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 Victor, Duke of Clarence and Avondale by ... Harrison dismissed 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, was a more likely suspect ... 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 ...
List Of Entomologists
... Edwin Felix Thomas Atkinson 1890 ... Ireland Hemiptera Atkinson, William Stephen !William Stephen Atkinson 1876 ... India Lepidoptera Aube, Charles Nicholas !Charles Nicholas Aubé 1869 ... France ... Megaloptera, Hymenoptera Barclay, Max !Max Barclay United Kingdom Coleoptera Barraud, Philip James !Philip James Barraud 1948 ... United Kingdom Diptera ... Agricultural pests Bouvier, Eugene Louis !Eugène Louis Bouvier 1944 ... France Bowker, James Henry !James Henry Bowker 1900 ... South Africa ...

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

    I was singing at the time,
    Just as prettily as he!
    James Kenneth Stephens (1882–1950)

    I forsak the, Kyng Herowdes, and thi werkes alle;
    Ther is a chyld in Bedlem born is beter than we alle.’
    —Unknown. St. Stephen and King Herod (l. 6–8)

    Under certain circumstances there are few hours in life more agreeable than the hour dedicated to the ceremony known as afternoon tea.
    —Henry James (1843–1916)

    An ... important antidote to American democracy is American gerontocracy. The positions of eminence and authority in Congress are allotted in accordance with length of service, regardless of quality. Superficial observers have long criticized the United States for making a fetish of youth. This is unfair. Uniquely among modern organs of public and private administration, its national legislature rewards senility.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)