Van Gelder or van Gelder is a surname of Dutch origin. People with the name include:
- Beatrice de Gelder, Belgian cognitive neuroscientist and neuropsychologist
- Dora Van Gelder, American writer, psychic, alternative healer
- Geert Jan van Gelder (b. 1947), Dutch university professor
- Gordon Van Gelder (b. 1966), American science fiction editor
- Lawrence Van Gelder (b. c. 1933), American journalist and magazine editor
- Leslie Van Gelder, archaeologist, writer
- Richard Van Gelder (1928–1994), American mammalogist and museum curator
- Rudy Van Gelder (b. 1924), American music recording engineer
- Tim van Gelder (contemporary), Australian software engineer
- Wim van Gelder (contemporary), Dutch politician
- Yuri van Gelder (b. 1983), Dutch gymnast
Other articles related to "van gelder":
... Lawrence Van Gelder is an American journalist and instructor in journalism who has worked at several different New York City-based newspapers in his long career ... Among the newspapers for which Van Gelder has worked are the New York Daily Mirror, the New York Journal-American and the World-Journal-Tribune ...
... this group in tow, on May 23 Coltrane entered the new Van Gelder Studio in Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey for the first time Rudy Van Gelder had been ...
... Van Gelder is a proponent of dynamicism or dynamic cognition in cognitive science ... academic position at Indiana University, van Gelder was heavily influenced by researchers such as Robert Port, James Townsend, Esther Thelen and Linda B ... Van Gelder published a series of articles providing a philosophical commentary on the dynamical approach, culminating in his 1998 paper in Behavioral and Brain Sciences, where ...
... van Gelder, Geert JanGeert Jan van Gelder 1998–2012 AmsterdamUniversity of Amsterdam and University of Leiden St John's College Van Gelder was Lecturer in Arabic at the University of Groningen ...
Famous quotes containing the word van:
“If there is a case for mental events and mental states, it must be that the positing of them, like the positing of molecules, has some indirect systematic efficacy in the development of theory.”
—Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)