Cambridge University

  • (noun): A university in England.
    Synonyms: Cambridge

Some articles on university, cambridge university, cambridge:

History Of The Encyclopædia Britannica - First American Editions (10th–14th, 1901–1973) - Eleventh Edition, 1910
... After failing to win over Oxford University, Hooper managed to secure Cambridge University as a new sponsor thus, the 11th edition was published initially by Cambridge University ...
Thomas Eden - Life
... From Sudbury school he was sent to Pembroke Hall, Cambridge ... He migrated to Trinity Hall, Cambridge, where he was admitted a scholar on 31 December 1596 ... before James I at Cambridge which earned great applause ...
Cambridge Arts Theatre
... Cambridge Arts Theatre is a 666-seat theatre on Peas Hill and St Edward's Passage in central Cambridge, England ... From 1969 to 1985, the theatre was also home to the Cambridge Theatre Company, a renowned national touring company ... The Cambridge Arts Theatre has also been home to performances of Cambridge University's Marlowe Society, and it provides a venue for the university's triennial ...
List Of Old Alleynians - Sport - Cricket
... Secretary of the Marylebone Cricket Club James Douglas, (1870 to 1958) – England cricketer (Cambridge University (three blues) and Middlesex). 1868–1957) – England cricketer (represented Cambridge University (three blues), Surrey and Middlesex as a right-handed batsman.) Archibald Philip Douglas, (1 ...
Mark Z. Jacobson - Books
... Cambridge University Press, New York, 656 pp ... Fundamentals of Atmospheric Modeling, Second Edition, Cambridge University Press, New York, 813 pp ... Pollution History, Science, and Regulation, Cambridge University Press, New York, 399 pp ...

Famous quotes containing the words university and/or cambridge:

    Fowls in the frith,
    Fishes in the flood,
    And I must wax wod:
    Much sorrow I walk with
    For best of bone and blood.
    —Unknown. Fowls in the Frith. . .

    Oxford Book of Short Poems, The. P. J. Kavanagh and James Michie, eds. Oxford University Press.

    If we help an educated man’s daughter to go to Cambridge are we not forcing her to think not about education but about war?—not how she can learn, but how she can fight in order that she might win the same advantages as her brothers?
    Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)