Vice-chancellor sentence example

vice-chancellor
  • In 1877 he was offered the post of vice-chancellor with a seat in the Prus s ian ministry, but refused it because Bismarck or the king would not agree to his conditions.
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  • In i 501 he became vice-chancellor; and later on, when chancellor, he was able to forward, if not to initiate entirely, the beneficent schemes of his patroness in the foundations of St.
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  • He studied law at Bologna, and after his uncle's election he was created successively bishop, cardinal and vice-chancellor of the church, an act of nepotism characteristic of the age.
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  • Margaret Fell (1614-1702), wife of Thomas Fell (1598-1658), vice-chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster, and afterwards of George Fox, opened her house, Swarthmore Hall near Ulverston, to these preachers and probably contributed largely to this fund.
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  • Dr Peckard, vice-chancellor of the university of Cambridge, who entertained strong convictions against the slave trade, proposed in 1785 as subject for a Latin prize dissertation the question, " An liceat invitos in servitutem dare."
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  • In 1776 he was chosen vice-chancellor of his university; in 1781 he was made dean of Canterbury, and in 1790 was raised to the see of Norwich.
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  • As a corporation it consists of a chancellor, vice-chancellor, lord rector (elected by the students every three years), principal, professors, registered graduates and matriculated students.
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  • In 1863 Sir Charles Trevelyan offered him the post of vice-chancellor of the University, but his health compelled him to leave India.
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  • On the fall of Biren (November 8th), the regency passed to the baby tsar's mother, though the government was in the hands of the capable vice-chancellor, Andrei Osterman.
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  • Until the king came of age in 1171 the government was controlled first by the chancellor Stephen of Perche, cousin of Marguerite (1166-1168), and then by Walter Ophamil, archbishop of Palermo, and Matthew d'Ajello, the vice-chancellor.
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  • Made a baron and raised to the rank of vice-chancellor, he displayed diplomatic talents of the highest order.
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  • As vice-chancellor of the university of Calcutta, Maine commented, with his usual pregnant ingenuity, on the results produced by the contact of Eastern and Western thought.
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  • In 1526, he was brought before the vice-chancellor for preaching a heterodox sermon, and was subsequently examined by Wolsey and four other bishops.
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  • Six years later he was appointed vice-chancellor of the Holy See.
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  • They were not invested with their office until they had been examined by a papal chaplain, or sometimes even by the vice-chancellor of the Curia.
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  • In 1675 Dr Barrow was chosen vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • He entered a dragoon regiment in 1704 and rose to the rank of captain; then, exchanging the military service for diplomacy, he was attached to the suite of Vice-Chancellor Shafirov.
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  • He had a principal share in compiling the statutes of the university, which passed the great seal on the 25th of September 1570, and in November following he was chosen vice-chancellor.
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  • In 1903 he was named vice-chancellor of the Roman Church.
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  • On the 29th of July 1693 he was condemned in the vice-chancellor's court for certain libels against the late earl of Clarendon, fined, banished from the university until he recanted, and the offending pages burnt.
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  • The education of the young prince was wisely entrusted to the vice-chancellor Osterman.
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  • Eventually he became the strongest advocate for open examinations, for the claims not only of philosophy and classics but also of natural science, and, as vice-chancellor in 1862, for the admission of women to examinations.
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  • In 1598 he was chosen provost of his college, and in 1606 was vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • In the discharge of his vice-chancellor's duties he came into conflict with Laud, who even thus early was manifesting his antagonism to the prevailing Puritanism.
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  • His knowledge of the principal European languages made him the right hand of Vice-Chancellor Shafirov, whom he materially assisted during the troublesome negotiations which terminated in the peace of the Pruth (1711).
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  • It now became evident to La Chetardie that only a revolution would overthrow Osterman, and this he proposed to promote by elevating to the throne the tsesarevna Elizabeth, who hated the vice-chancellor because, though he owed everything to her father, he had systematically neglected her.
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  • Their duties are chiefly processional, the junior or sub-bedel being the official attendant on the vice-chancellor, before whom he bears a silver mace.
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  • From this time he was inseparably associated with Catharine in all important diplomatic affairs, though officially he was the subordinate of the vice-chancellor, Count Alexander Osterman.
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  • His position in Freiburg becoming intolerable, he accepted in 1510 an invitation from the duke of Bavaria to fill the theological chair at Ingolstadt, where he was destined for thirty years to exercise a profound influence as teacher and vice-chancellor (Prokanzler).
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  • She was on the point of being absorbed in that northern system, the invention of the Russian vice-chancellor, Count Nikita Panin, which that patient statesman had made it the ambition of his life to realize.
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  • The scathing vehemence of his denunciations led to his being summoned before the vice-chancellor, who suspended him "from the exercise of his ecclesiastical function and from all degrees taken or to be taken."
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  • At Louvain he pursued philosophy, theology and canon law, becoming a doctor of theology (1491), dean of St Peter's and vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • In December 1621 he succeeded his friend, William Laud, as president of St John's College, and in 1626 and 1627 he was vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • The French vice-chancellor Guillaume de Nogaret was sent to arrest the pope, against whom grave charges had been brought, and bring him to France to be deposed by an oecumenical council.
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  • It is governed by a chancellor, a vice-chancellor (who is chairman of the university council) and a council consisting (1909) of 38 members, including representatives of Natal.
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  • The university of Bombay, established in 1857, is a body corporate, consisting of a chancellor, vice-chancellor and fellows.
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  • From 1881 to 1900 he was vice-chancellor of the university of Toronto, and was largely responsible for the success of the movement leading to the federation between that body and the Victoria University (Methodist).
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  • But the vice-chancellor admitted Paman the same morning, and so ended the first contest of a non-scientific character in which Newton took part.
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  • In consequence the vice-chancellor and deputies from the senate were summoned to appear before the High Commission Court at Westminster.
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  • When recalled the deputies were reprimanded, and Pechell was deprived of his office as vice-chancellor, and of his emoluments as master of Magdalene.
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  • On the 30th of April 1689 he moved for leave to bring in a bill to settle the charters and privileges of the university of Cambridge, just as Sir Thomas Clarges did for Oxford at the same time, and he wrote a series of letters to Dr Lovel, the vice-chancellor of the university, on points which affected the interests of the university and its members.
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  • He was public orator in 1569, president of St John's College, Oxford, in 1572, dean of Christ Church in 1576, vice-chancellor of the university in 1579, dean of Durham in 1583, bishop of Durham in 1595, and archbishop of York in 1606.
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  • (1) It consisted of about 20 members - a president, a vice-president, the vice-chancellor of the Empire, and some 18 other members.
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  • In 1652 he entered Christ Church, Oxford, then under John Owen, the Puritan dean and vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • In 1634 Cosin was appointed master of Peterhouse, Cambridge; and in 1640 he became vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • There is also a senate, composed of the chancellor or vice-chancellor and all doctors and masters who have kept their names on the books of Trinity College.
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  • In 1654 Lightfoot had been chosen vice-chancellor of the university of Cambridge, but continued to reside by preference at Munden, in the rectory of which, as well as in the mastership of Catharine Hall, he was confirmed at the Restoration.
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  • The name was derived from a space in the chancery, surrounded by a grating, in which the officials sat, which is called higher or lower (major or minor) according to the proximity of the seats to that of the vice-chancellor.
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  • The ill-will between the king and the chancellor reached an acute stage when Sigismund appointed an opponent of Zamoyski vice-chancellor, and made other ministerial changes which limited his authority; though ultimately, with the aid of his partisans and the adoption of such desperate expedients as the summoning of a confederation to annul the royal decrees in 1592, Zamoyski recovered his full authority.
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  • He was elected a life member of the New York State Board of Regents in 1878; and in 1902 he became vice-chancellor and, in 1904, chancellor of the university of the state of New York.
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  • In 1692 he was vice-chancellor of the University.
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  • The Vice-Chancellor will acknowledge receipt of the appeal within five working days and will inform the appellant which Deputy Vice-Chancellor will handle the appeal.
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  • The Vice-Chancellor has authority to accept benefactions on behalf of the University.
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  • Guests attending the day included industrialists, staff, and friends of the students as well as the Vice-Chancellor, Professor Chris Taylor.
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  • The Vice-Chancellor of Kingston University, Professor Peter Scott, will deliver the final keynote of the conference.
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  • I hope the Vice-Chancellor will also back what I am about to suggest, and have already mooted on the Council.
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  • In 1897 Muir was appointed vice-chancellor of the University of the Cape; he held this post for four years.
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  • Derek Birley became the first vice-chancellor of the University of Ulster in 1983.
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  • They advise the vice-chancellor on matters, both academic and financial, concerning their Faculty.
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  • And they really do learn transferable skills, " says the vice-chancellor.
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  • The African Fund will be managed by a committee chaired by the pro vice-chancellor in charge of External Affairs.
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  • The consultation document was written by former university vice-chancellor Sir Alan Wilson, Director General of the Higher Education Directorate at DfES.
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  • Also present was Prof Sir Alan Peacock who was the first vice-chancellor of the University.
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  • So for a new vice-chancellor there were many opportunities, and associated duties.
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  • Neil became TVU's deputy vice-chancellor in January 2004 and is very happily established in west London.
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  • Dr. Hood was admitted as the next vice-chancellor in a ceremony on the 5th October.
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  • He became Provost of King's College Cambridge in 1905 and was then vice-chancellor of the University from 1913 to 1915.
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  • Prof. Derek Burke was previously vice-chancellor of the University of East Anglia, a post he held with distinction from 1987-1995.
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  • He is currently vice-chancellor of the University of Delhi.
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  • Prof Alison Richard, university vice-chancellor, outlined details of the anniversary campaign at a press conference at the British Library in London.
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  • His cousin Giulio, who subsequently became Clement VII., he had made the most influential man in the curia, naming him archbishop of Florence, cardinal and vice-chancellor of the Holy See.
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  • Still was vice-chancellor of his university in1575-1576and again in 1592-1593, and was raised to the bishopric of Bath and Wells in 1593.
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  • He took an active part in the foundation of Victoria University, of which he was vice-chancellor from 1886 to 1890 and from 1894 to 1896.
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  • The vice-chancellor was ex officio a delegate of the press, where he hoped to effect much; and a plan for draining the Thames Valley, which he had now the power of initiating, was one on which his mind had dwelt for many years.
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  • He was vice-chancellor of the university the same year, and became chancellor to the bishop of Ely, by whom he was ordained priest in 1546.
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  • He was vice-chancellor of the university in 1628 and 1629, and again in 1638 and 1639.
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  • In June 1791 Kollontaj was appointed vice-chancellor.
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  • In 1544 on Henry VIII.'s recommendation he was elected master of Corpus Christi College, and in 1545 vice-chancellor of the university.
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  • Derek Birley became the first Vice-Chancellor of the University of Ulster in 1983.
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  • They advise the Vice-Chancellor on matters, both academic and financial, concerning their Faculty.
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  • And they really do learn transferable skills, says the vice-chancellor.
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  • Also present was Prof Sir Alan Peacock who was the first Vice-Chancellor of the University.
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  • So for a new Vice-Chancellor there were many opportunities, and associated duties.
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  • Neil became TVU 's deputy vice-chancellor in January 2004 and is very happily established in west London.
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  • Dr. Hood was admitted as the next Vice-Chancellor in a ceremony on the 5th October.
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  • He became Provost of King 's College Cambridge in 1905 and was then Vice-Chancellor of the University from 1913 to 1915.
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  • Prof. Derek Burke was previously Vice-Chancellor of the University of East Anglia, a post he held with distinction from 1987-1995.
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  • He is currently Vice-Chancellor of the University of Delhi.
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  • In 1873 he was appointed vice-chancellor and principal of Glasgow University.
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  • He was also made a member of the Irish privy council and vice-chancellor of the university of Dublin.
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  • In 1844 he was appointed vice-chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster, a well-paid post which enabled him to enjoy his popularity in London society.
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