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medal

medal

medal Sentence Examples

  • A gold medal was awarded for a harvester and self-binder (McCormick's).

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  • In 1921 he was awarded the gold medal of the Society of Arts, London.

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  • For his work on etherification Williamson in 1862 received a Royal medal from the Royal Society, of which he became a fellow in 1855, and which he served as foreign secretary from 1873 to 1889.

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  • For his work on etherification Williamson in 1862 received a Royal medal from the Royal Society, of which he became a fellow in 1855, and which he served as foreign secretary from 1873 to 1889.

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  • In recognition of this work the medal of the Royal Astronomical Society was awarded him in 1833.

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  • The Copley medal was conferred upon him in 1823, and the Lalande prize in 1817 by the Paris Academy, of which he was a corresponding member.

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  • (In 1892 he received a Congressional medal of honour for "conspicuous gallantry at the battle of Wilson's Creek.") In1861-1863he performed various military duties in Missouri.

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  • (In 1892 he received a Congressional medal of honour for "conspicuous gallantry at the battle of Wilson's Creek.") In1861-1863he performed various military duties in Missouri.

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  • If she wants an undeserved medal, that's her call.

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  • " The phrase was seized upon and made a party name, and it became the fashion for patriots to wear beggar's garb and a medal round the neck, bearing Philip's image on one side and a wallet on the other, with two hands crossed, and the legend Fideles au roi jusqu'd la besace.

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  • In 1904 he received a gold medal for sculpture at the St.

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  • In 1882, at Reading, a gold medal was given for a cream separator for horse power, whilst a prize of roo guineas offered for the most efficient and most economical method of drying hay or corn crops artificially, either before or after being stacked, was not awarded.

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  • By the time Norman Borlaug passed away in 2009 at the age of ninety-five, he had become one of only six people to have won the Nobel Peace Prize, the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Congressional Gold Medal.

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  • He was made an honorary member of the Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain in 1886 and received the Hanbury medal for original research in chemistry in 1889.

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  • Though he received a medal from the Royal Society for his memoir of 1844, and the honorary degree of LL.D.

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  • He was especially interested in questions relating to the polarization of light, and his observations in this field, which gained him the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1840, laid the foundations of the polarimetric analysis of sugar.

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  • A medal struck in England in 1851 commemorates the victory.

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  • And who then would give us the Vladimir medal and ribbon?

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  • In 1875 his " Warrior Bearing a Wounded Youth from the Field of Battle " gained the gold medal at the Royal Academy schools, and when exhibited in 1876 it divided public attention with the "Tennyson " of Woolner and " Wellington monument " sculptures of Alfred Stevens, now in St Paul's Cathedral.

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  • He was awarded a medal of honour at the Paris Exhibition, 1900.

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  • He was awarded a medal of honour at the Paris Exhibition, 1900.

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  • For this work he was in 1889 awarded a Davy medal by the Royal Society, which ten years previously had bestowed upon him a Royal medal in recognition of his investigations in the coal-tar colours.

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  • "If he is one of the ordinary little staff dandies sent to earn a medal he can get his reward just as well in the rearguard, but if he wishes to stay with me, let him... he'll be of use here if he's a brave officer," thought Bagration.

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  • He was awarded the Lyell medal by the Geological Society in 1876, and was made Hon.

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  • In 1830 he received the gold medal for history, founded by George IV.

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  • He was also the founder of the Rumford medal of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and of the Rumford professorship in Harvard University.

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  • For his conspicuous services he was given the Kaisar-i-Hind medal of the first class, made an honorary major in the Indian army, a G.C.I.E., a K.C.S.I., and A.D.C. to the prince of Wales.

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  • The medal is the highest honour bestowed by the society: it was originally made of palladium, but is now made of gold.

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  • For his conspicuous services he was given the Kaisar-i-Hind medal of the first class, made an honorary major in the Indian army, a G.C.I.E., a K.C.S.I., and A.D.C. to the prince of Wales.

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  • Rumford was the founder and the first recipient of the Rumford medal of the Royal Society.

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  • In 1871 he had so far advanced as to receive the silver medal of the Edinburgh Society of Arts for a paper suggesting improvements in lighthouse apparatus.

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  • He frequently received honourable mention for his behaviour in action, and in 1818 he received the medal of the Humane Society for "at least a dozen" gallant rescues.

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  • In 1859 lie won a medal of the second class at the Paris Salon, and at the Exposition Universelle of 1889 a gold medal.

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  • In 1846 she received a gold medal from the king of Prussia.

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  • His work won him the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1838, and in 1843 he received its Royal medal for a paper on the "Transparency of the Atmosphere and the Laws of Extinction of the Sun's Rays passing through it."

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  • In June 1829 Alfred Tennyson won the Chancellor's prize medal for his poem called "Timbuctoo."

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  • His work won him the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1838, and in 1843 he received its Royal medal for a paper on the "Transparency of the Atmosphere and the Laws of Extinction of the Sun's Rays passing through it."

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  • In June 1829 Alfred Tennyson won the Chancellor's prize medal for his poem called "Timbuctoo."

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  • He made the beautiful design for the reverse of the Jubilee Medal of 1887.

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  • 1876), was during the World War commandant of the first British ambulance unit on the Italian front, and received in 1915 the Italian silver medal for valour.

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  • Not without reason did the medal struck to commemorate "the glorious transit of the Baltic Sea" bear the haughty inscription: Natura hoc debuit uni.

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  • In 1826 he became a member of the Academy of Sciences, and in the same year was elected a foreign member of the Royal Society of London, whose Copley medal he was awarded in 1857.

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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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  • French's best-known work is "Death Staying the Hand of the Sculptor," a memorial for the tomb of the sculptor Martin Milmore, in the Forest Hills cemetery, Boston; this received a medal of honour at Paris, in 1900.

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  • C. Janssen, a spectroscopic method for observing the solar prominences in daylight, and the names of both astronomers appear on a medal which was struck by the French government in 1872 to commemorate the discovery.

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  • For his work in advancing the iron trade he received the Bessemer gold medal from the Iron and Steel Institute of Great Britain in 1879.

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  • conjectured that thunder and lightning were electrical manifestations; in the same year he planned the lightning-rod (long known as " Franklin's rod "), which he described and recommended to the public in 1753, when the Copley medal of the Royal Society was awarded him for his discoveries.

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  • He was awarded the Longstaff medal of the Chemical Society in 1900, and the Davy medal of the Royal Society in 1904.

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  • In 1831 the Copley medal of the Royal Society was awarded to him for these researches.

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  • In 1717 he was elected fellow of the Royal Society, which awarded him the Copley medal in 1739.

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  • He was a Prince of Mecca, a Chevalier of the Legion of Honour, the holder of the Croix de Guerre (with palms), the Italian silver medal arid various British war medals.

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  • I I), and for this discovery she received a gold medal from the King of Denmark, and was elected (1848) to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and (1850) to the American Association for the Advancement of Science.

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  • He was a Prince of Mecca, a Chevalier of the Legion of Honour, the holder of the Croix de Guerre (with palms), the Italian silver medal arid various British war medals.

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  • On that occasion all Europe united to do him honour, many learned societies sent delegates to express their congratulations, the king of Italy gave him his own portrait on a gold medallion, and among the numerous addresses he received was one from Kaiser Wilhelm II., who took the opportunity of presenting him with the Grand Gold Medal for Science.

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  • Lockyer was elected a fellow of the Royal Society in 1869, and received the Rumford medal in 1874.

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  • Entering the army as lieutenant of artillery in 1857, he gained the medal for military valour at the battle of Custozza in 1866, and in 1870 commanded the brigade of artillery which battered the breach in the wall of Rome at Porta Pia.

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  • In 1828 the Astronomical Society, to mark their sense of the benefits conferred on science by such a series of laborious exertions, unanimously resolved to present her with their gold medal, and in 1835 elected her an honorary member of the society.

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  • was conferred upon Brewster by Marischal College, Aberdeen; in 1815 he was made a member of the Royal Society of London, and received the Copley medal; in 1818 he received the Rumford medal of the society; and in 1816 the French Institute awarded him one-half of the prize of three thousand francs for the two most important discoveries in physical science made in Europe during the two preceding years.

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  • Medals were authorized by Congress, and in the following year Dr Kane received the founder's medal of the Royal Geographical Society, and, two years later, a gold medal from the Paris Geographical Society.

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  • He was the author of over 70 papers on mechanics and physics published in the transactions of learned societies, notably Sub-Mechanics of the Universe, issued by the Royal Society, whose gold medal he won in 1888.

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  • In geological circles Wollaston is famous for the medal which bears his name, and which (together with a donation fund) is annually awarded by the council of the Geological Society of London, being the result of the interest on {l000 bequeathed by Wollaston for "promoting researches concerning the mineral structure of the earth."

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  • On the occasion of the peace of Nystad, which terminated the 21 years' war between Russia and Sweden, Bestuzhev designed and struck a commemorative medal with a panegyrical Latin inscription, which so delighted Peter (then at Derbent) that he sent a letter of thanks written with his own hand and his portrait set in brilliants.

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  • As a sculptor he was awarded a medal of the first class in 1878 and the Grand Prix in 1889.

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  • Through the influence of Leibnitz he received from the king of Prussia a gold medal for his supposed discoveries; but Nicolaus Hartsoeker and some of the French academicians disputed the fact.

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  • at London University, and was awarded the gold medal on the M.A.

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  • Entering the army as lieutenant of artillery in 1857, he gained the medal for military valour at the battle of Custozza in 1866, and in 1870 commanded the brigade of artillery which battered the breach in the wall of Rome at Porta Pia.

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  • He was the author of over 70 papers on mechanics and physics published in the transactions of learned societies, notably Sub-Mechanics of the Universe, issued by the Royal Society, whose gold medal he won in 1888.

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  • We've won a medal at the winter Olympics!

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  • In 1889 a medal was struck to commemorate the Tooth anniversary of the mayoralty which according to popular tradition was founded in 1189.

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  • Hull received a gold medal for the capture of the "Guerriere," but had no further opportunity of distinction in the war.

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  • In that year the Lyell medal was awarded to him by the Geological Society.

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  • Hull received a gold medal for the capture of the "Guerriere," but had no further opportunity of distinction in the war.

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  • received the Copley medal from the Royal Society "for his various memoirs on electricity, and particularly for those on the production of metallic sulphurets and sulphur by the long-continued action of electricity of very low tension," which it was hoped would lead to increased knowledge of the "recomposition of crystallized bodies, and the processes which may have been employed by nature in the production of such bodies in the mineral kingdom."

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  • Jonathan Winston will be getting a medal.

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  • I ought to get a public service medal.

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  • The results were published in 1885 in his Uranometria Nova Oxoniensis, and their importance was recognized by the bestowal in 1886 upon him, conjointly with Professor Pickering, of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal.

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  • He contributed extensively to the periodical literature of astronomy, and was twice, in 1823 and 1830, the recipient of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal.

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  • For this important achievement New York and Vermont granted him estates, whilst Congress gave him a gold medal.

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  • In 1901 the Copley medal of the Royal Society of London was awarded him as being "the first to apply the second law of thermodynamics to the exhaustive discussion of the relation between chemical, electrical and thermal energy and capacity for external work."

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  • Besides these, the bishop also wears a pectoral cross (i yKbX7r Loy) and a medal containing a relic (7rave yea).

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  • In 1823 he was made a fellow of the Royal Society, and two years later received the Copley medal.

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  • He went up to Trinity College, Cambridge, in October 1814, and gained the Craven university scholarship and the chancellor's classical medal.

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  • He presided over the meeting of the British Association in 1891, and during the five years1900-1905acted as president of the Royal Society, from which he at different times received a Royal, a Copley and a Rumford medal.

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  • The Chemical Society, of which he became secretary in 1869 and president in 1883, presented him with its Longstaff medal in 1889, and in 1890 he received the Albert medal of the Society of Arts.

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  • He received the Davy medal from the Royal Society in 1904.

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  • He published Cathay and the Way Thither (1866), the Book of Ser Marco Polo a871-75), for which he received the gold medal of the Royal 'Geographical Society, and brought out with Dr Arthur C. Burnell Hobson-Jobson (1886), a dictionary of Anglo-Indian colloquial phrases.

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  • In 1862 he received the gold medal of the latter society, and in 1864 a Royal medal from the Royal Society, for his observations on the total eclipse of the sun in 1860, and for his improvements in astronomical photography.

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  • He was considered to have approached Horace more nearly than any other modern poet, and a gold medal was given him by Pope Urban VIII.

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  • A famous medal of Pope Julius II.

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  • Sabine remarked when awarding him the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1872, contains a fundamental principle of spectrum analysis, and though for a number of years it was overlooked it entitles him to rank as one of the founders of spectroscopy.

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  • Backlund who, in 1909, was awarded the Gold Medal of the Royal Astronomical Society for his researches in this field.

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  • A paper which he communicated to the Royal Society on "Experimental Researches on the Strength of Pillars of Cast Iron and other Materials," in 1840 gained him a Royal medal in 1841, and he was also elected a fellow.

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  • Meyer, the Davy medal of the Royal Society, and in 1905 he received its Copley medal.

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  • On Charles's death in 1788 Henry issued a manifesto asserting his hereditary right to the British crown, and likewise struck a medal, commemorative of the event, with the legend "Hen.

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  • He took Sir William Browne's medal for a Greek ode in 1846 and 1847, the Members' Prize for a Latin essay in 1847 as an undergraduate and in 1849 as a bachelor.

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  • There is a portrait of her in the Capitoline Museum at Rome, and a bronze medal in the British Museum representing the bringing back of her ashes to Rome by order of Caligula.

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  • In 1903 they were awarded the Davy medal of the Royal Society in recognition of this work, and in the same year the Nobel prize for physics was divided between them and Henri Becquerel.

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  • The Royal Society in 1894 bestowed the Rumford medal upon him for his work in the production of low temperatures, and in 1899 he became the first recipient of the Hodgkins gold medal of the Smithsonian Institution, Washington, for his contributions to our knowledge of the nature and properties of atmospheric air.

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  • In 1904 he was the first British subject to receive the Lavoisier medal of the French Academy of Sciences, and in 1906 he was the first to be awarded the Matteucci medal of the Italian Society of Sciences.

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  • He was knighted in 1904, and in 1908 he was awarded the Albert medal of the Society of Arts.

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  • degrees from many universities, English, American and European, he was made a member of numerous archaeological and similar societies, including the Royal Institute of British Architects, who bestowed on him their gold medal.

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  • His "Dead Christ" (Cathedral, Baltimore) obtained a medal in 1817, and this success was followed up by a long series of works, of which the following are the more noteworthy: "Christ on the knees of the Virgin" (1819); "Anchises and Venus" (1822) (formerly in Luxembourg); "Ulysses and Minerva" (1824) (Musee de Rennes); "the Holy Family" (1829) (Cathedral, Toulon); and "Saint Catherine" (1838)(St Roch).

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  • He was the recipient of many British and foreign awards and honours, amongst these being the Royal and Hughes medals of the Royal Society in 1894 and 1902 respectively, the Hodgkins medal of the Smithsonian Institute of Washington in 1902, the Nobel Prize for physics in 1906, enrolment as honorary graduate of many universities, and as honorary fellow of numerous American and continental scientific academies.

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  • This enterprising and deserving man, on the completion of his journey in 1875, was rewarded by the Indian government with a pension and grant of land, and afterwards received the gold medal of the Royal Geographical Society and the Companionship of the Star of India.

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  • He received a Congressional medal of honour in 1895 for gallantry at the Wilderness in May 1864.

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  • He was awarded the Murchison medal by the Geological Society of London in 1878.

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  • He fitted up in 1864 a private observatory at Cambridge, Mass.; but undertook in 1868, on behalf of the Argentine republic, to organize a national observatory at Cordoba; began to observe there with four assistants in 1870, and completed in 1874 his Uranometria Argentina (published 1879) for which he received in 1883 the gold medal of the Royal Astronomical Society.

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  • In recognition of his brilliant experimental powers, and his numerous contributions to chemical science, he was awarded the Davy medal by the Royal Society in 1891.

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  • It contains the chronological collection of Danish monarchs, including a coin and medal cabinet, a fine collection of Venetian glass, the famous silver drinking-horn of Oldenburg (1474), the regalia and other objects of interest as illustrating the history of Denmark.

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  • Medal >>

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  • Academies vied with each other in enrolling Leverrier among their members; the Royal Society awarded him the Copley medal; the king of Denmark sent him the order of the Dannebrog; he was named officer in the Legion of Honour, and preceptor to the comte de Paris; a chair of astronomy was created for his benefit at the Faculty of Sciences; he was appointed adjunct astronomer to the Bureau of Longitudes.

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  • He was twice, in 1868 and 1876, the recipient of the gold medal of the Royal Astronomical Society, London, and the university of Cambridge conferred upon him, in 1875, the honorary degree of LL.D.

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  • This achievement won for him, in 1878, the prix Lacaze and membership of the Academy of Sciences in France, and the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in England.

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  • in 1891, and in the same year was awarded the Bigsby medal by the Geological Society of London.

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  • He won a silver medal at the Paris Exposition, 1900, and a gold medal at the St Louis Exposition, 1904.

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  • These services were recognized by the award of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal in 1869, and on the resignation of Sir Thomas Maclear in 1870 he was appointed Her Majesty's astronomer at the Cape.

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  • Atwood's published works, exclusive of papers contributed to the Philosophical Transactions, for one of which he obtained the Copley medal, are as follows: - Analysis of a Course of Lectures on the Principles of Natural Philosophy (Cambridge, 1784); Treatise on the Rectilinear Motion and Rotation of Bodies (Cambridge, 1784), which gives some interesting experiments, by means of which mechanical truths can be ocularly exhibited and demonstrated, and describes the machine, since called by Atwood's name, for verifying experimentally the laws of simple acceleration of motion; Review of the Statutes and Ordinances of Assize which have been established in England from the 4th year of King John, 1202, to the 37th of his present Majesty (London, 1801), a work of some historical research; Dissertation on the Construction and Properties of Arches (London, 1801), with supplement, pt.

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  • In 1891 he was elected President - a post which he held until 1902 - receiving also the honour of knighthood, and he was awarded a gold medal at the Paris Exhibition of 1900.

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  • For this achievement the Royal Society awarded him the Copley medal in 1758, and three years later elected him one of its fellows.

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  • In 1766 he received a gold medal from the Academy of Sciences for an essay on the best means of lighting a large town; and among his early work were papers on the analysis of gypsum, on thunder, on the aurora and on congelation, and a refutation of the prevalent belief that water by repeated distillation is converted into earth.

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  • In 1830 the students struck a medal in his honour, and in 1831 he was decorated by an order from Frederick William III.

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  • For his demonstration in 1851 of the diurnal motion of the earth by the rotation of the plane of oscillation of a freely suspended, long and heavy pendulum exhibited by him at the Pantheon in Paris, and again in the following year by means of his invention the gyroscope, he received the Copley medal of the Royal Society in 1855, and in the same year he was made physical assistant in the imperial observatory at Paris.

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  • In 1918 she received the founder's medal of the Royal Geographical Society.

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  • and frontier medal for services in the Tirah campaign.

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  • In 1817 he commenced his studies at Leiden University, proving a brilliant scholar, and twice obtaining a gold medal for his prize essays.

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  • John Dollond, to whom the Copley medal of the Royal Society had been the first inventor of the achromatic telescope; but it was ruled by Lord Mansfield that" it was not the person who locked his invention in his scrutoire that ought to profit for such invention, but he who brought it forth for the benefit of mankind."3 In 1747 Leonhard Euler communicated to the Berlin Academy of Sciences a memoir in which he endeavoured to prove the possibility of correcting both the chromatic and.

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  • He was not a fellow of the Royal Society, but must certainly have known of the gift of the Copley medal to Dollond.

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  • in 1781; and he received the Copley medal of the Royal Society in 1791, and the gold medal of the Royal Society of Literature in 1825.

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  • In recognition of his services on this occasion, Captain Gambier received the gold medal, and was made a colonel of marines; the following year he was advanced to the rank of rear-admiral, and appointed one of the lords of the admiralty.

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  • These discoveries, subsequently amplified in his Le Stelle cadenti (1873) and in his Norme per le osservazioni dellestelle cadenti dei bolidi (1896) gained for him the Lalande prize of the Academy of Sciences, Paris, in 1868, and the gold medal and foreign associateship of the Royal Astronomical Society in 1872.

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  • For distinguished services he was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor.

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  • In 1872 he was elected an associate of the Royal Astronomical Society, receiving its gold medal in 1874.

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  • In 1877 he was elected a foreign member of the Royal Society, which in 1890 awarded him the Copley medal.

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  • He also received the first Bruce medal of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific, awarded by the directors of the Berlin, Greenwich, Harvard, Lick, Paris and Yerkes observatories.

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  • In electricity Abel studied the construction of electrical fuses and other applications of electricity to warlike purposes, and his work on problems of steel manufacture won him in 1897 the Bessemer medal of the Iron and Steel Institute, of which from 1891 to 1893 he was president.

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  • He became a member of the Royal Society in 1860, and received a royal medal in 1887.

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  • In 1852 he produced "Girls Sewing," "Man Spreading Manure"; 1853, "The Reapers"; 1854, "Church at Greville"; 1855 - the year of the International Exhibition, at which he received a medal of second class - "Peasant Grafting a Tree"; 1857, "The Gleaners"; 1859, "The Angelus," "The Woodcutter and Death"; 1860, "Sheep Shearing"; 1861, "Woman Shearing Sheep," "Woman Feeding Child"; 1862, "Potato Planters," "Winter and the Crows"; 1863, "Man with Hoe," "Woman Carding"; 1864, "Shepherds and Flock, Peasants Bringing Home a Calf Born in the Fields"; 1869, "Knitting Lesson"; 1870, "Buttermaking"; 1871, "November - recollection of Gruchy."

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  • His fame extended, and at the exhibition of 1867 he received a medal of the first class, and the ribbon of the Legion of Honour, but he was at the same moment deeply shaken by the death of his faithful friend Rousseau.

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  • In recognition of this work he received in 1868 the Rumford medal of the Royal Society, into which he had been elected six years before.

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  • A successful lawyer, and in his later years a prominent microscopist, who won a gold medal of honour for microphotography at the Antwerp Exposition of 1891, he is best known as one of the greatest "civilian" generals of the Civil War, and, with the possible exception of J.

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  • For his conduct on this occasion he received a gold medal and the thanks of parliament.

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  • He had already, in 1820, taken a leading part in the foundation of the Royal Astronomical Society; and its gold medal was awarded him, in 1827, for his preparation of the Astronomical Society's Catalogue of 2881 stars (Memoirs R.

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  • This discovery, which gained him the Copley medal of the Royal Society in 1825, was followed by another, that a rotating plate of copper tends to communicate its motion to a magnetic needle suspended over it ("magnetism of rotation").

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  • A pupil of the Fcole des Beaux Arts he won the Prix de Rome in 1859; he was awarded the medal of honour at the Salon in 1868 and was appointed officer of the Legion of Honour in 1878.

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  • These tracts had practically never been traversed before, and on the appearance of the published account of his journey and experiences under the title of Narrative of an Explorer in Tropical South Africa (1853) Galton was awarded the gold medal of the Royal Geographical Society.

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  • From the Royal Society, of which he was elected a fellow in 1860, he received a royal medal in 1886 and the Darwin medal in 1902, and honorary degrees were bestowed on him by Oxford (1894) and Cambridge (1895).

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  • The Royal Society of London awarded him the Davy medal in 1881 for his researches on indigo, the nature and composition of which he did more to elucidate than any other single chemist, and which he also succeeded in preparing artificially, though his methods were not found commercially practicable.

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  • A year after this paper, which gained him from the French Institute the medal offered by Napoleon for the best experiment made each year on galvanism, he described in his second Bakerian lecture the electrolytic preparation of potassium and sodium, effected in October 1807 by the aid of his battery.

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  • As is shown by his verses and sometimes by his prose, his mind was highly imaginative; the poet Coleridge declared that if he "had not been the first chemist, he would have been the first poet 1 Davy's will directed that this service, after Lady Davy's death, should pass to his brother, Dr John Davy, on whose decease, if he had no heirs who could make use of it, it was to be melted and sold, the proceeds going to the Royal Society" to found a medal to be given annually for the most important discovery in chemistry anywhere made in Europe or Anglo-America."The silver produced £736, and the interest on that sum is expended on the Davy medal, which was awarded for the first time in 1877, to Bunsen and Kirchhoff for their discovery of spectrum analysis.

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  • He was elected a fellow of the Royal Society in 1852, and received from that body a Royal medal in 1859 and the Copley medal in 1882.

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  • He also received the De Morgan medal from the London Mathematical Society, and the Huygens medal from Leiden.

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  • The first Darwin medal of the Royal Society was awarded to A.

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  • Wallace in 1890, and he had received the Royal medal in 1868.

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  • He received the military medal for service in the Franco-Prussian War, and in 1872 entered the Ecole Polytechnique.

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  • Melloni received the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1834.

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  • Among the very numerous honours bestowed on Plucker by the various scientific societies of Europe was the Copley medal, awarded to him by the Royal Society two years before his death.

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  • From the Congress of the United States he received a gold medal and a vote of thanks, and he received many other honours both at home and abroad.

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  • The Russian Geographical Society presented him with the great Constantine medal, and from all parts of Europe he received medals and honorary diplomas.

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  • He was in 1823 unanimously elected a member of the academy, and in 1825 he became a member of the Royal Society of London, which in 1827, at the time of his last illness, awarded him the Rumford medal.

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  • He was awarded the Janssen medal by the Paris Academy of Sciences in 1894, the Rumford medal by the American Academy in 1902, the Draper medal in 1903, a gold medal by the Royal Astronomical Society in 1904, the Bruce medal by the Astronomical Society of the Pacific in 1916, and the Janssen medal by the Astronomical Society of France in 1917.

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  • At the age of nineteen, he was articled for five years as clerk to the master of a school in Spital Square, London, with whom at the end of that time he entered into partnership. In 1750 he read a paper before the Royal Society on a method of making artificial magnets, which procured him election as a fellow of the society and the award of the Copley medal.

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  • It was probably owing to Dr. Hyde's influence with his fellow commissioners that Trinity College, following their recommendations, established a moderatorship and gold medal in Celtic studies.

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  • From Loanda Livingstone sent his astronomical observations to Sir Thomas Maclear at the Cape, and an account of his journey to the Royal Geographical Society, which in May 18J5 awarded him its patron's medal.

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  • The Royal Society of London awarded to him in 1829 the first annual medal of that year given by George IV.

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  • In March 1865 he was breveted major-general U.S.A. "for gallant and meritorious service in the battle of Ezra Church and during the campaign against Atlanta," and in 1893 received a Congressional medal of honour for bravery at Fair Oaks.

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  • was extravagantly delighted; Stanislaus of Poland sent Burke words of thanks and high glorification and a gold medal.

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  • The Royal Society awarded him its Copley medal in 1848.

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  • For these researches the Royal Astronomical Society awarded him its gold medal in 1866.

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  • In1874-1876he was president of the Royal Astronomical Society for the second time, when it fell to him to present the gold medal of the year to Leverrier.

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  • In 1887 the Murchison medal was awarded to him by the Geological Society of London.

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  • So ably had he grappled with many difficult problems that in 1850 the Wollaston medal was awarded to him by the Geological Society of London; and in the following year he was elected president.

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  • On the 29th of September Hofer received from the emperor a chain and medal of honour, which encouraged him in the belief that Austria did not intend again to desert him; the news of the conclusion of the treaty of Schonbrunn (October 14), by which Tirol was again ceded to Bavaria, came upon him as an overwhelming surprise.

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  • His researches have been recognized by many scientific societies and institutions, the Royal Society awarding him the Davy medal in 1906.

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  • Nearly the whole of these county societies affiliated with the central association, paying an affiliation fee yearly, and receiving in return the silver medal, bronze medal and certificate of the association, to be offered as prizes for competition at the annual county shows.

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  • Hansen twice visited England and was twice (in 1842 and 1860) the recipient of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal.

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  • He was awarded the Copley medal by the Royal Society in 1850, and his Solar Tables, compiled with the assistance of Christian Olufsen, appeared in 1854.

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  • For the next twelve years (passed chiefly in London or at Largo, with an occasional visit to the continent of Europe) he continued his physical studies, which resulted in numerous papers contributed by him to Nicholson's Philosophical Journal, and in the publication (1804) of the Experimental Inquiry into the Nature .and Properties of Heat, a work which gained him the Rumford Medal of the Royal Society of London.

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  • In 1791 he received the Copley medal of the Royal Society.

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  • In 180 1 Napoleon called him to Paris, to show his experiments on contact electricity, and a medal was struck in his honour.

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  • His first great popular successes were the " David " and " Gloria Victis," which was shown and received the medal of honour of the Salon.

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  • Numerous other statues, portrait busts, and medallions came from the sculptor's hand, which gained him a medal of honour at the Paris Exhibition of 1878 and the grand prix at that of 1889.

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  • Among the paintings exhibited by the artist are a " Venus," to which was awarded a medal in 1883, " Leda " (1884), and " Michaelangelo studying Anatomy " (1885) - his most dramatic work in this medium.

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  • If she wants an undeserved medal, that's her call.

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  • Jonathan Winston will be getting a medal.

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  • I ought to get a public service medal.

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  • accompanyver gilt medal is accompanied by a certificate and a prize of £ 1,000.

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  • Four years later, he was not considered a medal contender, having undergone an appendectomy just 40 days before the race in Tokyo.

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  • Previous EYOF Gold medal winners from Great Britain include the current GB athletics captain Dwain Chambers.

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  • awarded a special medal in recognition.

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  • Earlier in the day Gregor Tait won Scotland's third gold medal in the 200m backstroke.

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  • welsh baritone Bryn Terfel has been awarded the Queen's Medal for Music in a ceremony at the Royal Albert Hall in London.

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  • bronze medal by only 22 points.

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  • Tom Allen from the City of Chester won the bronze medal in the 400m Individual Medley more than three seconds inside his personal best.

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  • Luke Jones ran an outstanding race in the intermediate boys championship where he took the bronze medal just 10 seconds behind the race winner.

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  • Wales ' girls ' team secured a team bronze medal at the European U-18 Championships.

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  • Our third medallist was Nina MacArthur who got the bronze medal in the younger Youth's age-group.

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  • These 3 boys collected the bronze medal for third team place and were only 10 points off the gold medal.

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  • Janet also won an overall individual bronze medal in the championships.

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  • bronze medal position.

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  • bronze medal in the championships.

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  • bronze medal in the boys under 13 race but he was hoping to do better.

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  • bronze medal in the spectacularly fast 49er class.

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  • Africa Episode 2: Desert Odyssey Silver World Medal, best camerawork, The New York Festivals 2002.

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  • championship medal in his time at Anfield.

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  • Members of any of the civilian services entitled to wear chevrons for their war service were eligible for this medal.

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  • And Claire's Handmade won a bronze medal for their delicious plum chutney.

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  • clinched a bronze medal from David Groom.

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  • commemorative medal by the Mayor to wear at the ceremony.

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  • Congressional Medald Herbert/AP Why is Tony Blair still so reluctant to pick up his Congressional gold medal?

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  • I had gone from being a serious medal contender to being totally written off.

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  • The medal's ribbon was plain crimson until 1917 when white stripes were added to both edges.

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  • denyn denies stealing rower's Olympic medal about the guy arrested for nicking Matthew Pinsent's latest bit of metalwork.

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  • The medal was never issued without a bar and a Mention in Despatches is indicated by an oak leaf emblem on the ribbon.

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  • enjoyable, tongue-in-cheek romp which earned them a well deserved medal winning place.

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  • Scott Lawrence 1967 George Medal DS Threatened with a rifle when he attempted to arrest a prison escapee in a house at Highbury.

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  • The only British fencer to ever win a gold medal was Gillian Sheen at Melbourne in 1956.

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  • I award her now the medal for total absorption, for being so forgetful of her father's fondness for hitting.

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  • I award her now the medal for total absorption, for being so forgetful of her father's fondness for hitting.

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  • Paul Hartland just missed out on a medal, ending fourth in the vet men's team competition.

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  • The Beyond the Pale courtyard garden (silver medal) also used gabions, but this time they were pebble filled.

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  • gallantry medal is the Victoria Cross.

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  • When I knew he had git a bronze medal, it was amazing.

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  • The ladies team won the gold medal in the team event.

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  • Guy has just received the gold medal awarded him by the Lifeboat Institution.

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  • gold medal at last year 's show.

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  • Official site for Steve's triple Olympic gold medal winning rowing partner, Matthew Pinsent.

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  • Members of the Serpentine Swimming Club leap into the murky, freezing depths of the Serpentine to frantically compete for the coveted gold medal.

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  • Bob Matthews Hon MA Paralympic gold medal winning blind runner Bob Matthews lives in Leamington Spa.

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  • She has reclaimed her British, European and World Marathon Canoeing titles, including her fourth world gold medal.

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  • The London-based left-hander is looking forward to his third appearance in the Games as he bids for a third gold medal.

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  • gold medal winner (with Matthew Pinsent) at the Atlanta Olympic Games.

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  • gold medal haul but a nation that's fit and healthy.

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  • gold medal hope suffered a setback in the semi-final stage of the fifteen year olds ' A ' eights event.

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  • Dave chased and caught to claim both a team gold medal and the day's fastest lap of 9 min 27 sec.

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  • gold medal in the team event.

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  • gymnastics competition, the medal they wanted to win above all others.

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  • We also serve Gold Medal sausages, excellent haggis and Charlie MacLeod's champion Stornoway Black Pudding.

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  • This medal haul placed Britain second in the final medal table.

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  • Woodward, coached by Matt Hargreaves, also picked up a gold medal in the 400m hurdles.

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  • inducted into the scheme after winning the gold medal in the 1998 Asian Games in Bangkok.

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  • Thomas McDermott claimed the final medal winning silver in the u17 boy's javelin.

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  • The Gold Medal winner was Kandy, a yellow Labrador trained by Dogs For The Disabled.

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  • losers medal that day.

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  • Gold medal at Hampton Court Flower Show 2005 floral marquee.

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  • In our book anyone who is doing anything to minimize the differences between browsers deserves a medal!

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  • She clung to fourth place in the second race - just enough to clinch the gold medal.

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  • Official site for Steve's triple Olympic gold medal winning rowing partner, Matthew Pinsent.

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  • Last year she won a gold medal in the South of England Senior Open.

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  • He also won a silver medal for the 200m.

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  • Bob Matthews Hon MA Paralympic Gold medal winning blind runner Bob Matthews lives in Leamington Spa.

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  • Having won 31 medals, four of which were gold, Wales has more than doubled the Kuala Lumpur medal tally.

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  • medal haul for the TTA team was 6 gold, 2 silver and 5 bronze.

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  • medal winners get to stand on a podium?

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  • medal rostrum?

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  • Jessica Mendoza, aged nine, was the youngest member of the English squad, which went on to clinch a team silver medal.

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  • The most famous gallantry medal is the Victoria Cross.

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  • medal with 5 clasps.

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  • During the period 1916-19 Royal Marine NCOs could be awarded this medal immediately if they had performed especially meritorious service in difficult circumstances.

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  • Nick Dempsey has earned Britain's fourth Sailing medal, with bronze in the men's mistral.

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  • The combination of his white toothbrush mustache, his Medal of Honor and his swagger stick were quite overwhelming.

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  • Whilst watching the 1948 cinema newsreel, seeing Zatopek winning the gold medal at the 1948 London Olympics inspired him.

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  • Scotland finished ninth in the overall medals table, more than doubling their medal tally from four years ago.

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  • ninth in the overall medals table, more than doubling their medal tally from four years ago.

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  • The medal's obverse (side worn outwards) consists of the crowned profile of Queen Elizabeth II.

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  • obverse of the medal bears the crowned effigy of The Queen.

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  • Four years later, she would be winning the gold medal for Great Britain in the modern pentathlon at the Sydney Olympics.

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  • The Scottish women's champions skipped by Edith Loudon missed out on a place on the medal podium in the Bronze medal play-off.

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  • She also gained a bronze medal in the 4x200m relay.

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  • After a rather rocky season, a medal placing is richly deserved.

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  • He won the 2001 Carnegie Medal for " The Amazing Maurice and his educated rodents " and was awarded the OBE in 1998.

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  • But what of Canada, a nation that had never before failed to make the medal rostrum?

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  • Lewis had started the day in third place behind the two women who joined her on the medal rostrum.

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  • Scott Durant won the J18 single scull medal and also teamed up with brother Mason to win the double sculls medal.

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  • Britain's second Bronze medal was won by the women's quadruple scull.

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  • seamaneventeen boy seamen are still waiting for the Admiralty medal for the Russian campaign.

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  • This, his last self-portrait, won a posthumous Paris Salon medal.

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  • Orkney's sharp shooters claimed the county's first medal at the island games in Shetland.

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  • silver medal for the 200m.

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  • silver medal in the boys under 13 1500m event at the Surrey championships.

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  • silver medal in the jump competition.

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  • silver medal in the junior men 's 3000m.

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  • silver medal in the girls under 13 championship.

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  • silver medal in the junior girls race.

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  • He also won a silver medal for the 200m.

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  • In 1995 they were each awarded a silver medal by the Academy of Arts, Science, Letters, Paris.

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  • Earlier in the summer he took the silver medal in the boys under 13 1500m event at the Surrey championships.

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  • I have the silver medal stuffed in a drawer somewhere, while the gold is all framed on my wall.

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  • silver medaland supplied by us was awarded a silver gilt medal.

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  • With a catch between them of Roach, Perch and three good skimmers they recorded their 3 rd medal in 4 years.

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  • Olympic Medal tally: Gold 1968 - giant slalom - slalom - downhill.

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  • Tom Adams picked up his first Midland championship medal when he finished third in the under-20s 2,000m steeplechase.

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  • She was not expected to win a medal at all in Paris, being Britain's second stringer.

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  • Taylor's Gold brought the overall medal tally for the young British squad to three.

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  • Hole 12: Heathery A new tee has been constructed 34 yards back, in line with the existing medal tee.

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  • titanic battle " to win the gold medal?

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  • But recently, results have been very disappointing and a medal appeared unlikely on the eve of the Games.

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  • Bonus 02-09-2004, 10:16 PM Not me sonny Jim Heres a medal for not being a post whore: !

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  • We've won a medal at the winter Olympics!

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  • winners ' medal with Forest.

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  • Why do the children think medal winners get to stand on a podium?

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  • He was also awarded the class medal for systematic zoology in 1910.

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  • His family removed to London in 1835, and he was educated at University College School and University College, where he began a lifelong friendship with Walter Bagehot, of whose works he afterwards was the editor; he took the degree in 1845, being awarded the gold medal for philosophy.

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  • The results were published in 1885 in his Uranometria Nova Oxoniensis, and their importance was recognized by the bestowal in 1886 upon him, conjointly with Professor Pickering, of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal.

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  • On that occasion all Europe united to do him honour, many learned societies sent delegates to express their congratulations, the king of Italy gave him his own portrait on a gold medallion, and among the numerous addresses he received was one from Kaiser Wilhelm II., who took the opportunity of presenting him with the Grand Gold Medal for Science.

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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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  • And its use has been traced through the Egyptians to the Greeks and Romans, representations of Trajan (arch of Constantine) and Antoninus Pius (reverse of a medal) being found with it.

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  • French's best-known work is "Death Staying the Hand of the Sculptor," a memorial for the tomb of the sculptor Martin Milmore, in the Forest Hills cemetery, Boston; this received a medal of honour at Paris, in 1900.

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  • He contributed extensively to the periodical literature of astronomy, and was twice, in 1823 and 1830, the recipient of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal.

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  • Though he received a medal from the Royal Society for his memoir of 1844, and the honorary degree of LL.D.

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  • " The phrase was seized upon and made a party name, and it became the fashion for patriots to wear beggar's garb and a medal round the neck, bearing Philip's image on one side and a wallet on the other, with two hands crossed, and the legend Fideles au roi jusqu'd la besace.

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  • When the legality of the Roman Catholic Convention in 1792 was called in question by the government, Tone drew up for the committee a statement of the case on which a favourable opinion of counsel was obtained; and a sum of I 5 'oo with a gold medal was voted to Tone by the Convention when it dissolved itself in April 1793.

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  • For this important achievement New York and Vermont granted him estates, whilst Congress gave him a gold medal.

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  • The Copley medal was conferred upon him in 1823, and the Lalande prize in 1817 by the Paris Academy, of which he was a corresponding member.

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  • In 1831 the Copley medal of the Royal Society was awarded to him for these researches.

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  • In recognition of this work the medal of the Royal Astronomical Society was awarded him in 1833.

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  • C. Janssen, a spectroscopic method for observing the solar prominences in daylight, and the names of both astronomers appear on a medal which was struck by the French government in 1872 to commemorate the discovery.

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  • Lockyer was elected a fellow of the Royal Society in 1869, and received the Rumford medal in 1874.

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  • From 1855 to 1872 he published at intervals a series of valuable investigations connected with the " Perception of Colour " and " Colour-Blindness," for the earlier of which he received the Rumford medal from the Royal Society in 1860.

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  • In 1828 the Astronomical Society, to mark their sense of the benefits conferred on science by such a series of laborious exertions, unanimously resolved to present her with their gold medal, and in 1835 elected her an honorary member of the society.

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  • In 1846 she received a gold medal from the king of Prussia.

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  • was conferred upon Brewster by Marischal College, Aberdeen; in 1815 he was made a member of the Royal Society of London, and received the Copley medal; in 1818 he received the Rumford medal of the society; and in 1816 the French Institute awarded him one-half of the prize of three thousand francs for the two most important discoveries in physical science made in Europe during the two preceding years.

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  • A gold medal was awarded for a harvester and self-binder (McCormick's).

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  • In 1882, at Reading, a gold medal was given for a cream separator for horse power, whilst a prize of roo guineas offered for the most efficient and most economical method of drying hay or corn crops artificially, either before or after being stacked, was not awarded.

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  • In 1901 the Copley medal of the Royal Society of London was awarded him as being "the first to apply the second law of thermodynamics to the exhaustive discussion of the relation between chemical, electrical and thermal energy and capacity for external work."

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  • Medals were authorized by Congress, and in the following year Dr Kane received the founder's medal of the Royal Geographical Society, and, two years later, a gold medal from the Paris Geographical Society.

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  • He was especially interested in questions relating to the polarization of light, and his observations in this field, which gained him the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1840, laid the foundations of the polarimetric analysis of sugar.

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  • Mendeleeff, the Davy medal in recognition of his work on the Periodic Law.

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  • Rumford was the founder and the first recipient of the Rumford medal of the Royal Society.

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  • He was also the founder of the Rumford medal of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and of the Rumford professorship in Harvard University.

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  • received the Copley medal from the Royal Society "for his various memoirs on electricity, and particularly for those on the production of metallic sulphurets and sulphur by the long-continued action of electricity of very low tension," which it was hoped would lead to increased knowledge of the "recomposition of crystallized bodies, and the processes which may have been employed by nature in the production of such bodies in the mineral kingdom."

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  • In 1871 he had so far advanced as to receive the silver medal of the Edinburgh Society of Arts for a paper suggesting improvements in lighthouse apparatus.

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  • Besides these, the bishop also wears a pectoral cross (i yKbX7r Loy) and a medal containing a relic (7rave yea).

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  • He frequently received honourable mention for his behaviour in action, and in 1818 he received the medal of the Humane Society for "at least a dozen" gallant rescues.

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  • A medal struck in England in 1851 commemorates the victory.

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  • In geological circles Wollaston is famous for the medal which bears his name, and which (together with a donation fund) is annually awarded by the council of the Geological Society of London, being the result of the interest on {l000 bequeathed by Wollaston for "promoting researches concerning the mineral structure of the earth."

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  • The medal is the highest honour bestowed by the society: it was originally made of palladium, but is now made of gold.

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  • In 1875 his " Warrior Bearing a Wounded Youth from the Field of Battle " gained the gold medal at the Royal Academy schools, and when exhibited in 1876 it divided public attention with the "Tennyson " of Woolner and " Wellington monument " sculptures of Alfred Stevens, now in St Paul's Cathedral.

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  • For his work in advancing the iron trade he received the Bessemer gold medal from the Iron and Steel Institute of Great Britain in 1879.

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  • In 1889 a medal was struck to commemorate the Tooth anniversary of the mayoralty which according to popular tradition was founded in 1189.

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  • In 1823 he was made a fellow of the Royal Society, and two years later received the Copley medal.

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  • On the occasion of the peace of Nystad, which terminated the 21 years' war between Russia and Sweden, Bestuzhev designed and struck a commemorative medal with a panegyrical Latin inscription, which so delighted Peter (then at Derbent) that he sent a letter of thanks written with his own hand and his portrait set in brilliants.

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  • In 1921 he was awarded the gold medal of the Society of Arts, London.

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    0
  • In 1717 he was elected fellow of the Royal Society, which awarded him the Copley medal in 1739.

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  • He made the beautiful design for the reverse of the Jubilee Medal of 1887.

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  • In 1859 lie won a medal of the second class at the Paris Salon, and at the Exposition Universelle of 1889 a gold medal.

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  • As a sculptor he was awarded a medal of the first class in 1878 and the Grand Prix in 1889.

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  • 1876), was during the World War commandant of the first British ambulance unit on the Italian front, and received in 1915 the Italian silver medal for valour.

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  • In 1904 he received a gold medal for sculpture at the St.

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  • In 1830 he received the gold medal for history, founded by George IV.

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    0
  • Through the influence of Leibnitz he received from the king of Prussia a gold medal for his supposed discoveries; but Nicolaus Hartsoeker and some of the French academicians disputed the fact.

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    0
  • Not without reason did the medal struck to commemorate "the glorious transit of the Baltic Sea" bear the haughty inscription: Natura hoc debuit uni.

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  • In 1826 he became a member of the Academy of Sciences, and in the same year was elected a foreign member of the Royal Society of London, whose Copley medal he was awarded in 1857.

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  • conjectured that thunder and lightning were electrical manifestations; in the same year he planned the lightning-rod (long known as " Franklin's rod "), which he described and recommended to the public in 1753, when the Copley medal of the Royal Society was awarded him for his discoveries.

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  • at London University, and was awarded the gold medal on the M.A.

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  • He went up to Trinity College, Cambridge, in October 1814, and gained the Craven university scholarship and the chancellor's classical medal.

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  • He presided over the meeting of the British Association in 1891, and during the five years1900-1905acted as president of the Royal Society, from which he at different times received a Royal, a Copley and a Rumford medal.

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    0
  • He was awarded the Longstaff medal of the Chemical Society in 1900, and the Davy medal of the Royal Society in 1904.

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    0
  • In that year the Lyell medal was awarded to him by the Geological Society.

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  • He was made an honorary member of the Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain in 1886 and received the Hanbury medal for original research in chemistry in 1889.

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  • He was awarded the Lyell medal by the Geological Society in 1876, and was made Hon.

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  • I I), and for this discovery she received a gold medal from the King of Denmark, and was elected (1848) to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and (1850) to the American Association for the Advancement of Science.

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  • For this work he was in 1889 awarded a Davy medal by the Royal Society, which ten years previously had bestowed upon him a Royal medal in recognition of his investigations in the coal-tar colours.

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  • The Chemical Society, of which he became secretary in 1869 and president in 1883, presented him with its Longstaff medal in 1889, and in 1890 he received the Albert medal of the Society of Arts.

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  • He received the Davy medal from the Royal Society in 1904.

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  • He published Cathay and the Way Thither (1866), the Book of Ser Marco Polo a871-75), for which he received the gold medal of the Royal 'Geographical Society, and brought out with Dr Arthur C. Burnell Hobson-Jobson (1886), a dictionary of Anglo-Indian colloquial phrases.

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  • In 1862 he received the gold medal of the latter society, and in 1864 a Royal medal from the Royal Society, for his observations on the total eclipse of the sun in 1860, and for his improvements in astronomical photography.

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  • He was considered to have approached Horace more nearly than any other modern poet, and a gold medal was given him by Pope Urban VIII.

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  • A famous medal of Pope Julius II.

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  • Sabine remarked when awarding him the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1872, contains a fundamental principle of spectrum analysis, and though for a number of years it was overlooked it entitles him to rank as one of the founders of spectroscopy.

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  • Backlund who, in 1909, was awarded the Gold Medal of the Royal Astronomical Society for his researches in this field.

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  • A paper which he communicated to the Royal Society on "Experimental Researches on the Strength of Pillars of Cast Iron and other Materials," in 1840 gained him a Royal medal in 1841, and he was also elected a fellow.

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  • Meyer, the Davy medal of the Royal Society, and in 1905 he received its Copley medal.

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  • On Charles's death in 1788 Henry issued a manifesto asserting his hereditary right to the British crown, and likewise struck a medal, commemorative of the event, with the legend "Hen.

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  • He took Sir William Browne's medal for a Greek ode in 1846 and 1847, the Members' Prize for a Latin essay in 1847 as an undergraduate and in 1849 as a bachelor.

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  • There is a portrait of her in the Capitoline Museum at Rome, and a bronze medal in the British Museum representing the bringing back of her ashes to Rome by order of Caligula.

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  • In 1903 they were awarded the Davy medal of the Royal Society in recognition of this work, and in the same year the Nobel prize for physics was divided between them and Henri Becquerel.

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  • The Royal Society in 1894 bestowed the Rumford medal upon him for his work in the production of low temperatures, and in 1899 he became the first recipient of the Hodgkins gold medal of the Smithsonian Institution, Washington, for his contributions to our knowledge of the nature and properties of atmospheric air.

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  • In 1904 he was the first British subject to receive the Lavoisier medal of the French Academy of Sciences, and in 1906 he was the first to be awarded the Matteucci medal of the Italian Society of Sciences.

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  • He was knighted in 1904, and in 1908 he was awarded the Albert medal of the Society of Arts.

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  • degrees from many universities, English, American and European, he was made a member of numerous archaeological and similar societies, including the Royal Institute of British Architects, who bestowed on him their gold medal.

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  • His "Dead Christ" (Cathedral, Baltimore) obtained a medal in 1817, and this success was followed up by a long series of works, of which the following are the more noteworthy: "Christ on the knees of the Virgin" (1819); "Anchises and Venus" (1822) (formerly in Luxembourg); "Ulysses and Minerva" (1824) (Musee de Rennes); "the Holy Family" (1829) (Cathedral, Toulon); and "Saint Catherine" (1838)(St Roch).

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  • He was the recipient of many British and foreign awards and honours, amongst these being the Royal and Hughes medals of the Royal Society in 1894 and 1902 respectively, the Hodgkins medal of the Smithsonian Institute of Washington in 1902, the Nobel Prize for physics in 1906, enrolment as honorary graduate of many universities, and as honorary fellow of numerous American and continental scientific academies.

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  • This enterprising and deserving man, on the completion of his journey in 1875, was rewarded by the Indian government with a pension and grant of land, and afterwards received the gold medal of the Royal Geographical Society and the Companionship of the Star of India.

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  • He received a Congressional medal of honour in 1895 for gallantry at the Wilderness in May 1864.

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  • He was awarded the Murchison medal by the Geological Society of London in 1878.

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  • He fitted up in 1864 a private observatory at Cambridge, Mass.; but undertook in 1868, on behalf of the Argentine republic, to organize a national observatory at Cordoba; began to observe there with four assistants in 1870, and completed in 1874 his Uranometria Argentina (published 1879) for which he received in 1883 the gold medal of the Royal Astronomical Society.

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  • In recognition of his brilliant experimental powers, and his numerous contributions to chemical science, he was awarded the Davy medal by the Royal Society in 1891.

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  • It contains the chronological collection of Danish monarchs, including a coin and medal cabinet, a fine collection of Venetian glass, the famous silver drinking-horn of Oldenburg (1474), the regalia and other objects of interest as illustrating the history of Denmark.

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  • Academies vied with each other in enrolling Leverrier among their members; the Royal Society awarded him the Copley medal; the king of Denmark sent him the order of the Dannebrog; he was named officer in the Legion of Honour, and preceptor to the comte de Paris; a chair of astronomy was created for his benefit at the Faculty of Sciences; he was appointed adjunct astronomer to the Bureau of Longitudes.

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  • He was twice, in 1868 and 1876, the recipient of the gold medal of the Royal Astronomical Society, London, and the university of Cambridge conferred upon him, in 1875, the honorary degree of LL.D.

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  • This achievement won for him, in 1878, the prix Lacaze and membership of the Academy of Sciences in France, and the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in England.

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  • in 1891, and in the same year was awarded the Bigsby medal by the Geological Society of London.

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  • He won a silver medal at the Paris Exposition, 1900, and a gold medal at the St Louis Exposition, 1904.

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  • These services were recognized by the award of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal in 1869, and on the resignation of Sir Thomas Maclear in 1870 he was appointed Her Majesty's astronomer at the Cape.

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  • Atwood's published works, exclusive of papers contributed to the Philosophical Transactions, for one of which he obtained the Copley medal, are as follows: - Analysis of a Course of Lectures on the Principles of Natural Philosophy (Cambridge, 1784); Treatise on the Rectilinear Motion and Rotation of Bodies (Cambridge, 1784), which gives some interesting experiments, by means of which mechanical truths can be ocularly exhibited and demonstrated, and describes the machine, since called by Atwood's name, for verifying experimentally the laws of simple acceleration of motion; Review of the Statutes and Ordinances of Assize which have been established in England from the 4th year of King John, 1202, to the 37th of his present Majesty (London, 1801), a work of some historical research; Dissertation on the Construction and Properties of Arches (London, 1801), with supplement, pt.

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  • In 1891 he was elected President - a post which he held until 1902 - receiving also the honour of knighthood, and he was awarded a gold medal at the Paris Exhibition of 1900.

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  • For this achievement the Royal Society awarded him the Copley medal in 1758, and three years later elected him one of its fellows.

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  • In 1766 he received a gold medal from the Academy of Sciences for an essay on the best means of lighting a large town; and among his early work were papers on the analysis of gypsum, on thunder, on the aurora and on congelation, and a refutation of the prevalent belief that water by repeated distillation is converted into earth.

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  • In 1830 the students struck a medal in his honour, and in 1831 he was decorated by an order from Frederick William III.

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  • For his demonstration in 1851 of the diurnal motion of the earth by the rotation of the plane of oscillation of a freely suspended, long and heavy pendulum exhibited by him at the Pantheon in Paris, and again in the following year by means of his invention the gyroscope, he received the Copley medal of the Royal Society in 1855, and in the same year he was made physical assistant in the imperial observatory at Paris.

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  • In 1918 she received the founder's medal of the Royal Geographical Society.

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  • and frontier medal for services in the Tirah campaign.

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  • In 1817 he commenced his studies at Leiden University, proving a brilliant scholar, and twice obtaining a gold medal for his prize essays.

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  • John Dollond, to whom the Copley medal of the Royal Society had been the first inventor of the achromatic telescope; but it was ruled by Lord Mansfield that" it was not the person who locked his invention in his scrutoire that ought to profit for such invention, but he who brought it forth for the benefit of mankind."3 In 1747 Leonhard Euler communicated to the Berlin Academy of Sciences a memoir in which he endeavoured to prove the possibility of correcting both the chromatic and.

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  • He was not a fellow of the Royal Society, but must certainly have known of the gift of the Copley medal to Dollond.

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  • in 1781; and he received the Copley medal of the Royal Society in 1791, and the gold medal of the Royal Society of Literature in 1825.

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  • STAR, the general term for the luminous bodies seen in the heavens; used also by analogy for star-shaped ornaments (see Medal; Orders and Decorations) or other objects, and figuratively for persons of conspicuous brilliance.

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  • In recognition of his services on this occasion, Captain Gambier received the gold medal, and was made a colonel of marines; the following year he was advanced to the rank of rear-admiral, and appointed one of the lords of the admiralty.

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  • These discoveries, subsequently amplified in his Le Stelle cadenti (1873) and in his Norme per le osservazioni dellestelle cadenti dei bolidi (1896) gained for him the Lalande prize of the Academy of Sciences, Paris, in 1868, and the gold medal and foreign associateship of the Royal Astronomical Society in 1872.

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  • For distinguished services he was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor.

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  • In 1872 he was elected an associate of the Royal Astronomical Society, receiving its gold medal in 1874.

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  • In 1877 he was elected a foreign member of the Royal Society, which in 1890 awarded him the Copley medal.

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  • He also received the first Bruce medal of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific, awarded by the directors of the Berlin, Greenwich, Harvard, Lick, Paris and Yerkes observatories.

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  • In electricity Abel studied the construction of electrical fuses and other applications of electricity to warlike purposes, and his work on problems of steel manufacture won him in 1897 the Bessemer medal of the Iron and Steel Institute, of which from 1891 to 1893 he was president.

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  • He became a member of the Royal Society in 1860, and received a royal medal in 1887.

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  • In 1852 he produced "Girls Sewing," "Man Spreading Manure"; 1853, "The Reapers"; 1854, "Church at Greville"; 1855 - the year of the International Exhibition, at which he received a medal of second class - "Peasant Grafting a Tree"; 1857, "The Gleaners"; 1859, "The Angelus," "The Woodcutter and Death"; 1860, "Sheep Shearing"; 1861, "Woman Shearing Sheep," "Woman Feeding Child"; 1862, "Potato Planters," "Winter and the Crows"; 1863, "Man with Hoe," "Woman Carding"; 1864, "Shepherds and Flock, Peasants Bringing Home a Calf Born in the Fields"; 1869, "Knitting Lesson"; 1870, "Buttermaking"; 1871, "November - recollection of Gruchy."

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  • His fame extended, and at the exhibition of 1867 he received a medal of the first class, and the ribbon of the Legion of Honour, but he was at the same moment deeply shaken by the death of his faithful friend Rousseau.

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  • In recognition of this work he received in 1868 the Rumford medal of the Royal Society, into which he had been elected six years before.

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  • A successful lawyer, and in his later years a prominent microscopist, who won a gold medal of honour for microphotography at the Antwerp Exposition of 1891, he is best known as one of the greatest "civilian" generals of the Civil War, and, with the possible exception of J.

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  • His greatest exploit was the brilliant surprise of Paulus Hook, N.J., on the 19th of August 1779; for this feat he received a gold medal, a reward given to no other officer below general's rank in the whole war.

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  • For his conduct on this occasion he received a gold medal and the thanks of parliament.

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  • He had already, in 1820, taken a leading part in the foundation of the Royal Astronomical Society; and its gold medal was awarded him, in 1827, for his preparation of the Astronomical Society's Catalogue of 2881 stars (Memoirs R.

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  • This discovery, which gained him the Copley medal of the Royal Society in 1825, was followed by another, that a rotating plate of copper tends to communicate its motion to a magnetic needle suspended over it ("magnetism of rotation").

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  • A pupil of the Fcole des Beaux Arts he won the Prix de Rome in 1859; he was awarded the medal of honour at the Salon in 1868 and was appointed officer of the Legion of Honour in 1878.

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  • These tracts had practically never been traversed before, and on the appearance of the published account of his journey and experiences under the title of Narrative of an Explorer in Tropical South Africa (1853) Galton was awarded the gold medal of the Royal Geographical Society.

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  • From the Royal Society, of which he was elected a fellow in 1860, he received a royal medal in 1886 and the Darwin medal in 1902, and honorary degrees were bestowed on him by Oxford (1894) and Cambridge (1895).

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  • The Royal Society of London awarded him the Davy medal in 1881 for his researches on indigo, the nature and composition of which he did more to elucidate than any other single chemist, and which he also succeeded in preparing artificially, though his methods were not found commercially practicable.

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  • A year after this paper, which gained him from the French Institute the medal offered by Napoleon for the best experiment made each year on galvanism, he described in his second Bakerian lecture the electrolytic preparation of potassium and sodium, effected in October 1807 by the aid of his battery.

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  • As is shown by his verses and sometimes by his prose, his mind was highly imaginative; the poet Coleridge declared that if he "had not been the first chemist, he would have been the first poet 1 Davy's will directed that this service, after Lady Davy's death, should pass to his brother, Dr John Davy, on whose decease, if he had no heirs who could make use of it, it was to be melted and sold, the proceeds going to the Royal Society" to found a medal to be given annually for the most important discovery in chemistry anywhere made in Europe or Anglo-America."The silver produced £736, and the interest on that sum is expended on the Davy medal, which was awarded for the first time in 1877, to Bunsen and Kirchhoff for their discovery of spectrum analysis.

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  • He was elected a fellow of the Royal Society in 1852, and received from that body a Royal medal in 1859 and the Copley medal in 1882.

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  • He also received the De Morgan medal from the London Mathematical Society, and the Huygens medal from Leiden.

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  • The first Darwin medal of the Royal Society was awarded to A.

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  • Wallace in 1890, and he had received the Royal medal in 1868.

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  • He received the military medal for service in the Franco-Prussian War, and in 1872 entered the Ecole Polytechnique.

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  • Melloni received the Rumford medal of the Royal Society in 1834.

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  • Among the very numerous honours bestowed on Plucker by the various scientific societies of Europe was the Copley medal, awarded to him by the Royal Society two years before his death.

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  • From the Congress of the United States he received a gold medal and a vote of thanks, and he received many other honours both at home and abroad.

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  • The Russian Geographical Society presented him with the great Constantine medal, and from all parts of Europe he received medals and honorary diplomas.

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  • He was in 1823 unanimously elected a member of the academy, and in 1825 he became a member of the Royal Society of London, which in 1827, at the time of his last illness, awarded him the Rumford medal.

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  • He was awarded the Janssen medal by the Paris Academy of Sciences in 1894, the Rumford medal by the American Academy in 1902, the Draper medal in 1903, a gold medal by the Royal Astronomical Society in 1904, the Bruce medal by the Astronomical Society of the Pacific in 1916, and the Janssen medal by the Astronomical Society of France in 1917.

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  • At the age of nineteen, he was articled for five years as clerk to the master of a school in Spital Square, London, with whom at the end of that time he entered into partnership. In 1750 he read a paper before the Royal Society on a method of making artificial magnets, which procured him election as a fellow of the society and the award of the Copley medal.

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  • It was probably owing to Dr. Hyde's influence with his fellow commissioners that Trinity College, following their recommendations, established a moderatorship and gold medal in Celtic studies.

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  • From Loanda Livingstone sent his astronomical observations to Sir Thomas Maclear at the Cape, and an account of his journey to the Royal Geographical Society, which in May 18J5 awarded him its patron's medal.

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  • The Royal Society of London awarded to him in 1829 the first annual medal of that year given by George IV.

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  • In March 1865 he was breveted major-general U.S.A. "for gallant and meritorious service in the battle of Ezra Church and during the campaign against Atlanta," and in 1893 received a Congressional medal of honour for bravery at Fair Oaks.

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  • was extravagantly delighted; Stanislaus of Poland sent Burke words of thanks and high glorification and a gold medal.

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  • The Royal Society awarded him its Copley medal in 1848.

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  • For these researches the Royal Astronomical Society awarded him its gold medal in 1866.

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  • In1874-1876he was president of the Royal Astronomical Society for the second time, when it fell to him to present the gold medal of the year to Leverrier.

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  • In 1887 the Murchison medal was awarded to him by the Geological Society of London.

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  • So ably had he grappled with many difficult problems that in 1850 the Wollaston medal was awarded to him by the Geological Society of London; and in the following year he was elected president.

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  • On the 29th of September Hofer received from the emperor a chain and medal of honour, which encouraged him in the belief that Austria did not intend again to desert him; the news of the conclusion of the treaty of Schonbrunn (October 14), by which Tirol was again ceded to Bavaria, came upon him as an overwhelming surprise.

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  • His researches have been recognized by many scientific societies and institutions, the Royal Society awarding him the Davy medal in 1906.

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  • Nearly the whole of these county societies affiliated with the central association, paying an affiliation fee yearly, and receiving in return the silver medal, bronze medal and certificate of the association, to be offered as prizes for competition at the annual county shows.

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  • Hansen twice visited England and was twice (in 1842 and 1860) the recipient of the Royal Astronomical Society's gold medal.

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  • He was awarded the Copley medal by the Royal Society in 1850, and his Solar Tables, compiled with the assistance of Christian Olufsen, appeared in 1854.

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  • For the next twelve years (passed chiefly in London or at Largo, with an occasional visit to the continent of Europe) he continued his physical studies, which resulted in numerous papers contributed by him to Nicholson's Philosophical Journal, and in the publication (1804) of the Experimental Inquiry into the Nature .and Properties of Heat, a work which gained him the Rumford Medal of the Royal Society of London.

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  • In 1791 he received the Copley medal of the Royal Society.

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  • In 180 1 Napoleon called him to Paris, to show his experiments on contact electricity, and a medal was struck in his honour.

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  • His first great popular successes were the " David " and " Gloria Victis," which was shown and received the medal of honour of the Salon.

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  • Numerous other statues, portrait busts, and medallions came from the sculptor's hand, which gained him a medal of honour at the Paris Exhibition of 1878 and the grand prix at that of 1889.

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  • Among the paintings exhibited by the artist are a " Venus," to which was awarded a medal in 1883, " Leda " (1884), and " Michaelangelo studying Anatomy " (1885) - his most dramatic work in this medium.

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  • The designs for Macbeth formed part of the gold medal winning entry to the 1995 International Quadrennial Exhibition in Prague.

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  • British rowing 's last medal hope lay with the men 's quadruple scullers, but they finished a disappointing sixth in their semi-final.

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  • Supachai is also a quadruple gold medal winner at the Paralympics, and a triple world record holder.

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  • She also gained a bronze medal in the 4x200m relay.

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  • After a rather rocky season, a medal placing is richly deserved.

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  • But what of Canada, a nation that had never before failed to make the medal rostrum?

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  • Lewis had started the day in third place behind the two women who joined her on the medal rostrum.

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  • Scott Durant won the J18 single scull medal and also teamed up with brother Mason to win the double sculls medal.

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  • Britain 's second Bronze medal was won by the women 's quadruple scull.

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  • We seventeen boy seamen are still waiting for the Admiralty medal for the Russian campaign.

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  • This, his last self-portrait, won a posthumous Paris Salon medal.

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  • Orkney 's sharp shooters claimed the county 's first medal at the island games in Shetland.

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  • Earlier in the summer he took the silver medal in the boys under 13 1500m event at the Surrey championships.

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  • Paul jumped 33.4 meters to win the silver medal in the jump competition.

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  • Two Hercules Wimbledon athletes found themselves battling it out for the silver medal in the junior men 's 3000m.

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  • Michaela Knespl was just pipped for the silver medal in the girls under 13 championship.

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  • Hercules Wimbledon 's Michaela Knespl (Ursuline) took the silver medal in the junior girls race.

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  • In 1995 they were each awarded a silver medal by the Academy of Arts, Science, Letters, Paris.

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  • I have the silver medal stuffed in a drawer somewhere, while the gold is all framed on my wall.

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  • Another stand supplied by us was awarded a silver gilt medal.

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  • The medal was originally made from silver, although later issues have been made from a silver-plated base metal.

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  • With a catch between them of Roach, Perch and three good skimmers they recorded their 3 rd medal in 4 years.

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  • Olympic Medal tally: Gold 1968 - giant slalom - slalom - downhill.

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  • Tom Adams picked up his first Midland championship medal when he finished third in the under-20s 2,000m steeplechase.

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  • She was not expected to win a medal at all in Paris, being Britain 's second stringer.

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  • Taylor 's Gold brought the overall medal tally for the young British squad to three.

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  • Hole 12: Heathery A new tee has been constructed 34 yards back, in line with the existing medal tee.

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  • Squash: Who had a " titanic battle " to win the gold medal?

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  • Bonus 02-09-2004, 10:16 PM Not me sonny Jim Heres a medal for not being a post whore: !

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  • He played 43 games for Scotland, 22 of them while with Derby, and gained a League Cup winners ' medal with Forest.

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  • He was also awarded the class medal for systematic zoology in 1910.

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  • Respectful Parenting From Birth Through the Terrific Twos which won the 2007 IPPY National Gold Medal in the parenting category.

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  • Lunch Money is a collaboration between popular author Andrew Clements and Caldecott Medal winner Brian Selznick.

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  • For those unfamiliar with the term, the John Newbery Medal is awarded annually to an outstanding work of children's literature published during the previous year.

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  • In addition to a single medal winner, several children's titles are usually named Newbery honor books.

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  • Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry is another Newbery Medal winner, and it netted the 1977 prize.

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  • Golden Hammer Awards - Creative Homeowner took home the silver medal in the Books/Periodicals category.

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  • They won the same award in 2004 and the gold medal in 2003.

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