Berkeley

Berkeley may refer to:

Read more about Berkeley:  People, Companies, Hotels, Ships, Software, Universities and Colleges, Other Uses

Other articles related to "berkeley":

Berkeley Unified School District
... Berkeley Unified School District is the public school district for the city of Berkeley, California ... Its administrative offices are located in Berkeley's old city hall on Martin Luther King Jr ...
Allan V. Cox - Biography
... at the University of California, Berkeley ... He returned to Berkeley, but had so little interest in chemistry that his grades were too low to avoid being drafted into the United States Army ... For his graduate research at the University of California, Berkeley, Cox concentrated on rock magnetism with John Verhoogen as his supervisor ...
Berkeley, Ontario
... Berkeley is a community on Ontario Highway 10 in the township of Chatsworth, Grey County, Ontario, Canada ... The Berkeley Post Office was opened in 1853 ... There were three churches in Berkeley a Presbyterian Church, an Anglican church and a United Church ...
Berkeley High School
... Berkeley High School refers to the following high schools Berkeley High School (Berkeley, California) Berkeley High School (Moncks Corner, South Carolina) Berkeley High School (Berkeley, Missouri) ...
Bob Switzer
... Switzer was born in Fromberg, Montana and raised in Berkeley California ... Chemistry at the University of California, Berkeley ... crates at the Heinz Ketchup factory in Berkeley, California, he tripped and fell, entering into a coma for several months after the accident ...

Famous quotes containing the word berkeley:

    Atheism..., that bugbear of women and fools, is the very top and perfection of free-thinking. It is the grand arcanum to which a true genius naturally riseth, by a certain climax or gradation of thought, and without which he can never possess his soul in absolute liberty and repose.
    —George Berkeley (1685–1753)

    It seems, Euphranor..., that there is nothing so singularly absurd as we are apt to think, in the belief of mysteries; and that a man need not renounce his reason to maintain his religion. But if this were true, how comes it to pass, that, in proportion as men abound in knowledge, they dwindle in faith?
    —George Berkeley (1685–1753)

    All those who write either explicitly or by insinuation against the dignity, freedom, and immortality of the human soul, may so far forth be justly said to unhinge the principles of morality, and destroy the means of making men reasonably virtuous.
    —George Berkeley (1685–1753)