Advancement

Advancement may refer to:

  • Advancement (inheritance)
  • Promotion (rank)
  • Fundraising

Other articles related to "advancement":

Aborigines Advancement League
... The Aborigines Advancement League (also known as the Aboriginal Advancement League) claims to be the oldest Aboriginal organisation in Australia ...
Council For Advancement And Support Of Education - Major Awards and Events
... Professors of the Year (with The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching) and the Circle of Excellence awards ... It also holds the Summit for Advancement Leaders, an annual conference for senior-level advancement professionals ...
Sir Michael Seymour, 1st Baronet - Advancement
... Seymour recovered from his wound, and was promoted to commander ... He received his first command in mid-1796, that of the sloop HMS Spitfire ...
Sciencenter - Advancement
2004 as the Sciencenter’s first Director of Advancement and was charged with creating a team to integrate the areas of development, membership, marketing ...
Chief Ministers Of Gibraltar - Chief Ministers of Gibraltar (1964–Present)
... Office Party 1 Sir Joshua Hassan 11 August 6 ... August 1969 Association for the Advancement of Civil Rights 2 Sir Robert Peliza 6 August 25 ... June 1972 Integration with Britain Party (1) Sir Joshua Hassan 25 ...

Famous quotes containing the word advancement:

    As the saffron tints and crimson flushes of morn herald the coming day, so the social and political advancement which woman has already gained bears the promise of the rising of the full-orbed sun of emancipation. The result will be not to make home less happy, but society more holy.
    Frances Ellen Watkins Harper (1825–1911)

    Woman—with a capital letter—should by now have ceased to be a specialty. There should be no more need of “movements” on her behalf, and agitations for her advancement and development ... than for the abolition of negro slavery in the United States.
    Marion Harland (1830–1922)

    There is no greater impediment to the advancement of knowledge than the ambiguity of words.
    Thomas Reid (1710–1769)