Bertrand (Arthur William), 3rd Earl, 1872–1970, English philosopher, mathematician, and author: Nobel Prize in literature 1950.
Charles Edward, 1860–1941, U.S. journalist, sociologist, biographer, and political leader.
[teyz] /teɪz/ (Show IPA), (“Pastor Russell”) 1852–1916, U.S. religious leader and publisher: founder of Jehovah’s Witnesses.
Elizabeth Mary, Countess (Mary Annette Beauchamp”Elizabeth”) 1866–1941, Australian novelist.
George William (“Æ”) 1867–1935, Irish poet and painter.
Henry Norris, 1877–1957, U.S. astronomer.
John Russell, 1st Earl (Lord John Russell) 1792–1878, British statesman: prime minister 1846–52, 1865–66.
Lillian (Helen Louise Leonard) 1861–1922, U.S. singer and actress.
[fel-tn] /ˈfɛl tn/ (Show IPA), (“Bill”) born 1934, U.S. basketball player and coach.
Mount, a mountain in E California, in the Sierra Nevada. 14,088 feet (4294 meters).
a mountain in S central Alaska, in the Alaska Range. 11,670 feet (3557 meters).
a male given name.
Carlin Romano’s Philosophical Book Bag Carlin Romano May 21, 2012
Leonard Bernstein Asked About Hemingway, So Martha Gellhorn Set the Record Straight Leonard Bernstein, Martha Gellhorn October 26, 2013
Painted Windows Harold Begbie
The Psychology of Nations G.E. Partridge
John Dewey’s logical theory Delton Thomas Howard
Spencer’s Philosophy of Science C. Lloyd Morgan
The Civilization of Illiteracy Mihai Nadin
Creative Intelligence John Dewey, Addison W. Moore, Harold Chapman Brown, George H. Mead, Boyd H. Bode, Henry Waldgrave, Stuart James, Hayden Tufts, Horace M. Kallen
Elizabeth and her German Garden “Elizabeth”, AKA Marie Annette Beauchamp
Winds Of Doctrine George Santayana
Bertrand (Arthur William), 3rd Earl. 1872–1970, British philosopher and mathematician. His books include Principles of Mathematics (1903), Principia Mathematica (1910–13) with A. N. Whitehead, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), The Problems of Philosophy (1912), The Analysis of Mind (1921), and An Enquiry into Meaning and Truth (1940): Nobel prize for literature 1950
George William pen name æ. 1867–1935, Irish poet and journalist
Henry Norris. 1877–1957, US astronomer and astrophysicist, who originated one form of the Hertzsprung–Russell diagram
John, 1st Earl. 1792–1878, British statesman; prime minister (1846–52; 1865–66). He led the campaign to carry the 1832 Reform Act
Ken. 1927–2011, British film director. His films include Women in Love (1969), The Music Lovers (1970), The Boy Friend (1971), Valentino (1977), Gothic (1986), and The Rainbow (1989)
American astronomer who studied binary stars and developed methods to calculate their mass and distances. Working independently of Ejnar Hertzsprung, Russell also demonstrated the relationship between types of stars and their absolute magnitude. This correlation is now known as the Hertzsprung-Russell diagram.
a mineral, hydrous beryllium silicate, Be 4 Si 2 O 7 (OH) 2 , colorless or pale yellow, with a vitreous luster, occurring as tabular or prismatic crystals in pegmatites and hydrothermal veins.
Berwick (def 1).
Also called Berwickshire [ber-ik-sheer, -sher] /ˈbɛr ɪkˌʃɪər, -ʃər/ (Show IPA). a historic county in SE Scotland. Berwick-upon-Tweed. a city in E central Pennsylvania. Contemporary Examples Can Obama Solve America’s Health Care Crisis? Paul Farmer November 9, 2008 Runway vs. Housewives Choire Sicha August 18, 2009 Historical Examples Curiousities of Great Britain: England and Wales Delineated […]
a town in N Northumberland, in N England, on the North Sea at the mouth of the Tweed. Historical Examples Tour through the Eastern Counties of England, 1722 Daniel Defoe Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 3, Slice 6 Various An Outline of the Relations between England and Scotland (500-1707) Robert S. Rait noun a town […]