Oxford University Press
In the theatre was placed the Oxford University Press, the establishment of which had been a favourite project of Laud and now engaged a large share of Fell's energy and attention, and which as curator he practically controlled. "Were it not you ken Mr Dean extraordinarily well," writes Sir L. Jenkins to J. Williamson in 1672, "it were impossible to imagine how assiduous and drudging he is about his press." He sent for type and printers from Holland, declaring that "the foundation of all success must be laid in doing things well, which l am sure will not be done with English letters."
Other articles related to "university press, oxford university press, university, oxford":
... "Group Decision Making Effectiveness An Experimental Study", Kent, Ohio Kent State University Press ... New York Oxford University Press ... New York Oxford University Press ...
... Southern India, 1500-1650, Cambridge Cambridge University Press, 1990 ... Markets and the State in Early Modern India, Delhi Oxford University Press, 1990 ... Shulman), Symbols of Substance Court and State in Nayaka-period Tamil Nadu, Delhi Oxford University Press, 1992 ...
... It was first published by Oxford University Press in the United Kingdom and deals with the "Babel problem" of multiple languages ... Director Peter Bush of the British Centre for Literary Translation at the University of East Anglia described the book as a "pioneering work which revealed ... A third edition, with minor revisions by Steiner, was published by Oxford University Press in 1998 ...
... Since 2001, Oxford University Press has financially supported the Clarendon bursary, a University of Oxford graduate scholarship scheme ...
... Philadelphia University of Pennsylvania Museum ... Philadelphia University of Pennsylvania Museum ... Philadelphia University of Pennsylvania Museum ...
Famous quotes containing the words oxford university, press, oxford and/or university:
“During the first formative centuries of its existence, Christianity was separated from and indeed antagonistic to the state, with which it only later became involved. From the lifetime of its founder, Islam was the state, and the identity of religion and government is indelibly stamped on the memories and awareness of the faithful from their own sacred writings, history, and experience.”
—Bernard Lewis, U.S. Middle Eastern specialist. Islam and the West, ch. 8, Oxford University Press (1993)
“I would have these good people to recollect, that the laws of this country hold out to foreigners an offer of all that liberty of the press which Americans enjoy, and that, if this liberty be abridged, by whatever means it may be done, the laws and the constitution, and all together, is a mere cheat; a snare to catch the credulous and enthusiastic of every other nation; a downright imposition on the world.”
—William Cobbett (17621835)
“The greatest gift that Oxford gives her sons is, I truly believe, a genial irreverence toward learning, and from that irreverence love may spring.”
—Robertson Davies (b. 1913)
“Cold an old predicament of the breath:
Adroit, the shapely prefaces complete,
Accept the university of death.”
—Gwendolyn Brooks (b. 1917)