston Whig-Standard is a newspaper in Kingston, Ontario, Canada.
Kiran Klaus Patel (born 3 October 1971) is a German-British historian.
Kirsten Elizabeth Gillibrand (Rutnik;; born December 9, 1966) is an American attorney and politician serving as the junior United States Senator from New York since January 2009.
Kathryn Pilgrim, known professionally as Kitty Pilgrim, has worked throughout her career as international journalist and author.
was a Japanese academic, historian, author and professor emeritus of the Kyoto University.
Klaus Ertz (born 1945) is a German art historian specializing in the Brueghel family of artists and their workshop.
Klaus Florian Vogt (born 12 April 1970) is a German operatic tenor known for singing roles written by Richard Wagner.
Klaus K. Klostermaier (born 1933) is a prominent German-Canadian scholar on Hinduism and Indian history and culture.
Klaus Mertens (born 25 March 1949 in Kleve) is a German bass and bass-baritone singer who is known especially for his interpretation of the complete works of Johann Sebastian Bach for bass voice.
Klinger (foaled 2000) is a horse owned by the United States Army.
KMGH-TV, virtual and VHF digital channel 7, is an ABC-affiliated television station licensed to Denver, Colorado, United States.
The Knabenchor Hannover (Hannover Boys Choir) is a boys choir founded in 1950 by Heinz Hennig and conducted until the end of 2001.
Kockroach is a 2007 novel by William Lashner, written under the name "Tyler Knox".
Kōkichi Sugihara (杉原厚吉, born 1948) is a Japanese mathematician and artist.
Korrie Layun Rampan (17 August 1953 – 19 November 2015) was an Indonesian novelist, short story writer, poet, literary critic, journalist, and politician.
is a diary of 20th-century Indian philosopher Jiddu Krishnamurti (18951986).
Kristian Williams (born 1974) is an American anarchist author.
The Kunstmesse München (Munich Art Fair) is the oldest art and antiques fair in Germany.
Kurt Equiluz (born 13 June 1929 in Vienna) is an Austrian classical tenor in opera and concert, known for recording works of Johann Sebastian Bach with Nikolaus Harnoncourt and Helmuth Rilling, a member of the Vienna State Opera as a tenor buffo from 1957 until 1983.
Kurt Huber (born 4 May 1937) is a Swiss tenor for concert and Lieder.
The Kurt Maschler Award (1982 to 1999) was a British literary award that annually recognised one "work of imagination for children, in which text and illustration are integrated so that each enhances and balances the other." Winning authors and illustrators received £1000 and a bronze figurine called the "Emil".
Kwang-chih Chang (1931 – January 3, 2001), commonly known as K.C. Chang, was a Chinese-American archaeologist and sinologist.
Kyra E. Hicks (born October 1, 1965) is an author, quilter and quilt historian.
L'attaque du moulin (The Attack on the Mill) is a drame lyrique (opera) in four acts by the French composer Alfred Bruneau.
L'Enchanteur ("the wizard") is a 1984 novel by the French writer René Barjavel.
L.P. Cookingham Institute of Urban Affairs used to be known as the Department of Public Affairs at the University of Missouri-Kansas City’s Bloch School of Business and Public Administration.
La circassienne (The Circassian Woman) is an opera (opéra comique) in three acts composed by Daniel Auber to a French-language libretto by Eugène Scribe based on Louvet de Couvrai's 1787 novel Une année de la vie du chevalier de Faublas.
La cuisine en dix minutes, ou l'Adaptation au rhythme moderne (English title: French Cooking in Ten Minutes, or, Adapting to the Rhythm of Modern Life, also Cooking in Ten Minutes, or, Adapting to the Rhythm of Modern Life) by Édouard de Pomiane, published in 1930, was an early and influential title on the subject of convenience cooking.
La Damoiselle élue (The Blessed Damozel), L. 62, is a cantata for two soloists, female choir, and orchestra, composed by Claude Debussy in 1887–1889 based on a text by Dante Gabriel Rossetti.
La muette de Portici (The Dumb Girl of Portici, or The Mute Girl of Portici), also called Masaniello in some versions, is an opera in five acts by Daniel Auber, with a libretto by Germain Delavigne, revised by Eugène Scribe.
La tentation is a "ballet-opera", a hybrid work in which both singers and dancers play major roles.
William Lacy Clay Jr. (born July 27, 1956), usually known as Lacy Clay, is the U.S. Representative for, serving since 2001.
Lad: A Dog is a 1919 American novel written by Albert Payson Terhune and published by E. P. Dutton.
Andrew Lamar Alexander Jr. (born July 3, 1940) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Tennessee, a seat he has held since 2003.
Laraine Herring (born 1968) is an American writer of both novels and nonfiction books.
Larger than Life is a 1960 novel by the Italian writer Dino Buzzati.
Larry Earl Schweikart (born April 21, 1951 in Mesa, Arizona) is an American historian and retired professor of history at the University of Dayton.
Larry Tye is an American non-fiction author and journalist known for his biographies of notable Americans including Edward Bernays (1999) Satchel Paige (2009) and Bobby Kennedy (2016).
Laszlo Birinyi Jr. is an investor, entrepreneur and the founder of Birinyi Associates, Inc.
Laszlo Lorand (born March 23, 1923) is a Hungarian-American biochemist who studies the clotting of blood and other bodily fluids.
"Laundromat" is a song by American singer Nivea for her eponymous debut album (2001).
Laura Crispini is an Italian geologist and an Antarctic researcher.
Laura Maria Fernandez (born 1960 on 20 May) is a Canadian singer-songwriter, pianist, Latin-musician, music producer, painter, illustrator, designer, radio host/producer for Jazz FM91, and real estate agent.
Laurel Winter (born Laurel Anne Hjelvik in Columbus, Montana; April 22, 1959) is an author of fantasy, science fiction, and poetry.
Lauren Katherine Tell (née Conrad; born February 1, 1986) is an American television personality, fashion designer, and author.
Laurence Chalfant Stevens Sickman (1907–1988) was an American academic, art historian, sinologist and Director of the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas City.
Lawrence Berry Washington (November 26, 1811 – September 21, 1856) was an American lawyer, military officer, author, Forty-niner, Border Ruffian, and a member of the Washington family.
Le Globe was a French newspaper, published in Paris by the Bureau du Globe between 1824 and 1832, and created with the goal of publishing Romantic creations.
Le Jeu du Roi ("the king's game") is a 1976 novel by the French writer Jean Raspail.
Le Juif errant (The Wandering Jew) is a grand opera by Fromental Halévy, with a libretto by Eugène Scribe and Jules-Henri Vernoy de Saint-Georges.
Leather-Nose is a 1936 novel by the French writer Jean de La Varende, about Achille Perrier de La Genevraye, an officer during the Napoleonic Wars and the author's grand uncle.
Lee Hawkins Garby (1892–1953) was the co-author with Edward Elmer Smith of the 1928 serial novel The Skylark of Space, the first science fiction story in which humans left the solar system.
Lee Seokwoo is a Korean academic, author and member of the law faculty at Inha University at Incheon, Korea.
Leland Diran Tomboulian (born January 8, 1960) is an American jazz pianist, accordionist, composer, arranger and educator.
Legh Richmond (1772–1827) was a Church of England clergyman and writer.
Leo Solomon Baron (c. 1916 – 22 October 1985) was a British lawyer, Royal Air Force officer and contract bridge player who practised law in Southern Rhodesia (today Zimbabwe) during the 1950s and 1960s, sat on the Supreme Court of Zambia during the 1970s, and briefly served as Acting Chief Justice of Zimbabwe in 1983.
Leo Gordon Laporte (born November 29, 1956) is the host of The Tech Guy weekly radio show and a host on TWiT.tv, an Internet podcast network focusing on technology.
Leo Leixner (1908-1942) was a Nazi journalist and war correspondent.
Joseph Leopold Smith (26 November 1881 – 18 April 1952) was an English composer, writer, music critic, music educator, and cellist who was primarily active in Canada.
Leon Angelo Serafim (b. May 23, 1945) is an American academic.
Leonard William Barden (born 20 August 1929, in Croydon, London) is an English chess master, writer, broadcaster, organizer and promoter.
Leonard Lewin (22 July 1919 – 13 August 2007) was a British telecommunications engineer and educator.
Leonard Swain (February 26, 1821 – July 14, 1869) was a Congregationalist, and the first minister of Central Congregational Church in Providence, Rhode Island from 1852 to 1869.
Leonardo Náuhmitl López Luján (born in Mexico City, 31 March 1964) is an archaeologist and one of the leading researchers of pre-Hispanic Central Mexican societies and the history of archaeology in Mexico.
Leonardo, the Terrible Monster is a children's picture book by Mo Willems.
Leopoldo Cancio y Luna (30 May 1851 in Sancti Spiritus, Cuba – 1 May 1927 in Havana, Cuba) was a Cuban politician and economist.
Les Annales du Théâtre et de la Musique ("The Annals of Theatre and Music") was an annual French periodical which covered French dramatic and lyric theatre for 42 years, from 1875 to 1916.
Les Deux Étendards ("The two banners") is a 1952 novel by the French writer Lucien Rebatet.
Les diamants de la couronne (The Crown Diamonds) is an opéra comique by the French composer Daniel Auber, first performed by the Opéra-Comique at the second Salle Favart in Paris on 6 March 1841.
Les Troyens (in English: The Trojans) is a French grand opera in five acts by Hector Berlioz.
Lester L. Grabbe is a retired American scholar and Emeritus Professor of Hebrew Bible and Early Judaism at the University of Hull, England.
Leven Thumps is a series of children's fantasy novels by Obert Skye.
Lewis and Irene is a 1924 novel by the French writer Paul Morand.
The Lewis Carroll Shelf Award was an American literary award conferred on several books annually by the University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Education annually from 1958 to 1979.
Lewis Wickes Hine (September 26, 1874 – November 3, 1940) was an American sociologist and photographer.
Li Yu (given name: 仙侣 Xiānlǚ; courtesy name: 笠翁 Lìwēng; 1610–1680 AD), also known as Li Liweng, was a Chinese playwright, novelist and publisher.
Liam Ó Rinn (20 November 1886 – 3 October 1943; born William J. Ring, also known by the pen name Coinneach) was a civil servant and Irish-language writer and translator, best known for "Amhrán na bhFiann", a translation of "The Soldier's Song", the Irish national anthem, which has almost eclipsed Peadar Kearney's English-language original.
Liana Alexandra (born Liana Moraru, 27 May 1947 – 10 January 2011) was a Romanian composer, pianist and music educator.
Liborio Zerda (Bogotá, Republic of New Granada, 10 July 1834 (other sources state 1830 or 1833) - Banco de la República - Bogotá, Colombia, 9 November 1919) was a Colombian physician and Muisca scholar.
A library is a collection of sources of information and similar resources, made accessible to a defined community for reference or borrowing.
The Library and Information Technology Association (LITA) is a division of the American Library Association (ALA), which is the oldest and largest library association in the world.
A library catalog or library catalogue is a register of all bibliographic items found in a library or group of libraries, such as a network of libraries at several locations.
Life Embitters is a 1967 book by the Catalan writer Josep Pla.
Life: A Natural History of the First Four Billion Years of Life on Earth is a non-fiction book written by British paleontologist Richard A. Fortey.
Like the Roman: The Life of Enoch Powell is a 1998 book by the English writer Simon Heffer.
Linda Teresa Sánchez (born January 28, 1969) is the U.S. Representative for, serving in Congress since 2003.
Lindsey Olin Graham (born July 9, 1955) is an American politician and retired U.S. Air Force colonel serving as the senior United States Senator from South Carolina, a seat he has held since 2003.
Lisa Hill is Professor of Politics at the University of Adelaide, Australia.
Lisa Larsson (born 1967) is a Swedish classical soprano singer.
This page contains a representative list of major databases and search engines useful in an academic setting for finding and accessing articles in academic journals, repositories, archives, or other collections of scientific and other articles.
Created in 1981 9.0 by the U.S. greeting card company American Greetings, the Care Bears are a group of characters that have appeared in various media.
This list of carnivorous plant periodicals is a listing of periodicals devoted to the subject of carnivorous plants, most of which are (or were) published by carnivorous plant societies.
The Charmed literary franchise is a series of novels and short stories based on the eponymous television show, which aired from 1998 to 2006.
Civilization is a franchise composed primarily of a series of turn-based strategy video games and associated media.
This is a list of the most notable Cuban-American writers.
The Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) is structured around ten main classes covering the entire world of knowledge; each main class is further structured into ten hierarchical divisions, each having ten sections of increasing specificity.
A timeline of illustrated botanical works to 1900.
The following is a list of notable films that are incomplete or partially lost.
This article lists periodicals published primarily about institutions, people, or issues of the Latter Day Saint movement.
This is a list of literary works (including novels, plays, series, collections of poems or short stories, and essays and other forms of literary non-fiction) sorted by the number of languages they have been translated into.
An online public access catalog (often abbreviated as OPAC or simply "library catalog") is an online database of materials held by a library or group of libraries.
This is a list of online databases accessible via the Internet.
The following is a list of notable people who were either born in, are current residents of, or are otherwise closely associated with or from the city of Coimbatore, India.
Shreya Ghoshal (born 12 March 1984) is an Indian playback singer.
The following is a list of space opera media.
SpongeBob SquarePants is an American animated television series created by marine biologist and animator, Stephen Hillenburg for Nickelodeon.
This is a list of the stories in Pavel Bazhov's collection The Malachite Box.
This article lists the episodes of The George Burns and Gracie Allen Show, an American situation comedy television series that ran for eight seasons (1950–58) on CBS.
Theological journals are academic periodical publications in the field of theology.
Jiddu Krishnamurti or J. Krishnamurti (12 May 189517 February 1986) was a writer and speaker on philosophical and spiritual issues.
Georgette Heyer (1902–1974) was an English author particularly known for her historical romance novels set in the Regency and Georgian eras.
Margaret Mahy of New Zealand wrote more than 100 picture books, 40 novels and 20 short story collections, among other works.
This is a chronological list of works with the subtitle "Virtue Rewarded".
Listen! The Wind is a 1938 book by the American writer Anne Morrow Lindbergh.
Little Arliss (1978) is the third book centered on the Coates family of frontier Texas by Fred Gipson.
Liudmyla Viktorivna Monastyrska (Людмила Вікторівна Монастирська) is a Ukrainian spinto soprano.
Lives of the necromancers or An account of the most eminent persons in successive ages who have claimed for themselves or to whom has been imputed by others the exercise of magical powers (1834) was the final book written by English journalist, political philosopher and novelist William Godwin.
Living Glimmering Lying is a 1994 book by the German writer Botho Strauß.
Elizabeth Lynne Cheney Perry (born July 28, 1966) is an American attorney and politician serving as the U.S. Representative for since 2017.
Liz Pichon (born 11 August 1963) is a British illustrator and children's writer.
Lloyd Alton Doggett II (born October 6, 1946) is an American attorney and politician who is a U.S. Representative from Texas.
Lo Stivale: Periodico d’informazione, Cultura e Sport per gli italiani dell’Alberta was an Italian newspaper published in Alberta.
Lois Wendland Banner (born 1939) is an American author and retired professor of history from the University of Southern California.
Lois Ragnhild Grimsrud Capps (born January 10, 1938) is an American politician who served as the U.S. Representative for from 1998 to 2017.
Lois Kathryn Herr (born December 23, 1941) is a progressive activist living in Pennsylvania.
Lois T. Henderson is an American author of Christian novels, many of which are dramatizations of Biblical narratives about women.
Loomis Havemeyer (June 7, 1886 - August 14, 1971) was a professor and administrator at Yale University, as well as publishing books on anthropology and Yale.
(Julie) Loraine Wyman (October 23, 1885 – September 11, 1937) was an American soprano, noted for her concert performances of folk songs, some of which she collected herself from traditional singers in field work.
Lords of the Land: The War for Israel's Settlements in the Occupied Territories, 1967-2007 by Idith Zertal and Akiva Eldar is a book explaining how Israel is changing the current demographic formula at the occupied territories through building more settlements on the lands of the occupied territories and forcing Palestinians to move away.
Lori Baker (born 1962) is an American novelist and short story writer.
Losing Joe's Place is a 1990 children's novel by Gordon Korman.
Louis Édouard Gourdan de Fromentel (29 August 1824, Champlitte – 6 April 1901, Bouhans-et-Feurg) was a French physician and paleontologist known for his study of fossil coral polyps and sponges.
Louis Michael Cullen (born 1932) is an Irish diplomat, academic, historian, author and Japanologist.
Professor Louis C. Jonker was born in 1962 in Riversdal, Western Cape province, South Africa.
Dorothy Louise McIntosh Slaughter (August 14, 1929 – March 16, 2018) was an American politician who served as a United States Representative from New York from 1987 until her death in 2018.
Love Me Sailor is a 1945 novel from Australian author Robert Close.
Lovers Are Never Losers is a 1929 novel by the French writer Jean Giono.
Low's Encyclopædia is an early American encyclopedia, titled The New and Complete American Encyclopædia or Universal Dictionary of Arts and Sciences.
Loyal Blaine Aldrich (November 20, 1884 – February 11, 1965) was an American astrophysicist and astronomer of the Smithsonian Institution.
Luca Antonio Predieri (13 September 1688 – 3 January 1767) was an Italian composer and violinist.
Lucien van der Walt (born 8 September 1972) is a South African writer and professor of Sociology.
Lucille Elsa Roybal-Allard (born June 12, 1941) is the U.S. Representative for, serving in Congress since 1993.
Lucinda Bassett (born February 28, 1956) is an American self-help author and motivational speaker.
Lucy Brewer (or Eliza Bowen, or Louisa Baker) is the pen name of a writer who purported to be the first woman in the United States Marines, serving aboard the USS ''Constitution'' as a sharpshooter.
Lucy Lippard (born April 14, 1937) is an American writer, art critic, activist and curator.
Ludwig Helmbold, also spelled Ludwig Heimbold, (21 January 1532 – 8 April 1598) was a poet of Lutheran hymns.
Count Ludwig "Ludi" von Salm-Hoogstraeten (Salm Lajos) (24 February 1885 – 23 July 1944) was an Austrian tennis player.
Luis Castellanos Tapias (born in Molagavita, Santander) was a Colombian attorney (Universidad Externado de Colombia), historian, politician, publisher and writer.
Luise Anna Hercus,, (16 January 1926 – 15 April 2018) was a German-born linguist who lived in Australia since 1954.
The Luxembourg Palace (Palais du Luxembourg) is located at 15 rue de Vaugirard in the 6th arrondissement of Paris.
The Lydia is a wrecked whaling ship located below the foot of King Street in San Francisco, California.
Lydia Martina Zimmermann Kuoni (born 12 December 1966 in Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain) is a Spanish Catalan actress, film director and editor, businesswoman, author, activist, cinematographer, and academic.
Lynda McDonald Applegate is an American economist, currently the Sarofim-Rock Professor of Business Administration at Harvard Business School.
Lynn Poole (August 11, 1910 – April 14, 1969) was the creator and host of an early U.S. science television program, The Johns Hopkins Science Review (1948–1955), and the author of more than 20 popular science books.
Mary Alice "Marty" LeGrow (born 1981 in Olathe, Kansas, United States), better known by her pen name M. Alice LeGrow, is an American alternative comics artist, best known for her gothic, dark fantasy graphic novel series Bizenghast.
Macario Schettino is a Mexican economist and political analyst, who calls himself “dedicated to the analysis of reality.” He speaks and writes about what is happening in Mexico from a combined social, political and economic perspective.
Maciej Masłowski (January 24, 1901 – August 17, 1976) was a Polish art historian.
Mad Travelers: Reflections on the Reality of Transient Mental Illnesses (1998) is a book by the Canadian philosopher of science Ian Hacking.
Maggie's Way is a 1981 American novel written by Martha Barron Barrett.
Mahmoud Abu-Saud; (1911 – April 24, 1993), was an economist, author, religious scholar and activist.
Maira Kalman (מאירה קלמן; born 1949) is an Israeli-born American illustrator, writer, artist, and designer.
The Maitreya or Lord Maitreya is described in Theosophical literature of the late 19th-century and subsequent periods as an advanced spiritual entity and high-ranking member of a hidden Spiritual Hierarchy, the so-called Masters of the Ancient Wisdom.
Malacology is the branch of invertebrate zoology that deals with the study of the Mollusca (mollusks or molluscs), the second-largest phylum of animals in terms of described species after the arthropods.
Malajoe Batawi: Kitab deri hal Perkataan-Perkataan Malajoe, Hal Memetjah Oedjar-Oedjar Malajoe dan Hal Pernahkan Tanda-Tanda Batja dan Hoeroef-Hoeroef Besar (better known by the short title Malajoe Batawi; Perfected Spelling: Melayu Betawi; literally Betawi Malay) is a grammar of the Malay language as spoken in Batavia (now Jakarta) written by Lie Kim Hok.
Malaka Dewapriya (මාලක දේවප්රිය, is a Sri Lankan film maker, visual artist, Sinhala Radio Play writer, short film and video director.
Malala Yousafzai (Malālah Yūsafzay: ملالہ یوسفزئی; ملاله یوسفزۍ; born 12 July 1997) is a Pakistani activist for female education and the youngest Nobel Prize laureate.
Malick Sidibé (born 1936 – April 14, 2016) was a Malian photographer noted for his black-and-white studies of popular culture in the 1960s in Bamako.
Man Plus is a 1976 science fiction novel by American writer Frederik Pohl.
Man's Fate (French: La condition humaine, "The Human Condition"), is a 1933 novel written by André Malraux.
Manisha Koirala is a Nepali actress known for her work in Bollywood films.
Manolito Gafotas is a 1994 children's novel written by the Spanish writer Elvira Lindo and illustrated by Emilio Urberuaga.
Manon is an opéra comique in five acts by Jules Massenet to a French libretto by Henri Meilhac and Philippe Gille, based on the 1731 novel L’histoire du chevalier des Grieux et de Manon Lescaut by the Abbé Prévost.
Manuel Andreas Knoll (born 19 November 1964 in Munich) is a contemporary German scholar and professor of Philosophy at Istanbul Şehir University.
Maramar Deuta is a children's novel written in Assamese by renowned Assamese author and film director Dr.
MarcEdit is a metadata editing software suite used primarily to create and manipulate MARC records.
Marcel Darrieux (18 October 1891 - 2 September 1989) was a French classical violinist, particularly known for premiering Sergueï Prokofiev's 1st Violin Concerto in 1923.
Marcel-Paul "Marco" Schützenberger (October 24, 1920 – July 29, 1996) was a French mathematician and Doctor of Medicine.
Marcelo Lascano is an Argentine historian and economist.
Marcial Samaniego López (born September 10, 1910; date of death uncertain) was a Paraguayan general, author, and government official.
Margaret Hassan (18 April 1945 – 8 November 2004), also known as "Madam Margaret", was an Irish-born aid worker who had worked in Iraq for many years until she was abducted and murdered by unidentified kidnappers in Iraq in 2004, at the age of 59.
Margaret Heffernan (born 1955) is an international businesswoman, author, interviewer, and TED speaker.
Margaret Mahy, ONZ (21 March 1936 – 23 July 2012) was a New Zealand author of children's and young adult books.
Margaret R. Somers is an American sociologist and Professor of Sociology and History at the University of Michigan She is the recipient of the Inaugural Lewis A. Coser Award for Innovation and Theoretical Agenda-Setting in Sociology, Somers' work specializes in historical, political, economic, and cultural sociology and social theory.
Margarita Aguirre (30 December 1925 – 15 December 2003) was a Chilean writer and critic.
Margot Peters (born May 13, 1933) is an American novelist and biographer, including of Charlotte Brontë, George Bernard Shaw, Mrs. Patrick Campbell, the Drews and Barrymores, May Sarton, Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne.
Maria Elaine Cantwell (born October 13, 1958) is the junior United States Senator from Washington, elected in 2000.
Professor Marianne Vere Cardale de Schrimpff is a Colombian anthropologist, archaeologist, academic and writer.
Marie Cabel (31 January 1827 – 23 May 1885) was a Belgian coloratura soprano.
Marie Luise Neunecker (born 17 July 1955) is a German hornplayer and an academic teacher.
Marie Warder (born Marie van Zyl, 30 April 1927 – 20 October 2014) was a journalist, novelist and activist best known for her activities raising awareness about hemochromatosis.
Marie-Louise Gay (born June 17, 1952) is a Canadian children's writer and illustrator.
Mario G. Salvadori (March 19, 1907 – June 25, 1997)Goldberger, Paul (June 28, 1997).
Marisa C. Weiss, M.D. is an American oncologist, living in Philadelphia, the founder and president of Breastcancer.org, which provides medical and personal information on breast health and breast cancer.
Marius André Gueit (2 September 1808 in Hyères – 1865 in Paris) was a 19th-century French organist, cellist and composer.
Marius Berthus Jansen (April 11, 1922 – December 10, 2000) was an American academic, historian, and Emeritus Professor of Japanese History at Princeton University.
Dr Mark Allinson (born Epping, 1967) is a member of the University of Bristol's Department of German.
Mark Peter Begich (born March 30, 1962) is an American politician who was a United States Senator from Alaska from 2009 to 2015.
Mark Cohen (born 1943) is an American photographer best known for his innovative close-up street photography.
Mark C. Elliott (Chinese name) is the Mark Schwartz Professor of Chinese and Inner Asian History at Harvard University, where he is Vice Provost for International Affairs.
Mark James Hudson (born 10 July 1963 in Roade) is a British academic and anthropologist interested in multicultural Japan.
Mark Steven Kirk (born September 15, 1959) is an American politician who was the junior United States Senator from Illinois from 2010 to 2017 and a member of the Republican Party.
Mark Roderick Vendrell Southern (3 March 1961 – 15 March 2006) was an Indo-Europeanist and professor of German and linguistics.
Marshall Clement Sanford Jr. (born May 28, 1960), known as Mark Sanford, is a Republican politician who has been the U.S. Representative for South Carolina's 1st congressional district since 2013; previously he held the same post from 1995 to 2001.
Mark Spragg (born 1952) is an American writer.
Mark J. Teeuwen (Marcus Jacobus Teeuwen, born 9 February 1966, Eindhoven) is a Dutch academic and Japanologist.
The Mark Twain Readers Award, or simply Mark Twain Award, is a children's book award which annually recognizes one book selected by vote of Missouri schoolchildren from a list prepared by librarians and volunteer readers.
Mark Emery Udall (born July 18, 1950) is an American politician who was a United States Senator from Colorado from 2009 to 2015.
Marlon Tábora Muñoz (Santa Rosa de Copán, 3 April 1969) is a Honduran politician and diplomat, a PhD in economic sciences, and a member of the National Party of Honduras.
Martha, oder Der Markt zu Richmond (Martha, or The Market at Richmond) is a romantic comic opera in four acts by Friedrich von Flotow set to a German libretto by Friedrich Wilhelm Riese and based on a story by Jules-Henri Vernoy de Saint-Georges.
Martin E. Brooks (born Martin Baum; November 30, 1925 – December 7, 2015) was an American character actor known for playing scientist Dr.
Martin Werhand (born May 13, 1968 in Neuwied, Rhineland-Palatinate) is a German publisher, editor and writer.
Martina Deuchler (born 1935 in Zurich) is a Swiss academic and author.
Marvin Alan Sweeney (born, 1953; raised in Decatur, Illinois) is Professor of Hebrew Bible at Claremont School of Theology and Professor of Tanak at the Academy for Jewish Religion (California).
Marvin Hill Dana (March 2, 1867 – April 3, 1926) was an American author and journalist.
Marxists Internet Archive (also known as MIA or Marxists.org) is a non-profit website that hosts a multilingual library (created in 1990) of the works of Marxist, communist, socialist, and anarchist writers, such as Karl Marx, Friedrich Engels, Vladimir Lenin, Leon Trotsky, Rosa Luxemburg, Che Guevara, Mikhail Bakunin, and Pierre-Joseph Proudhon, as well as that of writers of related ideologies, and even unrelated ones (for instance, Sun Tzu and Adam Smith).
Mary Bono (née Whitaker and formerly Mary Bono Mack, born October 24, 1961) is a former U.S. Representative for, and previously the 44th, serving from 1998 to 2013.
Mary Ellmann (1921–89) was an American writer and literary critic.
Mary Gabriel is the author of Love and Capital: Karl and Jenny Marx and the Birth of a Revolution, about Karl Marx and his wife Jenny von Westphalen.
Mary Hays Weik (1898–1979) was an American children's book author and activist for world government.
Mary Jane Phillips-Matz (January 30, 1926 – January 19, 2013) was an American biographer and writer on opera.
Mary K (Katherine) Pershall (born 14 March 1951) is an Australian children's author published by Penguin Books.
Mary Abigail Kawenaʻulaokalaniahiʻiakaikapoliopelekawahineʻaihonuaināleilehuaapele Wiggin Pukui (20 April 1895 – 21 May 1986), known as Kawena, was a Hawaiian scholar, dancer, composer, and educator.
Mary C. Kim Joh (1904 – February 9, 2005), also known as Che Sik Cho, was a Korean-American music composer, academic and medical research scientist.
Mary Louise Peebles, née Parmelee (1833–1915), was an American author of children’s stories who wrote under the name Lynde Palmer.
Irene Mary Wetton (26 July 1936 – 10 November 1998), better known by her stage name Mary Millar, was a British actress and singer best remembered for her role as the second actress to play Rose in the highly successful BBC sitcom Keeping Up Appearances between 1991 and 1995.
Mary Poppins is a fictional character and the eponymous protagonist of P. L. Travers's Mary Poppins books and all of their adaptations.
is a Japanese economist, central banker and the 30th Governor of the Bank of Japan (BOJ), and professor at Aoyama Gakuin University.
was a Japanese businessman, central banker, the 28th Governor of the Bank of Japan (BOJ) and a Director of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS).
Henrietta Matilda Jane Evans (née Congreve) (7 August 1827 – 22 October 1886) was an Australian novelist, who wrote under the pseudonym Maud Jean Franc.
Mats Lidström (born 1959) is a Swedish solo cellist, recording artist, chamber musician, composer, teacher and publisher.
Matthew Steven LeBlanc (born July 25, 1967) is an American actor and television host.
Matthew James Salmon (born January 21, 1958) is a retired American Republican politician, last serving as representative for.
Matthew Manuel Tavares (born December 4, 1975) is an American illustrator and writer of children's picture books.
Matthew Kempshall born (1964) is a British historian who specialises in the history of medieval intellectual thought.
Maura "Soshin" O'Halloran (May 24, 1955 - October 22, 1982) was an Irish American Zen Buddhist monk.
Maurice Frederic Foxell (1888-1981),National Portrait Gallery.
Joseph Maurice Ravel (7 March 1875 – 28 December 1937) was a French composer, pianist and conductor.
Mauro Biglino (born September 13, 1950, Torino) is an Italian author, essayist and translator.
Max Charles is an American teen actor.
Max Robitzsch (2 February 1887 – 10 June 1952) was a German meteorological scientist and university professor.
Max van Egmond (born 1 February 1936 in Semarang) is a Dutch bass and baritone singer.
Maximum Boy is a series of eight chapter books for young readers written by the humorist Dan Greenburg, illustrated by Greg Swearingen, and published by Scholastic from 2001 to 2003.
May I Hebb Your Attention Pliss is the first book of Arnab Ray, an Indian blogger.
Mazie Keiko Hirono (Japanese name: 広野 慶子, Hirono Keiko; born November 3, 1947) is an American politician serving as the junior United States Senator from Hawaii since 2013.
McCabe & Mrs.
Me and You (Io e te) is a novel by Niccolò Ammaniti.
Meinolf Finke (born 14 August 1963 in Arnsberg) is a German writer and poet.
Melinda Takeuchi is an academic, an author, a Japanologist and a Professor in the Department of East Asian Languages and Cultures and the Department of Art History at Stanford University.
Melvin Horace Purvis II. (October 24, 1903 – February 29, 1960) was an American law enforcement official and Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) agent.
Melvyl is the name of the online catalog of the University of California's library system.
Memo Acevedo is a Colombian-born Canadian-American drummer, percussionist, composer, arranger, bandleader, and educator, considered a pioneer, both in his native Colombia and in Spain (in his contribution to their respective rock music scenes), as well as in Canada, where he later became a leading figure in the proliferation of Latin jazz.
Men of Athens is a 1962 young adult historical fiction book by author Olivia Coolidge.
The Menus-Plaisirs du Roi was, in the organisation of the French royal household under the Ancien Régime, the department of the Maison du Roi responsible for the "lesser pleasures of the King", which meant in practice that it was in charge of all the preparations for ceremonies, events and festivities, down to the last detail of design and order.
Mer hahn en neue Oberkeet (We have a new governor), BWV 212, is a secular cantata by Johann Sebastian Bach.
Mere Christianity is a theological book by C. S. Lewis, adapted from a series of BBC radio talks made between 1941 and 1944, while Lewis was at Oxford during the Second World War.
Merle Goldman (born March 12, 1931) is an American historian of modern China. She is Professor Emerita of History, Boston University, especially known for a series of studies on the role of intellectuals under the rule of Mao Zedong and on the possibilities for democracy and political rights in present-day China.
Meshico is a term which began to be employed in the middle of the 20th century by a group of Mexican intellectuals connected to the influential magazine Meshico Grande in order to define a philosophical and sociological stance based on an authentic ontology of the Mexican person, one that would serve, as well, as a means of confronting the dependency of the official intelligentsia on ways of thinking perceived as being too foreign to permit a true understanding of Mexican reality.
Metropolis is a 1925 novel by the German writer Thea von Harbou.
Metrorail, colloquially called the Metro, is the heavy rail rapid transit system of Miami and Miami-Dade County in the U.S. state of Florida.
Meyer Schleifer (February 9, 1908 – June 15, 1994) was an American bridge player from Los Angeles, California.
Michael Robert Auslin (born 17 March 1967) is an American writer, policy analyst, historian, and Asia expert.
Michael Clifton Burgess (born December 23, 1950) is a Republican member of the United States House of Representatives representing.
Michael Fassbender is a German-Irish actor who made his screen debut in the 2001 war drama miniseries Band of Brothers as Burton Christenson.
Michael Gerard Hinchey (born 1969) is an Irish computer scientist and Director at the Irish Software Engineering Research Centre (Lero), a multi-university research centre headquartered at the University of Limerick, Ireland.
Michael LeBoeuf is an American business author and former management professor at the University of New Orleans.
Michael Joseph Madigan (born April 19, 1942) is the speaker of the Illinois House of Representatives.
Sir Michael Andrew Bridge Morpurgo, (born Michael Andrew Bridge; 5 October 1943) is an English book author, poet, playwright, and librettist who is known best for children's novels such as War Horse (1982).
Michael Alan Weiner (born March 31, 1942), better known by his professional name Michael Savage, is an American radio host, author, activist, nutritionist, and conservative political commentator.
Michael Schmidt (6 October 1945 – 24 May 2014) was a German photographer.
Michael Schultz (born 4 November 1951) is an internationally active German gallerist.
Michael Servetus (Miguel Serveto, Michel Servet), also known as Miguel Servet, Miguel Serveto, Michel Servet, Revés, or Michel de Villeneuve (29 September 1509 or 1511 – 27 October 1553), was a Spanish (then French) theologian, physician, cartographer, and Renaissance humanist.
Michael Shea (July 3, 1946 – February 16, 2014) was an American fantasy, horror, and science fiction author.
Michele Marie Bachmann (née Amble; April 6, 1956) is an American politician.
The 2012 presidential campaign of Michele Bachmann, Congresswoman of Minnesota, began in June 2011.
Michelle Facos (born February 25, 1955) is an American art historian, Professor of Art History at Indiana University, Bloomington.
Michelle Herman (born March 9, 1955 in Brooklyn, New York) is an American writer and a Professor of English at Ohio State University.
Michael John Gilbert Walker (30 November 1942 – 8 March 2012), commonly known as Mick Walker, was acknowledged as one of the world's leading motorcycle authorities.
Marvin Henry "Mickey" Edwards (born July 12, 1937) is a former Republican congressman who served Oklahoma's 5th congressional district from 1977 to 1993.
Miguel Ángel Coria Varela (born 24 October 1937 – 24 February 2016) was a Spanish composer of classical music.
Miguel Ángel Roig-Francolí (born 1953) is a Spanish/American composer, music theorist, and pedagogue.
Miguel Triana Ruiz de Cote (Bogotá, Granadine Confederation, 26 November 1859 - Bogotá, Colombia, 29 April 1931) was a Colombian engineer and Muisca scholar.
Michael Bradley Enzi (born February 1, 1944) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Wyoming, a seat he was first elected to in 1996.
Michael Steven (Mike) Lawrence (born May 28, 1940)According to the State of California (CA Birth Index).
Michael Shumway Lee (born June 4, 1971) is an American politician, author, and attorney who is the junior United States Senator from Utah.
Michael Joseph Mansfield (March 16, 1903 – October 5, 2001) was an American politician and diplomat.
Michael Herman Michaud (born January 18, 1955) is an American politician from Maine.
Charles Michael Thompson (born January 24, 1951) is an American politician serving as the U.S. Representative for (known as until 2013) since 1999.
At, the 21-story Milam Building in downtown San Antonio, Texas was the tallest brick and reinforced concrete structure in the United States when it opened in 1928, as well as the first high-rise air-conditioned office building.
Milano calibro 9 is a 1969 short story collection by the Italian writer Giorgio Scerbanenco.
Milton Meltzer (May 8, 1915 – September 19, 2009) was an American historian and author best known for his history nonfiction books on Jewish, African-American, and American history.
Minerva Clark Gets a Clue is the first book in the Minerva Clark series of mystery novels.
Mini Grey is a British illustrator and writer of children's books, especially picture books for young children.
Minnow on the Say is a children's novel written by Philippa Pearce, first published by Oxford University Press in 1955.
Minoo Moallem is Professor of Gender and Women’s Studies at the University of California at Berkeley.
"Miracle Man" is the eighteenth episode of the first season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files.
Mireille is an 1864 opera in five acts by Charles Gounod to a French libretto by Michel Carré after Frédéric Mistral's poem Mireio.
Miriam Meyerhoff is a New Zealand sociolinguist.
Miscellanea (Mélanges) is a posthumous anthology book of writings by René Guénon first published in 1976.
Miss Christina (Domnișoara Christina) is a 1936 novella by the Romanian writer Mircea Eliade.
The Missa secundi toni (Mass in the second tone) is a mass by Johann Ernst Eberlin.
Addison Mitchell McConnell Jr. (born February 20, 1942) is an American politician who has served as the senior United States Senator from Kentucky since 1985.
Mitchell Zuckoff is an American professor of journalism at Boston University.
The Mitt Romney presidential campaign of 2012 officially began on June 2, 2011, when former Massachusetts governor Mitt Romney formally announced his candidacy for the Republican Party nomination for President of the United States, at an event in Stratham, New Hampshire.
Mizan (balance; scale, ميزان) is a comprehensive treatise on the contents of Islam, written by Javed Ahmad Ghamidi, a Pakistani Islamic scholar.
Modern Quarterly was a British Marxist journal founded in 1938 and was the first academic journal in Britain dedicated to Marxism.
Modern Times: A History of the World from the 1920s to the 1980s is a book by British journalist and writer Paul Johnson, who gives an outline of world history during the 20th century from a conservative perspective.
was a Japanese samurai, daimyō, geographer and explorer.
Ustād Mohammad Hussain Sarāhang (استاد محمدحسین سرآهنگ - Sarāhang; 1924–1983) was an Afghan ghazal singer and an exponent of Indian classical music from Kabul, Afghanistan.
Mohazzabul Lughat is an Urdu encyclopedia.
Maureen Mollie Hunter McIlwraith (30 June 1922 – 31 July 2012) was a Scottish writer known as Mollie Hunter.
Molly Garrett Bang (born December 29, 1943) is an American illustrator.
Monica Connell is a Northern Irish anthropologist, photographer and writer.
Monica Hughes, OC (November 3, 1925 – March 7, 2003) was an English-Canadian author of books for children and young adults, especially science fiction.
Alika Lindbergh (born Monique Dubois, 23 December 1929), commonly known by her former name Monique Watteau, is a Belgian fantasy fiction writer and artist.
Monsieur Eek is a short novel by American playwright David Ives, intended for ages 9–12.
Monsieur Ouine is a 1943 novel by the French writer Georges Bernanos. It tells the story of a retired teacher who settles in a village in northern France, where he becomes surrounded by mysterious deaths and other unexplained events. The book was published in English in 1945 as The Open Mind, translated by Geoffrey Dunlop. A new translation by William Bush was published in 2000 under the original French title.
Montmorency is a crime novel and thriller set in Victorian era London, written by Eleanor Updale and published by Scholastic in 2003.
The Montmorency series, or simply Montmorency, is a series of five Victorian era crime novels written by Eleanor Updale and published by Scholastic from 2003 to 2013.
Morris Frank (March 23, 1908 – November 22, 1980) was a founder of the first guide-dog school in the United States.
Mosco Carner (born Mosco Cohen) (15 November 1904 – 3 August 1985) was an Austrian-born British musicologist, conductor and critic.
Mouchette is a 1937 novel by the French writer Georges Bernanos.
The Mundaneum is a non profit organisation based in Mons, Belgium that runs an exhibition space, website and archive which celebrate the legacy of the original Mundaneum established by Paul Otlet and Henri La Fontaine in the early twentieth century.
Mundo Nuevo (1966–1971, Spanish for "the New World") was an influential Spanish-language periodical, being a monthly revista de cultura (literary magazine) dedicated to new Latin American literature.
is the 11th-generation head of the Tokugawa clan.
Murder on the Fourth of July is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1996.
The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) is an art museum located in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, on 53rd Street between Fifth and Sixth Avenues.
The Museum of Richmond in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames is located in Richmond's Old Town Hall, close to Richmond Bridge.
Music in My Heart is a 1940 Columbia Pictures romantic musical starring Tony Martin and Rita Hayworth.
My Life in France is an autobiography by Julia Child, published in 2006.
My Lord John is an unfinished historical fiction novel by the British author Georgette Heyer, published posthumously in 1975 after her death the previous year.
Mystery of the Glowing Eye is the fifty-first volume in the Nancy Drew Mystery Stories series.
Mystery Train is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel.
According to accounts that began to appear during the 1960s or earlier, a substantial mythology exaggerating Benjamin Banneker's accomplishments has developed during the two centuries that have elapsed since he lived (1731-1806).
Mythos: Rivista di Storia delle Religioni is an annual peer-reviewed academic journal published by Giuseppe Sciascia Editore on behalf of the University of Palermo.
Nakae Tōju was a Japanese Confucian philosopher known as "the sage of Ōmi".
was a Japanese actor and kabuki performer.
was a Japanese kabuki performer.
was a Japanese kabuki performer and "dean of kabuki actors at the Kabuki-za in Tokyo.
was a Japanese kabuki performer and an artistic director of the Kabuki-za in Tokyo.
Nancy Lee Swann (b. 9 Feb 1881 Tyler, Texas; d. 15 May 1966 El Paso, Texas) was an American Sinologist and curator of the Gest Memorial Chinese Library at Princeton University from 1931 until her retirement in 1948.
Nancy McWilliams, Ph.D., is a lecturer at the Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology at Rutgers University.
Nat Gertler (born April 30, 1965) is an American writer known for his comic books and his books about comics, including two on Charles Schulz's Peanuts.
Natalie Zane Babbitt (née Moore; July 28, 1932 – October 31, 2016) was an American writer and illustrator of children's books.
Natasha Korecki is an American journalist and the author of the book.
Nathan Sivin (born 11 May 1931), also known as Xiwen, is an American author, scholar, sinologist, historian, essayist, and currently professor emeritus at the University of Pennsylvania.
Nathan Beverly Stubblefield (November 22, 1860 – March 28, 1928), self-described "practical farmer, fruit grower and electrician",, The Sunny South, March 8, 1902, page 6.
Natina Tiawana Reed (October 28, 1979 – October 26, 2012) was an American singer-songwriter, rapper, and actress.
The National Council of Churches Review is a journal of the National Council of Churches in India published from Nagpur 11 times a year.
The National Union Catalog (NUC) is a printed catalog of books catalogued by the Library of Congress and other American and Canadian libraries, issued serially beginning in the 1950s.
Naura Hayden, originally Norah Helene Hayden (September 29, 1930 – August 10, 2013) in New York, New York) was an author (under that name), who worked in entertainment also as Nora Hayden and in modeling as Helene Hayden and was the daughter of Los Angeles Times reporter John Hayden and his wife (née Bussens). An aunt was Phyllis McGinley Hayden. She was a long-time resident of New York City. She was noticed as a photo model at age 19 when featured in the December 1949 issue of Glamorous Models magazine. In 1955 she toured 68 cities to promote Mercury automobiles and attract tourists to the southeastern United States, and in 1958 columnist Earl Wilson dubbed her his "perfect Wilson girl". That year, under contract to Sid Pink, she joined a Canadian musical cast of Li'l Abner and began appearing on television. Her best-known TV commercial was an early color one for RCA in the early 1960s. Hayden appeared in television shows such as 77 Sunset Strip (1958),The Real McCoys (1958), Bonanza (1961) and the presentation of the Emmy Awards (1962) where she carried the "Miss Emmy" torch for host Johnny Carson. She appeared in Gunsmoke (7:16) "Lacey" in 1966. She had substantial parts in several motion pictures and authored a number of books, such as Everything You've Always Wanted To Know About Energy, But Were Too Weak To Ask and her best-seller, How to Satisfy a Woman Every Time which had sold over a half a million copies by 1992. Her career also included the radio show Naura's Good News on WMCA (1982), record albums And then She Wrote (1976) and Equal Time (1979), appearances as a singer at the Round Table and managing Manhattan restaurants Opera Espresso at the Empire Hotel and Our Place. She starred in the Off Broadway musical Be Kind to People Week in 1975. Her best-known film appearance is a starring role in the 1959 science fiction film The Angry Red Planet, written by Sidney W. Pink and directed by Ib Melchior. Hayden was married (1964) to restaurateur John Harrison, (1969–1973) to television executive Gary Stevens and to attorney Theodore Geiser (1975).
The Navy Department Library is the official library of the United States Department of the Navy.
Necia H. Apfel (born July 31, 1930) is an American astronomer, author and educator.
This is a list of works by Neil Gaiman.
Nellie, the Beautiful Cloak Model is a play written by Owen Davis.
Nestor Esteban Curbelo Armando (born 1952) is a historian of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in Uruguay and Argentina.
Louis-Victor-Nestor Roqueplan (16 September 1805 – 24 April 1870) was a French writer, journalist, and theatre director.
Nevin Stewart Scrimshaw (January 20, 1918 – February 8, 2013) was an American food scientist and Institute Professor emeritus at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
New Year's Evil is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel.
New York is a 1930 travel book by the French writer Paul Morand.
"New York City" is a Canadian single by The Demics released in 1979 from their debut EP, Talk's Cheap.
The New Zealand Post Children's Book Awards were, until 2014, a series of literary awards presented annually to recognise excellence in children and young adult's literature in New Zealand.
The 2012 presidential campaign of Newt Gingrich, former U.S. Representative from Georgia and Speaker of the House, began shortly following the 2010 midterm elections.
Nick Joe Rahall II (born May 20, 1949) is an American former politician and member of the Democratic Party who served as a U.S. Representative from West Virginia from 1977 to 2015.
Nico Cristian Mirallegro (born 26 January 1991) is an English actor.
Nicolas Darvas (1920–1977) was a dancer, self-taught investor and author.
Nicolás Eyzaguirre Guzmán (born 3 January 1953 in Santiago) is a Chilean economist, and the former Minister of Education of his country.
Nicole Mary Kidman, (born 20 June 1967) is an Australian actress and producer.
The discography of American born Australian artist Nicole Kidman consists of one spoken word album, one extended play, three singles, three music videos, ten other appearances, a number of unreleased tracks and two tribute songs recorded by various artists.
Night Is Darkest is a novel by the French writer Georges Bernanos, published posthumously in 1950.
Night's Master by Tanith Lee is a 1978 fantasy novel, the first in the Tales from the Flat Earth series.
Nightmare in New Orleans is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel, published in 1997.
Nikanor Teratologen ("Nikanor the teratologist"), real name Niclas Lundkvist, born 27 October 1964 in Kåge, Västerbotten, is a Swedish novelist, essayist, translator and literary critic.
Nikolai Karlovich Medtner (Никола́й Ка́рлович Ме́тнер, Nikoláj Kárlovič Métner; 13 November 1951) was a Russian composer and pianist.
Nils H. Rasmussen (born 9 August 1964) an international expert in efficiency optimization(Business Intelligence), a futurist and author of several books published in the US and China on how to maximize performance.
Nimitz Class is a naval thriller published in 1997 by Patrick Robinson.
No Disrespect is a 1994 American memoir written by Sister Souljah.
No Jumping on the Bed! is a children's book written and illustrated by Tedd Arnold.
No Strings Attached is the 170th volume in the Nancy Drew Mystery Stories series.
"No Tabuleiro da Baiana" (English: "On the Baiana's Tray") is a samba written in 1936 by Ary Barroso and recorded by Carmen Miranda.
was a Japanese academic, historian of Chinese legal history and Professor Emeritus of Oriental Laws at the University of Tokyo (''Todai'').
Noel Jan Tyl (born December 31, 1936) is an American humanistic astrologer and writer of many books on the subject.
Non-Stop is a 1958 science fiction novel by Brian Aldiss.
Norbert Frýd (born Norbert Fried) (21 April 1913 – 18 March 1976) was a Czech writer, journalist and diplomat.
The Nordwestdeutsche Philharmonie (North West German Philharmonic) is a German symphony orchestra based in Herford.
Norse Gods and Giants is a children's book written and illustrated by Ingri and Edgar Parin d'Aulaire and published by Doubleday in 1967.
North/South Convergence is the debut album for both American keyboardist/composer-arranger Lee Tomboulian and his Latin jazz ensemble Circo, recorded in September 2000 and released on August 3, 2001 by Circo Records.
The Northern New York Library Network is one of New York’s nine Reference and Research Resources Councils.
Not in Front of the Children: "Indecency," Censorship, and the Innocence of Youth is a non-fiction book by attorney and civil libertarian Marjorie Heins about freedom of speech and the relationship between censorship and the "think of the children" argument.
Notes on the Cinematographer is a 1975 book by the French filmmaker Robert Bresson.
Nothing to Make a Fuss About is a 1953 novel by the French writer Roger Nimier.
NUCMC is the abbreviation for the National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections.
Nurimedia (누리미디어), is a South Korean company headquartered in Seoul, which offers academic library resources to customers in college, university, private enterprise and government markets.
Nydia Margarita Velázquez (born March 28, 1953) is an American politician who has served in the United States House of Representatives since 1993.
Nylink is a non-profit totally member supported cooperative serving libraries and cultural heritage organizations of all types.
O holder Tag, erwünschte Zeit (O lovely day, o hoped-for time),, is a secular cantata by Johann Sebastian Bach.
Oliver William Wolters OBE (8 June 1915 – 5 December 2000) was a British academic, historian and author.
OAIster is an online combined bibliographic catalogue of open access material aggregated using OAI-PMH.
OCLC, currently incorporated as OCLC Online Computer Library Center, Incorporated, is an American nonprofit cooperative organization "dedicated to the public purposes of furthering access to the world's information and reducing information costs".
Octave Marie Joseph Kérim Homberg, Jr. (19 January 1876 - 9 July 1941) was a French diplomat, author, and financier.
Ode Ogede (often O. S. Ogede, Ode S. Ogede) (born 1956) is a Nigerian-born United States academic who is professor of African literature at North Carolina Central University and was a lecturer at Ahmadu Bello University.
Olaf Martin Devik (20 December 1886 – 14 April 1987) was a Norwegian physicist and civil servant.
Old Telly Time: The Clock Who Stopped to Rest is an illustrated children's book written by Linda A. McRae and illustrated by L. A. McRae and Z. A. McRae.
Oldřich Kulhánek (26 February 1940 – 28 January 2013) was a Czech painter, graphic designer, illustrator, stage designer and pedagogue.
Oleg Grabar (November 3, 1929 – January 8, 2011) was a French-born art historian and archeologist, who spent most of his career in the United States, as a leading figure in the field of Islamic art and architecture.
Olly Blackburn (also credited as Oliver Blackburn and Ollie Blackburn) is a film director and screenwriter.
Olof Hanner (7 December 1922 in Stockholm – 19 September 2015 in Gothenburg) was a Swedish mathematician.
Om Prakash (born January 1940, in Delhi) is an Indian economic historian.
On Dandyism and George Brummell is an 1845 biographical essay by the French writer Jules Barbey d'Aurevilly.
On the Art of the Cinema is a 1973 treatise by the North Korean leader Kim Jong-il.
On the Fortunes and Misfortunes of Art in Post-War Germany is a 1990 book-length essay by the German writer and filmmaker Hans-Jürgen Syberberg.
One to Get Ready, Four to Go is an album by the composer, arranger and keyboardist Clare Fischer, a program of standards and originals including both solo piano and quartet performances, recorded between 1963 and 1965 and released in 1968 on the Revelation label.
An online public access catalog (often abbreviated as OPAC or simply library catalog) is an online database of materials held by a library or group of libraries.
Onufry Kopczyński (30 November 1736 – 14 February 1817) was an important educator and grammarian of the Polish language during the Polish Enlightenment.
The Opéra-Comique is a Parisian opera company, which was founded around 1714 by some of the popular theatres of the Parisian fairs.
The Opéra-National was a Parisian opera company that the French composer Adolphe Adam founded in 1847 to provide an alternative to the two primary French opera companies in Paris, the Opéra and the Opéra-Comique.
Open All Night is a 1922 short story collection by the French writer Paul Morand.
Open Geosciences is a peer-reviewed open access scientific journal covering all aspects of the Earth sciences.
Open Library is an online project intended to create "one web page for every book ever published".
Operation Titanic is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel.
Option (subtitled Music Alternatives, then Music Culture) was a music magazine based in Los Angeles, California.
OPUS is an open source software package under the GNU General Public License used for creating Open Access repositories that are compliant with the Open Archives Initiative Protocol for Metadata Harvesting.
The (OSE) was an international organization based at Benares (Varanasi), India, from.
L'Orfeo (Orpheus) is an opera in three acts, a prologue and an epilogue by the Italian composer Luigi Rossi.
(French:; English: Orpheus and Eurydice) is an opera composed by Christoph Willibald Gluck, based on the myth of Orpheus and set to a libretto by Ranieri de' Calzabigi.
This is a comprehensive listing of the radio programs made by Orson Welles.
Osteoporosis International is a peer-reviewed medical journal published by Springer Science+Business Media.
Osvald Sirén (6 April 1879 – 26 June 1966) was a Finnish-born Swedish art historian, whose interests included the art of 18th century Sweden, Renaissance Italy and China.
Otaviano Canuto dos Santos Filho (born January 5, 1956) is a Brazilian economist.
Out of Control is a Nancy Drew and the Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel.
Out of the Silent Planet is a science fiction novel by the British author C. S. Lewis, published in 1938 by John Lane, The Bodley Head.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to library science: Library science – study of issues related to libraries and the information fields.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to Narnia: Narnia – fantasy world created by C. S. Lewis as the primary location for his series of seven fantasy novels for children, The Chronicles of Narnia.
Outpost Mars is a short science fiction novel by American writers Cyril M. Kornbluth and Judith Merril, published under their pseudonym Cyril Judd.
Ove Karlsson (approximately "oo-vay kahwl-son", born 1944) is a sports journalist and Olympic historian from Sweden.
Patrick James Lynch (born 2 March 1962), known professionally as P. J.
Purnendu Kumar Banerjee (1917–2003) was Indian Chargé d'affaires in Beijing during the India-China border conflict, also called the Sino-Indian War.
Pak Sar Jamin Sad Bad (পাক সার জমিন সাদ বাদ pāk šar jomin šād bād from Urdu: pāk sarzamīn shād bād "Blessed be the Sacred Land") is a 2003 novel, written by Humayun Azad, an anti-establishment, anti-religious writer in Bangladesh.
The Palais Garnier (French) is a 1,979-seat opera house, which was built from 1861 to 1875 for the Paris Opera.
Palamadai S Lokanathan(est.1894 -05 May 1972) was the First Executive Secretary of the United Nations Economic Commission for Asia and the Far East (ECAFE), which later became the United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (UNESCAP).
The resort towns of Palm Springs, California and other communities in the Coachella Valley, as a filming location, topical setting, and storyline subject for films, television shows, literature, and music, are frequently featured in popular culture.
Palm Springs (Cahuilla: Se-Khi)Wilkerson, Lyn (2009).
Pan Guangdan (1898–1967) known in English as Quentin Pan, was one of the most distinguished sociologists and eugenicists of China.
Pan Zhongqi (潘忠岐) is a Chinese scholar, with a brief experience in Chinese diplomacy.
Paolo Monti (11 August 1908, Novara - 29 November 1982, Milan) was an Italian photographer, considered to be one of Italy's greatest.
Paperity is a multidisciplinary aggregator of open access journals and papers.
Parents Anonymous (PA) is a self-help group for parents who have abused their children.
The Paris Opera (French) is the primary opera company of France.
Partha Sen was a Professor of Economics at Delhi School of Economics.
Passport to Danger is a Hardy Boys Mystery Stories novel.
Passport to Danger is a Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys Supermystery crossover novel.
Past Master is a novel by science fiction writer R. A. Lafferty first published in 1968.
Patricia Evelyn Hutchins (18 June 1942 – 8 November 2017) was an English illustrator, writer of children's books and broadcaster.
Patricia Bracewell (born January 19, 1950) is an American author of historical fiction.
Patricia Caicedo (born 1969)Marquis Who's Who.
Patricia Crampton (12 December 1925 – 1 December 2016) was a prize-winning British literary translator, including of children's literature.
Patricia Highsmith (January 19, 1921 – February 4, 1995) was an American novelist and short story writer best known for her psychological thrillers, including her series of five novels based on the character of Tom Ripley.
Patricia L'Ann Carwell "Pat" McKissack (August 9, 1944 – April 7, 2017) was an American children's writer.
Patrick Berhault (19 July 1957 – 28 April 2004) was a professional French free climber, mountaineer and mountain guide.
Patrick Dewes Hanan (4 January 192726 April 2014) was a New Zealand scholar of Chinese literature who was the Victor S. Thomas Professor of Chinese Literature at Harvard University.
Patrick James (born 1957), is Professor of International Relations at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, CA, and Director of the USC Center for International Studies.
Patrik Schumacher (born 1961) is an architect and architectural theorist based in London.
Patricia Lynn Murray (née Johns; October 11, 1950) is an American politician serving as the senior United States Senator from Washington, a seat she was first elected to in 1992.
Paul Collins Broun Jr. (born May 14, 1946) is an American politician.
Paul Darwin Foote (March 27, 1888 – August 2, 1971) was a director of research and executive vice president of the Gulf Research and Development company, as well as the United States Assistant Secretary of Defense for Research and Engineering during the Eisenhower administration.
The Paul M. Hebert Law Center is a law school in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, United States, part of the Louisiana State University System and located on the main campus of Louisiana State University.
Paul Martin Lester (born March 21, 1953) is a tenured, full professor of Communications at California State University, Fullerton.
Paul David Stenning (born 12 June 1976) is an English author, poet, interviewer and ghostwriter.
Paul Stewart (born Paul Sternberg; March 13, 1908 – February 17, 1986) was an American character actor, director and producer who worked in theatre, radio, films and television.
Paul the Puppeteer is an 1874 novella by the German writer Theodor Storm.
, S.J. was a Japanese Roman Catholic priest, mathematician, astronomer, Sinologist, lexicographer, academic and administrator.
Paul Wheatley (b. Stroud, Gloucestershire, England, 11 October 1921 – d. Porter, Indiana 30 October 1999) was a geographer who came to specialize in the historical geography of Southeast Asia and East Asia.
Pauline Betz Addie (née Pauline May Betz, August 6, 1919 – May 31, 2011) was an American professional tennis player.
Pauline W. Chen, MD (born 1964), is a Taiwanese American surgeon, author, and New York Times columnist.
Paulo Rabello de Castro (born 4 January 1949 in Rio de Janeiro) is a Brazilian economist, incumbent president of the Brazilian Development Bank (BNDES).
Pedro Ipuche Riva (26 October 1924 – 25 December 1996) was an Uruguayan composer of classical music.
Peniel E. Joseph is a renowned scholar, teacher and a leading public voice on race issues holds a joint professorship appointment at the LBJ School of Public Affairs and the History Department in the College of Liberal Arts at The University of Texas at Austin.
Per Lennart Krusell, born 1959, is a Swedish macroeconomic theorist who currently holds the Savings Banks Foundations and Swedbank Chair in Macroeconomics at Stockholm University and is associated with the Institute for International Economic Studies in Stockholm.
Percy Neville Ure M.A. (10 May 1879A Short Biography of Professor Percy Ure Commemorating 100 Years of the Classics Department Collection 1909–2009. Reading: Sally Fox, 2009. – 3 April 1950) was the University of Reading's first Professor of Classics (1911–1946) and the founder of the Ure Museum of Greek Archaeology at Reading.
Percival Albert Frederick White OBE (16 July 1916 – 8 January 2013) was a British chemist, metallurgist and nuclear scientist who was involved in the creation and testing of Britain's first nuclear weapon during Operation Hurricane in 1952.
Periwinkle at the Full Moon Ball (Le premier bal d'Agaric Passiflore) is the first book in the Beechwood Bunny Tales series.
Perley Dunn Aldrich (November 6, 1863 - November 20, 1933) was a vocal teacher, composer and conductor.
Pertemuan Jodoh (A Meeting of Soulmates) is an Indonesian novel by Abdul Muis originally published in 1932.
"Pest of the West" is the 16th episode of the fifth season and the 96th overall episode of the American animated television series SpongeBob SquarePants.
Pete Peña Gallego (born December 2, 1961) is an American politician who was the U.S. Representative for Texas's 23rd congressional district from 2013 to 2015.
Peter Anderson Sessions (born March 22, 1955) is an American politician.
Peter John Visclosky (born August 13, 1949) is the U.S. Representative for, serving since 1985.