Combined English Universities

Some articles on combined english universities, combined, universities:

Combined English Universities (UK Parliament Constituency) - Elections - Elections in The 1930s
... General Election 1931 Combined English Universities (2 seats) Party Candidate % 1st Pref Count 1 Count 2 Count 3 Count 4 Independent Eleanor Florence Rathbone 37.2 5,096 Conservative Sir Reginald Henry ... Valid 13,697 Quota 4,567 Turnout 71.7% General Election 1935 Combined English Universities (2 seats) Party Candidate Votes % ±% Conservative Sir Reginald Henry Craddock Unopposed N/A N/A Independent Eleanor ...
List Of UK Minor Party And Independent MPs Elected - Great Britain - 1919 - 1950
... Grantham Independent Kenneth Martin Lindsay Combined English Universities Independent Ernest Gorden Graham Graham-Little London University Independent John Boyd Orr Combined Scottish ... Bridgwater Independent Progressive John Anderson Combined Scottish Universities National Andrew Duncan City of London National 1945 (b) Ernest Millington Chelmsford Common ... Herbert University of Oxford Independent Eleanor Rathbone Combined English Universities Independent George Buchanan Glasgow Gorbals Independent Labour Party James Maxton Glasgow ...
Combined English Universities By-election, 1946
... The Combined English Universities by-election, 1946 was a parliamentary by-election held on 18 March 1946 for the British House of Commons constituency of Combined English Universities ...

Famous quotes containing the words universities, combined and/or english:

    In universities and intellectual circles, academics can guarantee themselves popularity—or, which is just as satisfying, unpopularity—by being opinionated rather than by being learned.
    —A.N. (Andrew Norman)

    You do not become a “dissident” just because you decide one day to take up this most unusual career. You are thrown into it by your personal sense of responsibility, combined with a complex set of external circumstances. You are cast out of the existing structures and placed in a position of conflict with them. It begins as an attempt to do your work well, and ends with being branded an enemy of society.
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    The French are a logical people, which is one reason the English dislike them so intensely. The other is that they own France, a country which we have always judged to be much too good for them.
    Robert Morley (b. 1908)