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University press Great Clarendon Street, Oxford 0x2 6dp Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide in Oxford New York Auckland Cape Town Dar es Salaam Hong Kong Karachi Kuala Lumpur Madrid Melbourne Mexico City Nairobi New Delhi Shanghai Taipei Toronto With offices in
Spanish-born Jewish philosopher and physician O God, let my mind be ever clear and enlightened. By the bedside of the patient let no alien thought deflect it. Let everything that experience and scholarship have taught it be present in it and hinder it not in its tranquil work.
Postgraduate training in the SHO and Specialist Registrar grades is controlled by the Postgraduate Deans. As a general rule the Deans will not give permission for supernumerary (honorary) training posts though permission may still be given for exceptional reasons. Special arrangements have been made to facilitate training for doctors who are holders of a Scholarship, awarded by an organisation funding body within their own country, for clinical studies in the United Kingdom. Where a supernumerary post has been offered this will depend on registration with the General Medical Council. The General Medical Council will not grant registration for a supernumerary SHO or Registrar post unless there is a letter of support from the Postgraduate Dean. These posts offer the opportunity to obtain clinical experience but this is unlikely to be accepted for the experience required for a doctor to be eli-
Nation's largest membership organization of blind persons, founded in 1940. With 50,000 members, the National Federation of the Blind (NFB) has affiliates in all 50 states plus Washington, D.C., and Puerto Rico, and more than 700 local chapters. The National Federation of the Blind provides information and referral services, scholarships, literature and publications about blindness, aids and appliances and other adaptive equipment for the blind, advocacy services, development and evaluation of technology, and support for blind persons and their families.
After May recovered from his illness, he wrote his dissertation on the subject of anxiety and the next year published it under the title The Meaning of Anxiety (May, 1950). Tlnee years later, he wrote Man's Search for Himself (May, 1953), the book that gained him some recognition not only in professional chcles but among other educated people as well. In 1958, he collaborated with Ernest Angel and Henri El-lenberger to publish Existence A New Dimension in Psychiatry and Psychology This book introduced American psychotherapists to the concepts of existential therapy and continued the popularity of the existential movement. May's best-known work, Love and Will (1969b), became a national best seller and won the 1970 Ralph Waldo Emerson Award for humane scholarship. In 1971, May won the American Psychological Association's Distinguished Contribution to the Science and Profession of Clinical Psychology Award. In 1972, the New York Society of Clinical Psychologists presented him with the...
One area in which further general education for older SSI recipients is supported is in the development of a PASS tuition, fees, books, and supplies for school are among those expenses that can be set aside as part of the SSI recipient's plan for self-support. While laudable, this provision is not likely to be very practical since it requires the SSI recipient, who is subject to strict earnings limitations, to set aside savings and assets that are likely difficult to acquire. An additional provision that allows the recipient to work (without penalty) while attending school may place attainment of higher education within the realm of financial possibility. The federal government does allow educational grants, fellowships, and scholarships used for tuition and fees to be excluded from earnings limitations. Portions of those sources used for room and board, however, are not currently excluded. A report by the Social Security Administration (2000) suggests that all portions of grants,...
Walter Mischel, the second son of upper-middle-class parents, was bom on February 22, 1930, hi Vienna. He and his brother Theodore, who later became a philosopher of science, grew up in a pleasant environment only a short distance from Freud's home. The tranquillity of childhood, however, was shattered when the Nazis invaded Austria hi 1938. That same year, the Mischel family fled Austria and moved to the United States. After living in various parts of the country, they eventually settled hi Brooklyn, where Walter attended primary and secondary schools. Before he could accept a college scholarship, his father suddenly became ill, and Walter was forced to take a series of odd jobs. Eventually, he was able to attend New York University,
Great Clarendon Street, Oxford 0x2 6dp Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide in Oxford New York Auckland Cape Town Dar es Salaam Hong Kong Karachi Kuala Lumpur Madrid Melbourne Mexico City Nairobi New Delhi Shanghai Taipei Toronto With offices in
Great Clarendon Street, Oxford OX2 6DP Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide in Oxford New York Auckland Bangkok Buenos Aires Cape Town Chennai Dar es Salaam Delhi Hong Kong Istanbul Karachi Kolkata Kuala Lumpur Madrid Melbourne Mexico City Mumbai Nairobi Sao Paulo Shanghai Taipei Tokyo Toronto
This meant a shift back to reading boring classics. It also meant entering a community with an entirely different take on scholarship. In contrast to Edinburgh's open lectures, catering to the whole community, suddenly he was in a city where students lived a life separate from ordinary residents, where being caught in town and out of your academic gown could lead to rustication, or expulsion. Some professors also served as policemen, or proctors, whose chief duty was the rousting of ladies of doubtful repute from the school community.
With sexual selection, genes act as both the fashion models and the fashion critics, both the apostates and the inquisitors. This creates the potential for the same kind of feedback loops that drive progress in high fashion and modern theology. These feedback loops are the source of sexual selection's speed, creativity, and unpredictability. Yet they also raise the classic problem of runaway corruption in autarchies who watches the watchmen How can mere genes be trusted as both selectors and selectees in evolution under sexual selection The world of mate choice plays by its own rules, and though survival is a prerequisite for mating (as it is for scholarship, fashion, and faith), the principles of sexual selection cannot be reduced to the principles of survival. The biologist seems to have no point of entry into this protean wonderland where genes build brains and bodies, which pick the genes that build the next generation's brains and bodies, which in turn pick the genes that pick...
Medical ethicists simply accept the latter part of this passage as a disavowal of sexual relations with patients. There is little scholarship on what this pledge might have been saying in its own time.1 It exceeded the standard set by Athenian law, which is not known to have forbidden voluntary sexual relations between physicians and patients or members of a patient's household. The passage did not give latitude to consensual or purchased sexual services. The rigor of this vow may have partly reflected the fact that a guardian or head of household who hired out the services of a free woman, girl, or boy for sexual purposes could be charged with prostitution, a potentially capital offence.2 Thus, the allegation that a head of household had bartered a household member's sexual services for a physician's services would be dangerous indeed.
CBS was supported by an NSERC Discovery Grant, an Alberta Ingenuity New Faculty Grant, a Canada Foundation for Innovation New Opportunities Grant, and the University of Alberta through startup funding and CFI partner funding. LLB was supported by an NSERC PGS-B Scholarship, an Alberta Ingenuity Fund Studentship, and a Walter Johns Scholarship from the University of Alberta. IC was supported by a Killam Postdoctoral Fellowship and an Alberta Ingenuity Fund Fellowship. TTYL was supported by a Province of Alberta Graduate Scholarship.
He did not know of them because he came into embryology by the route of studying chick embryos for his research on ribosome microcrystals, and textbook models were not in his search path. Because he had come in through ribosomes, the DNA-is-God-and-RNA-is-his-Prophet model of development so ably purveyed by Dawkins - genes are blueprints - was what he saw as biological orthodoxy. He was very critical of this simple-minded model, so apt for prokaryotes but so inadequate for real development where there is genuine increase in complexity. A typical silliness, representative of the DNA-blueprint paradigm, was Williamson's attempt to explain very similar larvae of not-very-closely-related crustacea by supposing that they had caught DNA instructions from each other (1992). What Barbieri had missed was the heterodox scholarship, from Conklin at the beginning of the twentieth century through Waddington and Zeeman, Dalcq and (early) Wolpert, with a few others that saw the genes as only part of...
To Harvard University and awarded a scholarship there, he could not afford to attend. His brother's bout with tuberculosis had been costly.) After college, Nixon attended Duke University Law School on a scholarship he was an excellent student. He later became an attorney in California. During World War II, he volunteered for the Navy, though as a Quaker he would have qualified for conscientious objector status. He was popular in this structured environment. He was also very good at poker, winning enough to start a political campaign for Congress when the war ended.
Cessful scientist, although both came from similarly humble origins. The son of a schoolteacher, Huxley had little formal schooling but read prodigiously on his own. With this background he managed to land a medical apprenticeship at age fifteen, then a scholarship to study at Charing Cross Hospital. He then signed on as an assistant surgeon, a position that allowed him to act as naturalist on the HMS Rattlesnake on its voyage to New Guinea and Australia. The frigate's main assignment, like the Beagle's, was charting, with some support for biological investigations. While this allowed him to travel and study, as it had Darwin, Huxley's position had none of the privileges and freedoms allowed an upper class captain's companion. Huxley characterized his experience as follows