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    Bury St. Edmunds

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    Bury St. Edmunds Bury St. Edmunds is a quaint little town in the most remote corner of the South-East of England. It is apparently ‘famous’, as claimed by its inhabitants, yet 99.9% of people I know have never heard of such a place, so I am forced to give them the crude description of “It’s somewhere near Cambridge” to satisfy their curiosity. The source of the town’s reputed fame is an old story that St. Edmund was slain by the Danes in 869 and was buried in the cathedral. However, that was

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    and the president at times. The abbot before abbot Samson was abbot Hugh. It was said that he was, “A gentle and kind man, he was good and devout monk, but lacked ability in business matters.”[ Jocelin Of Brakelond. Chronicles of the Abbey of Bury St Edmunds. trans. Diana Greenway and Jane Sayers (Oxford University Press,1989), 3.] He would listen to other peoples advice more than he would listen to his own intuition and that led him to be a poor leader. It was not to say that he was a bad abbot but

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    A Comparison of Two Newspaper Articles In this essay I will be comparing two articles taken from local newspapers in different areas. I will be looking at the techniques used in each article and their effectiveness. I will use this comparison to eventually decide which article is the more effective of the

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    INTRODUCTION Welcome to the senior Course Guide 2010 for St Edmund’s College, Canberra. We are a Catholic school living the tradition of Blessed Edmund Rice where faith is translated into action. Fundamental to this are the relationships our students develop with each other, with their teachers and with the wider community. At St Edmund’s we are focused on the students taking responsibility for both their actions and learning. We encourage a spirit of inquiry among our 1200 boys and the development

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    St Edmunds

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    Founded 1896 by Henry Fitzalan-Howard 15th Duke of Norfolk and Baron Anatole von Hügel. Named after Saint Edmund of Abingdon. Sister College – Green Templeton College Oxford. Men and Women over 21. Mature Undergraduates 140 Postgraduates 350. St Edmund’s is one of a group of Cambridge colleges geared towards mature students – which in Oxbridge speak, does not mean scholars with grey hair and walking sticks, but anyone over 21. It is now one of the most diverse in the university with over half the

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    St Edmunds

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    St Edmund Hall is universally referred to as Teddy Hall and is reckoned by many to be the oldest college in Oxford, the slight detail of not being recognised as a true college until 1957 being relegated to meaningless. The hall was one of a series that were up and educating before the college system evolved. It is named after St Edmund of Abingdon, Archbishop of Canterbury (1234-40), who taught on part of the present site as early as the 1190’s. It occupies a small and compact area that adds to

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    Fitz

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    Named after a street named after 7th Viscount FitzWilliam. Founded 1869 as Fitzwilliam Hall by the Non-Collegiate Student Board. Changed name to Fitzwilliam House in 1924. Full college status in 1966. Sister St Edmund Hall Oxford. Men and Women – Undergraduates 450 Postgraduates 308. Fitzwilliam College, know as ‘Fitz’ started life in 1869, with the specific aim to widen access to further education for gifted people from outside the established independent (fee paying) schools. It grew from the

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    Elizabeth Simpson Inchbald

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    Elizabeth Simpson Inchbald Elizabeth Simpson was born on the 15th of October, 1753, at Standingfield, near Bury St. Edmunds in Suffolk, about thirty miles outside of London, one of six daughters and two sons born to John and Mary Rushbrook Simpson. By all accounts, the Simpson family farm was a small one, but the family prospered and held a position of respect in the community. They entertained a large circle of friends and their home served as “the gathering place of the local society.” i[1]

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    taken hostage in Dijon, Burgundy when she was only a few years old. With her mother in charge of her education, Margaret was able to study with the same tutors who taught her brothers until the age of fift... ... middle of paper ... ... Louis XI to bury her in Angers Cathedral at Chateau Dampiere between her mother and father. Margaret of Anjou died August 25, 1482 at the age of fifty-two years old, Louis did follow her final request and her remains are still there today. Works Cited Gregory

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    the Surface: A Country of Two Nations. / Frank Field-The Welfare State-Never Ending Reform. These two sources are from www.bb... ... middle of paper ... ...APHY Leathard Audrey. (1991) Health Care provision: past, present and future, Bury St Edmunds England Powell Martin A. (1997) Evaluating the National Health Service, Buckingham England Briggs Asa. (08/04/03) Reforming Acts www.bbc.co.uk/history/society_culture/protest_reform/reforming_actsprint Professor Eric Evans. (08/04/03)

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