Who is james kenneth stephen?

James Kenneth Stephen

James Kenneth Stephen (25 February 1859 – 3 February 1892) was an English poet, and tutor to Prince Albert Victor, eldest son of Albert Edward, Prince of Wales.

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Some articles on james kenneth stephen:

Jack The Ripper Suspects - Proposed By Later Authors - James Kenneth Stephen
... James Kenneth Stephen (25 February 1859 – 3 February 1892) was first suggested as a suspect in a 1972 biography of another Ripper suspect, Prince Albert ... the idea that Albert Victor was the Ripper but instead suggested that Stephen, a poet and one of Albert Victor's tutors from Trinity College, Cambridge ... Harrison's suggestion was based on Stephen's misogynistic writings and on similarities between his handwriting and that of the "From Hell" letter, supposedly written by the Ripper ...
List Of Entomologists
... Atkinson 1890 ... Ireland Hemiptera Atkinson, William Stephen !William Stephen Atkinson 1876 ... India Lepidoptera Aube, Charles Nicholas !Charles Nicholas Aubé 1869 ... France Coleoptera Audinet ... United Kingdom Coleoptera Barraud, Philip James !Philip James Barraud 1948 ... United Kingdom Diptera Barthe, Eugène !Eugène Barthe 1945 ... France Coleoptera Bassi, Agostino !Agostino Bassi 1773 ... Agricultural pests Bouvier, Eugene Louis !Eugène Louis Bouvier 1944 ... France Bowker, James Henry !James Henry Bowker 1900 ... South Africa Lepidopters Brahm ...

Famous quotes containing the words james kenneth stephen, kenneth stephen, james and/or kenneth:

    Crouching down where nothing stirs
    In the silence of the furze,
    Crouching down again to brood
    In the sunny solitude.
    James Kenneth Stephens (1882–1950)

    I would think until I found
    Something I can never find,
    Something lying on the ground,
    In the bottom of my mind.
    James Kenneth Stephens (1882–1950)

    Habit is thus the enormous fly-wheel of society, its most precious conservative agent. It alone is what keeps us all within the bounds of ordinance, and saves the children of fortune from the envious uprisings of the poor.
    —William James (1843–1916)

    Consumer wants can have bizarre, frivolous, or even immoral origins, and an admirable case can still be made for a society that seeks to satisfy them. But the case cannot stand if it is the process of satisfying wants that creates the wants.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)