Hopkins University Press

Some articles on press, hopkins university press, university, university press:

John A. Long - Books
... Belhaven Press, UK. 1994, Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, US, ISBN 0-8018-4779-6 ... University of New South Wales Press, Sydney also Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, US.1995 ...
Joseph Cari, Jr. - Biography - Public Service - Woodrow Wilson Center For International Scholars
... Cari worked closely with authors editors of books published by the Wilson Center Press, driving thought leadership in the subjects of Politics, Culture, Society and ... Woodrow Wilson Press (Copub Johns Hopkins University Press), 1995 ... Woodrow Wilson Press (Copub Johns Hopkins University Press), 1996 ...
Lionel Casson - Bibliography
... Princeton University Press ... The Johns Hopkins University Press ... The Johns Hopkins University Press ...
University Of Canterbury
... The University of Canterbury (Māori Te Whare Wānanga o Waitaha postnominal abbreviation Cantuar ... Latin name for Canterbury) was initiated and founded by scholars from the University of Oxford in 1873 and is New Zealand's second-oldest university ...
Edward Wallace Muir, Jr. - Works
... Princeton Princeton University Press, 1981 ... The Leopold von Ranke Manuscript Collection of Syracuse University The Complete Catalogue ... Syracuse Syracuse University Press, 1983 ...

Famous quotes containing the words university press, press, hopkins and/or university:

    His role was as the gentle teacher, the logical, compassionate, caring and articulate teacher, who inspired you so that you wanted to please him more than life itself.
    Carol Lawrence, U.S. singer, star of West Side Story. Conversations About Bernstein, p. 172, ed. William Westbrook Burton, Oxford University Press (1995)

    Christianity as an organized religion has not always had a harmonious relationship with the family. Unlike Judaism, it kept almost no rituals that took place in private homes. The esteem that monasticism and priestly celibacy enjoyed implied a denigration of marriage and parenthood.
    Beatrice Gottlieb, U.S. historian. The Family in the Western World from the Black Death to the Industrial Age, ch. 12, Oxford University Press (1993)

    poor Felix Randal;
    How far from then forethought of, all thy more boisterous years,
    When thou at the random grim forge, powerful amidst peers,
    Didst fettle for the great gray drayhorse his bright and battering
    sandal!
    —Gerard Manley Hopkins (1844–1889)

    Like dreaming, reading performs the prodigious task of carrying us off to other worlds. But reading is not dreaming because books, unlike dreams, are subject to our will: they envelop us in alternative realities only because we give them explicit permission to do so. Books are the dreams we would most like to have, and, like dreams, they have the power to change consciousness, turning sadness to laughter and anxious introspection to the relaxed contemplation of some other time and place.
    Victor Null, South African educator, psychologist. Lost in a Book: The Psychology of Reading for Pleasure, introduction, Yale University Press (1988)