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lecturer

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lecturer

lecturer Sentence Examples

  • round each lecturer in 22, Sultans private entrance.

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  • If the offer was made, it was declined, and Cranmer continued at Cambridge filling the offices of lecturer in divinity at his own college and of public examiner in divinity to the university.

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  • Educated at Trinity College, Cambridge, where he took a first-class both in the mathematical tripos and in the 2nd part of the moral sciences tripos, he remained at Cambridge as a lecturer, and became well known as a student of mathematical philosophy and a leading exponent of the views of the newer school of Realists.

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  • In 1842 he took a "double-first" and was elected fellow of B alliol, and lecturer in mathematics and logic. Four years later he took orders, and with the aim of helping forward the education of the very poor, he accepted the headship of Kneller Hall, a college which the government formed for the training of masters of workhouse and penal schools.

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  • In 1248 he returned to Cologne with Albertus, and was appointed second lecturer and magister studentium.

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  • In 1869-1879 he was professor of Hebrew in the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary (first in Greenville, South Carolina, and after 1877 in Louisville, Kentucky), and in 1880 he became professor of Hebrew and Oriental languages in Harvard University, where until 1903 he was also Dexter lecturer onzbiblical literature.

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  • In 1567 he was elected a fellow of his college, and subsequently was chosen lecturer of St Clement's church, Cambridge, where he preached to admiring audiences for many years.

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  • He took a first class in the final mathematical school in 1854, and the following year was appointed mathematical lecturer at Christ Church, a post he continued to fill till 1881.

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  • In 1817 he became lecturer in chemistry at Glasgow University, and in the following year was appointed to the regius professorship. This chair he retained until his death, which happened on the 2nd of July 1852 at Kilmun, Argyleshire; but from 1841 he was assisted by his nephew and son-in-law ROBERT DINDAS

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  • During the brief period of his married life he held the 'appointment of lecturer at Buckingham Hall, now Magdalene College.

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  • In 1787 he was appointed lecturer in chemistry to the Royal Artillery, and when the university was founded in 1810 he was selected to be the professor of chemistry.

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  • Educated at Harrow and Balliol College, Oxford, he was for ten years a lecturer at University College, Oxford (1871-81).

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  • As a lecturer, he was inferior in charm and eloquence to Brown and Stewart; the latter says that "silent and respectful attention" was accorded to the "simplicity and perspicuity of his style" and "the gravity and authority of his character."

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  • In 1633, although still below the canonical age, he took holy orders, and, accepting the invitation of Thomas Risden, a former fellow-student, to supply his place for a short time as lecturer in St Paul's, he at once attracted attention by his eloquence and by his handsome face.

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  • He was a member of the Old Testament Revision Company in 1874-1884; deputy professor of comparative philology in Oxford 1876-1890; Hibbert Lecturer 1887; Gifford Lecturer 1900-1902.

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  • As a fellow and lecturer of his college he remained in Cambridge for two years longer, and then left to take up the professorship of mathematics at Queen's College, Belfast.

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  • In 1873 he took thermoelectricity for the subject of his discourse as Rede lecturer at Cambridge, and in the same year he presented the first sketch of his well-known thermoelectric diagram before the Royal Society of Edinburgh.

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  • 1845), who became well known as a scientific writer and lecturer, editor of the Quarterly Journal of Microscopical Science from 1853 to 1871, and from 1862, in succession to Thomas Wakley, coroner for Central Middlesex.

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  • Ray Lankester obtained the Radcliffe Travelling Fellowship at Oxford in 1870, and became a fellow and lecturer at Exeter College in 1872.

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  • Caspar Koolhaes, the heroic minister of Leiden - its first lecturer, too, in divinity - pleaded against a too rigid uniformity, for such an agreement on "fundamentals" as had allowed Reformed, Lutherans and Anabaptists to unite.

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  • Nothing is known of his early history beyond the fact that, after amassing a small competence as a popular lecturer on natural philosophy, he settled in Edinburgh to live a very retired life in the society of his apparatus alone.

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  • The lectures are spelled into my hand as rapidly as possible, and much of the individuality of the lecturer is lost to me in the effort to keep in the race.

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  • Annie, an avid quilter, lecturer, instructor and author began bringing quilting news and information to quilters worldwide.

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  • He acted for a short time as a private chaplain, but was appointed in 1679 to the small rectory of Ampton, near Bury St Edmunds, and in 1685 he was made lecturer of Gray's Inn.

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  • In 1891 he was appointed lecturer in physics at Stockholm and four years later became full professor.

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  • Melanchthon was a lecturer here (1512-1518).

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  • As preacher, pastor, lecturer and author, he attained a position of great influence in his day, he and his friends, J.

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  • In 1912 he was Gif ford lecturer at Edinburgh.

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  • He studied philosophy and medicine at the university of Louvain, where he remained as a lecturer for several years.

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  • In 1636 he became lecturer at Dedham in Essex, and was the leader of the church reform party in that county.

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  • Educated at Toronto University, he became a lecturer in English at the Toronto Collegiate Institute and held that post until 1885, when he gave up teaching for journalism, being editor and proprietor of the Lindsay Warder from 1885 to 1897.

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  • In 1852 he became lecturer in medicine at the university of Tubingen, where he published his great work Kraft and Stoi' (18J5).

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  • But in the spring of 1824 he was recalled to Göttingen as repetent, or theological tutor, and in 1827 (the year of Eichhorn's death) he became professor extraordinarius in philosophy and lecturer in Old Testament exegesis.

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  • In 1850 he became vice-principal and Hebrew lecturer at St David's College, Lampeter, where he introduced muchneeded educational and financial reforms. He was appointed select preacher of Cambridge University in 1854, and preached a sermon on inspiration, afterwards published in his Rational Godliness after the Mind of Christ and the Written Voices of the Church (London, 1855).

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  • Bishop Williams, a kinsman of Cromwell's, relates at this time that he was "a common spokesman for sectaries, and maintained their part with great stubbornness"; and his earliest extant letter (in 1635) is an appeal for subscriptions for a puritan lecturer.

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  • He was educated at Pembroke College, Oxford, of which college (after taking a first class in mathematics in 1840 and gaining the university mathematical scholarship in 1842) he becalm fellow in 1844 and tutor and mathematical lecturer in 1845.

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  • JOHN STOKESLEY (c. 1475-1539), English prelate, was born at Colly Weston in Northamptonshire, and became a fellow of Magdalen College, serving also as a lecturer.

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  • Having studied classical philology at the university of Giessen, he was appointed (1803) master in the high school, an office which he combined with that of lecturer at the university.

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  • In1739-1740he qualified as university lecturer.

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  • He bequeathed his estates to Cambridge University for the purpose of maintaining two divinity scholars (-C30 a year each) at St John's College, of founding a prize for a dissertation, and of instituting the offices of Christian advocate and of Christian preacher or Hulsean lecturer.

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  • He entered the Sardinian civil service, and in 1824 was appointed lecturer on canon and civil law.

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  • Having been appointed assistant lecturer and afterwards full lecturer at the Ecole des Hautes Etudes, it was to the town of St Omer that he devoted his first lectures and his first important work, Histoire de la vile de Saint-Omer et de ses institutions jusqu'au XI V e siecle (1877).

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  • independent preacher and lecturer, and in 1859, having joined the Unitarian Church, became a missionary of that church in Chicago, Illinois.

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  • In 1859 he became F.R.C.P., and in 1863 lecturer on chemistry at.

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  • In 1756 he succeeded Cullen as lecturer in chemistry at Glasgow, and was also appointed professor of anatomy, though that post he was glad to exchange for the chair of medicine.

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  • In 1845 he was Boyle lecturer and Warburton lecturer.

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  • His earliest research work was undertaken in Rutherford's laboratory in Manchester, whither he went as lecturer in physics after leaving Oxford.

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  • Much of this success was due to Fichte's rare power as a lecturer.

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  • He then removed to Bury St Edmunds, where he acted as lecturer for ten years, retiring when his bishop (Wren) insisted on the observance of certain ceremonial articles.

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  • In 1636 he was appointed rector (or perhaps only lecturer) of Rochford in Essex, which was so unhealthy that he had soon to leave it, and in 1639 he was elected to the perpetual curacy of St Mary Aldermanbury in London, where he had a large following.

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  • In 1844 he entered St John's College, Cambridge, where he was senior wrangler in 1848, and gained the first Smith's prize and the Burney prize; and in 1849 he was elected to a fellowship, and began his life of college lecturer and private tutor.

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  • He was a trustee of Princeton University and Stafford Little lecturer on public affairs.

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  • In November 1885 he was appointed lecturer at the Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes.

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  • He was Hibbert lecturer in 1886, Rhind lecturer in archaeology at Edinburgh in 1899 and president of the anthropological section of the British Association in 1900.

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  • "LOUIS BARTHOU (1862-), French statesman, advocate, author, journalist, and lecturer, was born at Oleron Aug.

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  • As a lecturer Cullen appears to have stood unrivalled in his day.

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  • His clearness of statement and power of imparting interest to the most abstruse topics were the conspicuous features of his teaching, and in his various capacities as a scientific lecturer, a physiologist, and a practical physician, he was ever surrounded with large and increasing classes of intelligent pupils, to whom his eminently suggestive mode of instruction was specially attractive.

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  • In the preceding year he was chosen lecturer of St Swithin's, London Stone.

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  • He was in constant demand as a lecturer from 1843, when he made his first appearance on the platform, always drew large audiences, and, in spite of his bad management in money matters, received considerable sums, sometimes $600o or $7000 for a single winter's lecturing.

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  • About 1270 he returned to Oxford and taught there, being elected in 1275 provincial minister of the Franciscans in England, but he was soon afterwards called to Rome as lector sacri palatii, or theological lecturer in the schools of the papal palace.

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  • In 181 9 he was appointed professor of mathematics at the athenaeum of Brussels; in 1828 he became lecturer at the newly created museum of science and literature, and he continued to hold that post until the museum was absorbed in the free university in 1834.

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  • These works, along with the reputation he had acquired as a lecturer and preacher, secured for him a call to Helmstedt as professor ordinarius in 1723.

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  • He was also the author of the articles on astronomy in the American Cyclopaedia and the ninth edition of the Encyclopaedia Britannica, and was well known as a popular lecturer on astronomy in England, America and Australia.

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  • Selected to fill the position of lecturer at Cologne, where the order had a house, he taught for several years there, at Regensburg, Freiburg, Strassburg and Hildesheim.

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  • After spending a short time in Strassburg he was appointed lecturer in physics at Stockholm University in 1885, but in 1891 returned to Upsala, where in 1896 he became professor of physics.

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  • He soon became popular as a lecturer; but the peculiarities of his teaching almost immediately aroused a violent opposition on the part of the university authorities; and before the end of the year he was interdicted from lecturing on the ground of his alleged pietism.

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  • Macquer (1718-1784) as lecturer in chemistry at the college of the Jardin du Roi, where his lectures attained great popularity.

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  • Litchfield was the birthplace of Ethan Allen; of Henry Ward Beecher; of Harriet Beecher Stowe, whose novel, Poganuc People, presents a picture of social conditions in Litchfield during her girlhood; of Oliver Wolcott, Jr. (1760-1833); of John Pierpont (1785-1866), the poet, preacher and lecturer; and of Charles Loring Brace, the philanthropist.

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  • In 1896 he was Lyman Beecher lecturer at Yale University, and in 1900 he was moderator of the synod of the English Presbyterian church.

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  • Both as preacher and as lecturer on literary topics George Macdonald's sincerity and moral enthusiasm exercised great influence upon thoughtful minds.

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  • He graduated from the medical department of the university of Pennsylvania in 1838, and a few years later set up in practice at Philadelphia and became a lecturer at the Philadelphia School of Anatomy.

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  • Although he occasionally read a paper to scientific societies when a young man, he never could become a lecturer on account of his shyness.

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  • In 1899 he retired from the Indian medical service, and devoted himself to research and teaching, joining the Liverpool school of tropical medicine as lecturer, and subsequently becoming professor of tropical medicine at Liverpool University.

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  • But Aristotle was an author as well as a lecturer; for the hypothesis that the Aristotelian writings are notes of his lectures taken down by his pupils is contradicted by the tradition of their learning while walking, and disproved by the impossibility of taking down such complicated discourses from dictation.

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  • In short, Aristotle was at once a student, a reader, a lecturer, a writer and a book collector.

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  • In the same year he returned to Ireland as chaplain to the duke of Grafton, and was made divinity lecturer and university preacher.

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  • In 1722 he was appointed to the deanery of Dromore, a post which seems to have entailed no duties, as we find him holding the offices of Hebrew lecturer and senior proctor at the university.

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  • John's, and in 1874 theological lecturer.

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  • She was then chosen lecturer for the Massachusetts Woman's Suffrage Association.

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  • She was also associated after 1886 with the National American Woman's Suffrage Association as lecturer, vice-president-at-large, and from 1904-15 as president, when she declined reelection.

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  • In 1881 he was chosen as Baird lecturer, and took for his subject "Natural Elements of Revealed Theology," and in 1882 he was the St Giles lecturer, his subject being "Confucianism."

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  • In 1890 he was elected a fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, Aberdeen gave him its honorary LL.D., and in 1899 he was appointed Gifford lecturer by that university, but declined on grounds of health.

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  • He was Hulsean lecturer at Cambridge in 1841-1842, and steadily built up a reputation as scholar and preacher, which would have been enhanced but for his discursive ramblings in the fields of minor poetry and magazine editing.

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  • In 1883 he was appointed lecturer in Trinity College, and in the following year Cavendish professor of experimental physics in the university of Cambridge, a position he occupied until his resignation in 1918.

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  • In 1880 he was Bampton lecturer, and from 1880 to 1884 Grinfield lecturer on the Septuagint.

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  • Birney soon relinquished its active control in order to serve the Anti-Slavery Society as secretary and as a lecturer.

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  • He was for some time professor of archaeology at University College, London, and also lecturer at the Royal Academy.

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  • 1857), keeper of the archives at Oxford, lecturer in diplomatic, and author of various historical works, carried on the family tradition of scholarship.

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  • About 1238 he became the lecturer of the Franciscan house at Oxford, and within a few years was regarded by the English province of that order as an intellectual and spiritual leader.

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  • Four years afterwards he graduated, and immediately became a private lecturer on chemistry in the French capital.

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  • But he was deficient, it would seem, in the qualities that make an attractive lecturer, being harsh and indistinct in voice, ineffective in the treatment of his subject, and "singularly wanting in the language and power of illustration."

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  • drew him in 1588 from Tuscany to Rome; and at Rome he hoped to make a permanent settlement as lecturer.

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  • He was for fifteen years a master at Eton College, resuming residence in 1876 at Cambridge, where he became university lecturer in history.

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  • The same year he married Elizabeth French, a niece of Oliver Cromwell; and he also became Tuesday lecturer at St Lawrence, Jewry.

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  • He was Hulsean lecturer in 1876.

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  • 1826, and was Hulsean Lecturer in1831-1832while holding a curacy in Shropshire.

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  • In 1899, at the jubilee commemoration of Sir George Stokes, he was Rede lecturer at Cambridge, his subject being the undulatory theory of light and its influence on modern physics; and on that occasion the honorary degree of D.Sc. was conferred on him by the university.

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  • In 1905 he was Hyde Lecturer at the Sorbonne.

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  • He held many college offices, becoming successively lecturer in Greek (1651), mathematics (1653),andhumanity('655), praelector (1657), junior dean (1657), and college steward (1659 and 1660); and according to the habit of the time, he was accustomed to preach in his college chapel and also at Great St Mary's before the university, long before he took holy orders.

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  • Four years later he went to continue his studies at the university of Paris, where he became reader in canon law, and then, proceeding to Orleans, became lecturer in the university there.

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  • Garrison's visit to England enraged the pro-slavery people and press of the United States at the outset, and when he returned home in September with the "protest" against the Colonization Society, and announced that he had engaged the services of George Thompson as a lecturer against American slavery, there were fresh outbursts of rage on every hand.

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  • In 1701 he was appointed lecturer on the institutes 1 Thucydides (v.

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  • In1868-1870he was Boyle lecturer (The Witness of the Old Testament to Christ), in 1873 Hulsean lecturer (The Gospel its Own Witness), in 1874 Bampton Lecturer (The Religion of the Christ) and from 1876 to 1880 Warburtonian lecturer.

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  • 1861), became a fellow of Trinity, Cambridge, and lecturer on history, and was one of the editors of the Cambridge Modern History; he was secretary to the Civil Service Commission from 1903 to 1907, when he was appointed a Civil Service Commissioner.

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  • JOHN STORY (c. 1510-1571), English martyr, was educated at Oxford, where he became lecturer on civil law in 1535, being made later principal of Broadgates Hall, afterwards Pembroke College.

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  • John's for a time, but in 1567 he became Hebrew lecturer and preacher there.

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  • In spite of his Imperialist views, however, he did much to smooth over the party difficulties, and when the tariff-reform movement began in 1903, he seized the opportunity for rallying the Liberals to the banner of freetrade and championing the "orthodox" English political economy, on which indeed he had been a lecturer in his younger days.

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  • Kidd was a popular and instructive lecturer, and through his efforts the geological chair, first held by Buckland, was established.

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  • At Jena, though some of his hearers became attached to him, Hegel was not a popular lecturer any more than K.

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  • Sometimes in plain narrative the lecturer would be specially awkward, while in abstruse passages he seemed specially at home, rose into a natural eloquence, and carried away the hearer by the grandeur of his diction.

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  • He gained a first class in jurisprudence in 1895 and was Vinerian Law Scholar in 1896, was elected a Fellow of Merton and did a considerable amount of educational work in the next few years, being a lecturer both at Merton and at Oriel, and an extension lecturer in modern history both for Oxford and for Victoria University.

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  • In addition he was lecturer on history in Smith College, Northampton, Massachusetts, in 1878-1881, and for many years took an active part in Chautauqua work.

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  • He became a writer and lecturer on socialism and was closely connected with the work of the Socialist Labor party from 1874 to 1884, then devoted himself almost exclusively to lecturing until his appointment to a post in the bureau of labour statistics.

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  • His orthodoxy was, however, unimpeachable, his talent conspicuous, and in 1761 he was appointed lecturer on biblical exegesis, and preacher (Katechet) at the church of St Peter..

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  • Returning to London six years later he became lecturer in chemistry at St Bartholomew's hospital, and in 1863 professor of chemistry at the Royal Institution.

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  • He was Boyle lecturer in 1866-1867 ("Christ and Christendom"), and Grinfield lecturer on the Septuagint at Oxford 1872-1874.

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  • In that capacity, and, before his appointment at Leiden, as a lecturer on political science, history and economics at Amsterdam, he gained great reputation as a political reformer, particularly after the publication of his standard work, Aanteekeningen op de Grondwet (" Annotations on the Constitution," 1839; 2nd ed., Amsterdam, 1841-1843), which became the textbook and the groundwork for the new reform party in Holland, as whose leader Thorbecke was definitely recognized.

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  • Fuentes"; and Lorenzi Pigorna writes, 4 under date 31st August 1609, that "Galileo had been appointed lecturer at Padua for life on account of a perspective like the one which was sent from Flanders to Cardinal Borghese."

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  • 1737), who held the position of curate and lecturer at this church.

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  • As Boyle lecturer, he dealt in 1704 with the Being and Attributes of God, and in 1 705 with the Evidences of Natural and Revealed Religion.

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  • He was Ford's lecturer in English history in 1 9 00, and became regius professor of modern history at Oxford in succession to F.

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  • In 1707 he was Boyle lecturer.

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  • He delivered the South African lectures in 1908, the Lowell lectures in 1909, and in 1911 was Chichele lecturer in modern history.

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  • He stands between the earlier philosophic deists and the later propagandists of ' Paine's school, and "seems to have been the first freethought lecturer" (J.

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  • He provided an endowment from some lands at Bexley, and appointed as the first lecturer, his friend, Degory Wheare.

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  • He was, however, not a good lecturer, and his work soon came to an end.

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  • 1849), a secularist lecturer of great fervour, became an author in biographical and critical studies of remarkable originality.

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  • From 1874 to 1888 she worked in close association with Bradlaugh both in politics and in free-thought propaganda, as a lecturer and a writer of pamphlets over the signature of "Ajax."

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  • Cunningham, Report of the Lecturer on Fishery Subjects, in Report of Technical Instruction Committee of Cornwall (1899, 1900).

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  • He was Boyle lecturer in 1749.

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  • In 1886 he became university librarian, and in 1889 Adams Professor of Arabic. In1888-1891he delivered, as Burnett lecturer, three courses of lectures at Aberdeen on the primitive religion of the Semites.

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  • His contemporary Papirius Fabianus was the popular lecturer of that day, producing a powerful effect by his denunciations of the manners of the time.

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  • a demonstrator of anatomy, and was assistant surgeon to King's College Hospital for several years; and in the autumn of 1847 he was appointed surgeon and lecturer on pathology at his old school, St Thomas's, where, with progressive changes, he continued to remain an officer.

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  • Soon afterwards, Count Rumford, requiring a lecturer on chemistry for the recently established Royal Institution in London, opened negotiations with him, and on the 16th of February 1801 he was engaged as assistant lecturer in chemistry and director of the laboratory.

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  • Ten weeks later, having "given satisfactory proofs of his talents" in a course of lectures on galvanism, he was appointed lecturer, and his promotion to be professor followed on the 31st of May 1802.

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  • As a lecturer he could command an audience of little less than 1000 in the theatre of the Royal Institution, and his fame had spread far outside London.

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  • In spite of his ungainly exterior and peculiar manner, his happy gifts of exposition and illustration won him extraordinary popularity as a lecturer, his experiments were ingenious and rapidly performed, and Coleridge went to hear him "to increase his stock of metaphors."

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  • He was lecturer on logic in 1J401541.

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  • In 1841 he was chosen Bampton lecturer, and shortly afterwards made chaplain to Prince Albert, an appointment he owed to the impression produced by a speech at an anti-slavery meeting some months previously.

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  • At this time Madame Kovalevsky was at Stockholm, where Gustaf Mittag Leffler, also a pupil of Weierstrass, who had been recently appointed to the chair of mathematics at the newly founded university, had procured for her a post as lecturer.

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  • After his return from England in 1833 he went to live with his mother at the old manse in Concord, Mass., and began his career as a lecturer in Boston.

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  • But amid this somewhat fierce illumination he went forward steadily as a public lecturer.

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  • Emerson the essayist was a condensation of Emerson the lecturer.

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  • He was instructor in modern languages in Brown University from 1848 to 1852; and in 1871-1875 was non-resident lecturer in American history in Cornell University.

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  • He was made prebendary of St Asaph in 1812, appointed Bampton lecturer for 1815, preacher at Lincoln's Inn in 1822, and bishop of Calcutta in January 1823.

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  • Though exceedingly popular as a lecturer, his literary reputation rests upon three historical romances: The Fair God (1873), a story of the conquest of Mexico; Ben Hur (1880), a tale of the coming of Christ, which was translated into several languages and dramatized; and The Prince of India (1893), dealing with the Wandering Jew and the Byzantine empire.

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  • From 1888 to 1890 he was Gifford lecturer at the university of Edinburgh and published his lectures in 1890 (Philosophy and Theology).

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  • In 1829 he returned to Oxford and was Bampton lecturer in 1832.

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  • His practice as a college lecturer in logic is better evidenced by these "cases" than by his Compendium of Logic, first published in 1618.

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  • Becoming a teacher in a private school of his own, he made a name as a profound student of literature; and after the troubles of the '48, when he held office under the revolutionary government and was imprisoned for three years at Naples, his reputation as a lecturer on Dante at Turin brought him the appointment of professor at Zurich in 1856.

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  • He was an admirable lecturer and writer of popular books on his subject, as well as of more learned works such as his Treatise on Spherical Astronomy (1885) and Treatise on the Theory of Screws (1900); and he was a congenial figure in all circles.

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  • From 1891 to 1893 he was professor of law at Cornell and then resumed practice in New York City, serving at the same time for several years as lecturer in the New York Law school.

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  • The three Career years which followed were the period of Cousin's greatest triumph as a lecturer.

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  • The lecturer had a singular power of identifying himself for the time with the system which he expounded and the historical character he portrayed.

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  • His constitutional weakness and bad eyesight forced him to abandon medicine, which he had adopted as a career, and in 1855 he returned to King's College as lecturer in English language and literature, a post which he almost immediately quitted for the professorship of modern history.

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  • Here he married and settled down to the life of a sheep-farmer; but finding his health and eyesight greatly improved, he came to Melbourne as lecturer on history at the university.

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  • ALESSANDRO ACHILLINI (1463-1512), Italian philosopher, born on the 29th of October 1463 at Bologna, was celebrated as a lecturer both in medicine and in philosophy at Bologna and Padua, and was styled the second Aristotle.

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  • Other distinguished philologists are his successor as head of the Latin school, Bjorn Magnusson Olsen (Researches on Sturlunga, Ari the Wise, The Runes in the Old Icelandic Literature - the last two works in Danish); Finnur Jonsson, professor at the University of Copenhagen (History of the Old Norwegian and Icelandic Literature, in Danish, and excellent editions of many old Icelandic classical works); and Valtyr Guc?mundsson, lecturer at the University of Copenhagen (several works on the old architecture of Scandinavia) and editor of the influential Icelandic literary and political review, Eimre151n (" The Locomotive ").

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  • He was Hulsean lecturer at Cambridge in 1904, and published his lectures under the title The Christ English Poetry (1905).

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  • He became lecturer in Anatomy both at his own hospital and at Charing Cross hospital; professor of Anatomy at University College, Sheffield; and Hunterian professor at the Royal College of Surgeons in 1901.

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  • He was ordained in 1841; was Bampton lecturer in 1859, and Camden professor of ancient history from 1861 to 1889.

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  • In 1600 he was appointed proctor of his college and catechetical lecturer in the university, though still a layman, and was ordained deacon and priest on the same day, in 1601, while still under the canonical age, by his uncle the primate.

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  • Once in London he resigned his professorship (September 1674) at Glasgow; but, although James remained his friend, Charles struck him off the roll of court chaplains in 1674, and it was in opposition to court influence that he was made chaplain to the Rolls Chapel by the master, Sir Harbottle Grimston, and appointed lecturer at St Clement's.

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  • At the Marchese's request he wrote, in 1588, a treatise on the centre of gravity in solids, which obtained for him, together with the title of "the Archimedes of his time," the honourable though not lucrative post of mathematical lecturer at the Pisan university.

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  • C. Hope at Edinburgh, and on returning to Glasgow gave lessons in mathematics, and subsequently chemistry, until the year 1829, when he was appointed lecturer in the Mechanics' Institute.

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  • and city lecturer at Oxford.

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  • He gained considerable distinction as a lecturer, and was the first rector of the school which the Franciscans established in Oxford about 1224.

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  • He was not only a politician but also a man of the world, a writer of considerable merit, a scholar well versed in social, economic and philosophical questions, a great debater, a clever lecturer, a member of all the Madrid academies and a patron of art and letters.

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  • SIMEON SINGER (1846-1906), Jewish preacher, lecturer and public worker.

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  • 1831), and after being for several years tutor and lecturer, was appointed, in 1814, one of the examiners to the university.

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  • For fifteen years he continued to labour in this position, his fame as writer and lecturer steadily increasing.

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  • As a lecturer, Kant avoided altogether that rigid style in which his books were written.

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  • In 1908 he was appointed American lecturer at the Sorbonne.

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  • As a passionate advocate of rehabilitation, John Irvine, senior lecturer in rehabilitation studies, was invited to speak.

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  • Attendance at the March lecture surprised our lecturer, Clive Rouse, who considered the subject rather abstruse.

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  • advised to check with the module lecturer what the set text will be.

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  • Dr. Charlotte Roberts is a Senior Lecturer in biological anthropology at the University of Bradford.

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  • appointed as a lecturer in epidemiology.

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  • associate lecturer in the Institute of Clinical Education at Peninsula Medical School.

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  • audiotape recorded with the permission of the lecturer.

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  • axon growth and guidance in the developing and regenerating CNS Jeremy SH Taylor BSc PhD University Lecturer Tel.

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  • The College lecturer in biochemistry is Dr. Jennifer Potts, who works on aspects of structural biochemistry.

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  • college lecturer friend in Kuala Lumpur " .

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  • Mr Julian Moss joined CreeS as lecturer in Russian Language and Literature in September 2001.

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  • Expert: Judith Corbelli specializes in the burial customs and funerary rites of the Graeco Roman period and is a popular and passionate lecturer.

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  • He works as an expert determiner, mediator and arbitrator and as a lecturer and trainer.

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  • dreadful mistake for a " professional " lecturer to make!

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  • I am a lecturer in structural geology at Glasgow University.

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  • The IRA fired several shots at Lowry who was not injured but a lecturer at the university was wounded by the gunfire.

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  • harpsichord player, went on to become a university lecturer.

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  • Mike is an established aviation heritage guide and lecturer, and is senior partner of Bomber County Tours.

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  • horticulture trainer, plumbing lecturer, advanced craft / nvq 3 painter & decorator to a part time lecturer in biology.

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  • instrumentalist image as instructional roles changed from lecturer to facilitator.

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  • lecturer's opinions.

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  • In the same year he was also appointed an honorary lecturer in the school of Finance & Management Studies at the University of Nottingham.

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  • To earn the permits Dan had the status of invited lecturer, which entailed giving three " conferences " at the University.

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  • It is highly unlikely that a university lecturer would earn more than that.

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  • I intend to post the book to a very dear college lecturer friend in Kuala Lumpur " .

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  • Biography Colin is a principal lecturer in the Department.

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  • Avril is a divorced maths lecturer whose ex-husband used to beat her up.

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  • I am a senior lecturer in Urban Policy Studies at Edge Hill College.

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  • Dr. Helen Ward is senior lecturer in public health at Imperial College London.

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  • Helen is also a part-time lecturer in media ethics at London South Bank University.

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  • Since then he has worked as a sessional lecturer and has continued to serve agriculture throughout the UK and beyond.

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  • lecturer in sociology at St Patrick's College, Maynooth.

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  • lecturer in sport psychology at the Center for Sport Management at Bournemouth University.

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  • lecturer in anatomy after qualifying, but failed.

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  • lecturer in economics at the University of East Anglia.

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  • lectureship appointment at the University of Leeds in 1971, he was promoted to Senior Lecturer, then Reader.

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  • Matt Ridley is a brilliant lecturer with a global reputation and we are extraordinarily lucky that he is visiting the University.

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  • nominated for the award by a fellow UU lecturer Tony Byrne who has two children with autism.

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  • He was neither a great orator nor a first-rate lecturer.

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  • Jessica Martin is College Lecturer and Director of Studies in English, and was recently ordained a deacon.

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  • overpayve heard many a time from our lecturer in Glasgow that Corporate lawyers in Edinburgh are very much overpaid.

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  • part times also a part-time lecturer in media ethics at London South Bank University.

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  • As Dr. Nicholas Hammond, lecturer in French at Cambridge University says: " Making languages not compulsory is utterly perverse.

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  • picking up Forth FM whilst the lecturer was trying to speak.

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  • Gail Wilson is lecturer in social policy at the London School of Economics.

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  • polytechnic lecturer who'd been around for years.

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  • Dr. Brian Lunn MB ChB MRCPsych, senior lecturer and honorary consultant psychiatrist, Department of Psychiatry, University of Newcastle.

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  • psychology lecturer and head of behavior services for a leading animal welfare charity.

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  • Former Leeds physical lecturer Don Robinson designed the University's - and the world's - first purpose-built climbing wall in 1964.

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  • reproduceexamination, the students had answered a question by reproducing the text from a lecturer's article.

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  • He was a physics lecturer, and enthusiastically agreed to investigate the composition of the shelf using explosion seismology.

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  • senior lecturer in social policy at South Bank University for 11 years.

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  • The lecturer registers with the site and then can select which elements of the course s/he wants to make available to their students.

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  • Chris Knight: practicing silversmith and lecturer at Liverpool Hope University.

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  • Dr. Karim Raza, Clinical lecturer in Rheumatology, University of Birmingham how quickly is rheumatoid synovitis established?

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  • In the examination, the students had answered a question by reproducing the text from a lecturer's article.

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  • He is the main lecturer in economic history in Part I of the undergraduate tripos.

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  • university lecturer, owned this 15th century house from 1958 until her death in 1988.

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  • The speakers also seemed to find a way of picking up Forth FM whilst the lecturer was trying to speak.

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  • He will now be sharing his time between LICC, as lecturer in Contemporary Culture, and his freelance writing.

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  • He laid the foundation of his philosophical system very early in his Metaphysik (Leipzig, 1841) and his Logik (1843), short books published while he was still a junior lecturer at Leipzig, from which university he migrated to Gottingen, succeeding Herbart in the chair of philosophy.

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  • But in the spring of 1824 he was recalled to Göttingen as repetent, or theological tutor, and in 1827 (the year of Eichhorn's death) he became professor extraordinarius in philosophy and lecturer in Old Testament exegesis.

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  • At the latter place Calvin resided till the autumn of 1541, occupying himself partly in literary exertions, partly as a preacher and especially an organizer in the French church, and partly as a lecturer on theology.

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  • I went to the Japanese department with Prof. Morse who is a well-known lecturer.

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  • Former Leeds physical lecturer Don Robinson designed the University 's - and the world 's - first purpose-built climbing wall in 1964.

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  • Lecturer makes rapier points about constitutional discrepancies, Solid wants to bludgeon us with street morality; some points I even agree with.

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  • In the examination, the students had answered a question by reproducing the text from a lecturer 's article.

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  • Susan was a senior lecturer in social policy at South Bank University for 11 years.

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  • Chris Knight: Practicing silversmith and lecturer at Liverpool Hope University.

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  • Elsie Briggs, a university lecturer, owned this 15th century house from 1958 until her death in 1988.

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  • The lecturer was very repetitive, so I used a lot of ditto marks while taking notes.

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  • The conceit the lecturer had about his advanced intellect was evident in his voice.

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  • Her achievements as author, lecturer and director of the Washington Institute of Dermatology Laser Surgery, have created a partnership to ensure outstanding skin products for women of all ages.

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  • Her father was of Nigerian descent and worked as a lecturer of economics, while her mother was an English nurse.

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  • Port Lecturer: Imparts information about the ports prior to arrival.

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  • An active instructor, lecturer and writer, AJ Robertson's writings are found online at various websites that focus on various aspects of feng shui.

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  • She is the founder of Fertility Awareness Counseling and Training Seminars (FACTS) and has been a regular lecturer at various hospitals, clinics, and universities across the county since 1982.

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  • He has a microphone on his cheek and he's a lecturer of the manschauvinist kind.

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  • The history of John Edward's medium work spans over twenty years, working as an author and lecturer across the country.

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  • He has also practiced in the People's Republic of China, and is much in demand as a lecturer and trainer.

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  • Professor Colan is one of the College lecturer who tries to play it cool with the female students.

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  • Joseph Lin, a scientist, consulting chemical engineer, author and lecturer with diverse experience in many areas of science and technology.

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  • Lectures on the History of Ancient Philosophy by William Archer Butler (1814-1848;(1814-1848; lecturer on moral philosophy at Trinity College, Dublin), the value of which was greatly enhanced by Thompson's notes.

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  • The Royal Society awarded him the Copley medal in 5892, and selected him as Croonian lecturer in the following year, his subject being the position of pathology among the biological sciences; and in 1898 he delivered the second Huxley memorial lecture at Charing Cross Hospital.

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  • In 1509 he was ordained priest and became a vicar in the collegiate Marienkirche at Treptow; in 1517 he was appointed lecturer on the Bible and Church Fathers at the abbey school at Belbuck.

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  • In 1524 he went to the university of Paris, where he entered the .College of St Barbara, then the headquarters of the Spanish and Portuguese students, and in 1528 was appointed lecturer in Aristotelian philosophy at the College de Beauvais.

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  • Later, he was lecturer at Annecy and Casal-Montferrat, and became head of the education department under Mamiani in 1860.

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  • He made a tour of the cities of the United States as a popular lecturer, and then studied law and was admitted to the New York bar in 1855.

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    1
  • About the time of the Revolution he took orders, and was shortly afterwards made rector of St Austin's, London, and lecturer of St Dunstan's in the West.

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  • After his wife's death in 1871 he left Marlborough and went to Oxford as a modern history tutor and lecturer at University, Balliol and New Colleges and in 1874 was elected to a fellowship at University and in 1878 to an honorary fellowship at Balliol.

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  • In 1642 he was appointed lecturer at St Margaret's, Westminster, and delivered a series of addresses to the Commons in which he advocated episcopal and liturgical reform.

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  • On the 14th of July of the latter year he became perpetual curate of Theydon Bois, Essex, and a few months afterwards curate and lecturer of Leyton in the same county.

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  • In 1711 he obtained from Archbishop Tenison the sinecure of West Tarring, Sussex, and he discharged the duties of lecturer at Hackney from 1689 till 1724.

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  • Harnack, both as lecturer and writer, was one of the most prolific and most stimulating of modern critical scholars, and trained up in his "Seminar" a whole generation of teachers, who carried his ideas and methods throughout the whole of Germany and even beyond its borders.

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  • in 1800, and Rumford himself selected Sir Humphry Davy as scientific lecturer there.

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  • In October he returned to Oxford, where he was appointed Greek lecturer and moderator of the classes.

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  • On the desertion of schoolmastering as a profession, Thoreau became a lecturer and author, though it was the labour of his hands which mainly supported him through many years of his life: professionally he was a surveyor.

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  • In 1831 he returned to Berlin as lecturer on technology and physics at the university.

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  • But, if his truculent character was thus early displayed, his abilities were no less conspicuous; and, though still in his teens, he became lecturer on the Humanities at Tournai, whence, after but a short stay, he returned to Paris, to take his degree of doctor of canon law, and become regent of the college of Navarre.

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  • Later he resided several years in Paris, where by 1180 he had become a distinguished lecturer of the university.

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  • JUAN EUSEBIO NIEREMBERG (1595-1658), Spanish Jesuit and mystic, was born at Madrid in, 1595, joined the Society of Jesus in 1614, and subsequently became lecturer on Scripture at the Jesuit seminary in Madrid, where he died on the 7th of April 1658.

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  • In 1884 he was Bampton Lecturer, taking for his subject "The Relations between Religion and Science."

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  • Like his greater contemporary, Pomponazzi, he was a lecturer on medicine at Pisa (1546-1552), and in later life gave up purely scientific study for speculation on the nature of man.

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  • In 1868 he was Hulsean lecturer, taking as his subject Immortality.

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