Some articles on harvard:
... Harvard station is located directly beneath Harvard Square, a focal point in Cambridge ... Harvard University is adjacent, with Harvard Yard, the Harvard Art Museums, the Semitic Museum, the Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, and the Museum of ...
... Cambridge, MA Harvard University Press, 1st ed 1948 4th, enl ... Cambridge, MA Harvard University Press, 1953 ... -- "Patterns Behind the Tientsin Massacre." Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 20, no ...
... Although his parents wanted him to go to law school, Gore first attended Vanderbilt University Divinity School from 1971 to 1972 on Rockefeller Foundation scholarship for people planning secular careers ... He later said he went there in order to explore "spiritual issues", and that "he had hoped to make sense of the social injustices that seemed to challenge his religious beliefs." Gore also began to work the night shift for The Tennessean as an investigative reporter in 1971 ...
... the University of Wisconsin–Madison, Harvard College, and Oxford University (Balliol) ... In 1929, when he graduated from Harvard summa cum laude, he went to Oxford as a Rhodes scholar in order to study British imperial history ... He returned to Harvard in 1936 to take up a position teaching Chinese history, Harvard's first full time specialist on that subject ...
... After continuing on the Harvard psychiatry and medical ethics Faculty following his residency, Dr ... Hundert served as Associate Dean for Student Affairs at Harvard Medical School from 1990 to 1997 ... for the faculty and university, and returning to Harvard, where he continues to teach the medical ethics and professionalism curriculum and lead the faculty development ...
More definitions of "Harvard":
- (noun): American philanthropist who left his library and half his estate to the Massachusetts college that now bears his name (1607-1638).
Synonyms: John Harvard
Famous quotes containing the word harvard:
“If God had meant Harvard professors to appear in People magazine, She wouldnt have invented The New York Review of Books.”
—Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)
“The slime pool that the dog drowned in . . .
A drunk vomiting up a teaspoon of bile . . .
Washing the polio off the grapes when I was ten . . .
A Harvard book bag in Rome . . .”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“As a medium of exchange,... worrying regulates intimacy, and it is often an appropriate response to ordinary demands that begin to feel excessive. But from a modernized Freudian view, worryingas a reflex response to demandnever puts the self or the objects of its interest into question, and that is precisely its function in psychic life. It domesticates self-doubt.”
—Adam Phillips, British child psychoanalyst. Worrying and Its Discontents, in On Kissing, Tickling, and Being Bored, p. 58, Harvard University Press (1993)