Synonyms for graham_wallas or Related words with graham_wallas

harold_laski              harriet_martineau              henry_sidgwick              lytton_strachey              bertrand_russell              george_santayana              havelock_ellis              tawney              leonard_trelawny_hobhouse              terry_eagleton              robert_heilbroner              marxist_theorist              thomas_troward              maurice_dobb              george_jacob_holyoake              maria_edgeworth              desmond_maccarthy              jeremy_bentham              mary_wollstonecraft              francis_hutcheson              max_beerbohm              stephen_spender              ralph_miliband              ludwig_wittgenstein              edward_spencer_beesly              julian_huxley              annie_besant              freethinker              leonard_woolf              mary_whiton_calkins              josiah_royce              edmund_burke              pamphleteer              mortimer_adler              walter_bagehot              winthrop_mackworth_praed              walter_pater              logan_pearsall_smith              bradlaugh              owen_barfield              cornelius_castoriadis              roger_scruton              ernst_bloch              friedrich_engels              pierre_joseph_proudhon              ralf_dahrendorf              georg_lukács              barbauld              peter_geach              bernard_shaw             



Examples of "graham_wallas"
29. "What to Read". 48 pp. Graham Wallas (1st edition). (Fifth edition,
The work was partly inspired by a trip to the Alps Wells made with his friend Graham Wallas, a prominent member of the Fabian Society.
According to Graham Wallas, Wells's delivery of his lecture was too rapid, but it was well received and contributed to the rapid integration of the 35-year-old Wells into the literary and intellectual elite of London in 1902.
Wells proposes to "provide the first tentatives of a political doctrine that shall be equally available for application in the British Empire and the United States." He notes an "especial indebtedness to my friend, Mr. Graham Wallas."
Graham Wallas (31 May 1858 – 9 August 1932) was an English socialist, social psychologist, educationalist, a leader of the Fabian Society and a co-founder of the London School of Economics.
Sidney and Beatrice Webb never had any children. In retirement Beatrice would reflect on the success of their other progeny. For instance, in 1895 they had founded the London School of Economics with Graham Wallas and George Bernard Shaw:
Hadamard described the process as having four steps of the five-step Graham Wallas creative process model, with the first three also having been put forth by Helmholtz: Preparation, Incubation, Illumination, and Verification.
The history of the London School of Economics dates from 1895, when the School was founded by Fabian Society members Sidney and Beatrice Webb, Graham Wallas, and George Bernard Shaw, with funding provided by private philanthropy, including a bequest of £20,000 from Henry Hunt Hutchinson to the Fabian Society.
The publication of "Anticipations" led to Wells's friendship with E. Ray Lancaster, the director of the Museum of Natural History. The book was appreciated by Sidney and Beatrice Webb, who introduced Wells to Graham Wallas. William James predicted that "Anticipations" would influence British youth, but thought that Wells did not allow sufficiently for "human nature."
Creative Pedagogy generalized the research in the field of creativity (Graham Wallas, Alex Osborn, J.P. Guilford, Sid Parnes, Ellis Paul Torrance, etc.) and put it into the classroom to improve the teaching/learning process. Creative Pedagogy is the result of applying the studies of creative process to the education process itself.
LSE records that the proposal to establish the school was conceived during a breakfast meeting on 4 August 1894, between the Webbs, Graham Wallas and George Bernard Shaw. The proposal was accepted by the trustees in February 1895 and LSE held its first classes in October of that year, in rooms at 9 John Street, Adelphi, in the City of Westminster.
In 1908, writer Graham Wallas wrote that "the real 'constitutional' check in England is provided… by the existence of a permanent civil service, appointed on a system independent of the opinion and desires of any politician", which has been taken to be an endorsement of the by then well-embedded principles behind Northcote-Trevelyan.
In 18 December 1897 she married the socialist Graham Wallas. The following year they had a daughter . May had to cared for when having diphtheria in 1910 and flu in 1917 when she too was at Newnham College. May obtained her doctorate at the London School of Economics, which her father had founded. She later went to to lecture at Newnham.
According to Michael Holroyd, Webb developed a plan "to marry Charlotte off to" Graham Wallas, who worked at the London School of Economics. In January 1896 she invited Charlotte and Graham to their rented home in the village of Stratford St Andrew in Suffolk. However, Charlotte was bored by his company.
Anne Phillips (born 2 June 1950), is Graham Wallas Professor of Political Science, Professor of Political and Gender Theory at the London School of Economics (LSE), where she is based at the Department of Government. She was elected a Fellow of the British Academy in 2003.
The stained glass window was designed by George Bernard Shaw in 1910 as a commemoration of the Fabian Society, and shows fellow Society members Sidney Webb and Edward R. Pease, among others, helping to build 'the new world'. Four Fabians, Beatrice and Sidney Webb, Graham Wallas, and George Bernard Shaw founded the London School of Economics with the money left to the Fabian Society by Henry Hutchinson. Supposedly the decision was made at a breakfast party on 4 August 1894. Artist Caroline Townshend (cousin of Shaw's wife Charlotte Payne-Townshend and daughter of Fabian and Suffragette Emily Townshend) created the Fabian window, according to Shaw's design in 1910. Also included in the window besides Shaw and Townshend themselves, were other prominent Fabians such as H. G. Wells, Annie Besant, Graham Wallas, Hubert Bland, Edith Nesbit, Sydney Olivier, Oliver Lodge, Leonard Woolf, and Emmeline Pankhurst.
Graham Wallas greatly influenced "Mankind in the Making", especially the first few chapters. Their collaboration on the book occasioned on Sept. 19, 1902, one of Wells's longest and most revealing letters. Shortly after the publication of "Mankind in the Making" Wells and Wallas hiked for two weeks in Switzerland; their exchanges greatly influenced Wells's next venture in social thought, "A Modern Utopia". Later, Wallas would also help Wells with "The Work, Wealth and Happiness of Mankind" (1932).
The insights of Poincaré and von Helmholtz were built on in early accounts of the creative process by pioneering theorists such as Graham Wallas and Max Wertheimer. In his work "Art of Thought", published in 1926, Wallas presented one of the first models of the creative process. In the Wallas stage model, creative insights and illuminations may be explained by a process consisting of 5 stages:
They were known at the time as Rotundists or Rotundanists. The Rotundists were identified by one historian as the followers of William Lovett. Lovett belonged to the Radical Reform Association which in the summer of 1830 was holding weekly meetings at the Rotunda. Graham Wallas, however, stated that "Rotundanist" was used for the membership of the National Union of the Working Classes (NUWC); the Rotunda was an organising venue for Henry Hetherington and James Watson in running the NUWC.
After graduation from Turin with a dissertation on Edmund Burke, Einaudi went to Berlin, where he met German jurists Fredrich Meinecke and Carl Schmitt. He then spent two years at the London School of Economics working with William Beveridge, Harold Laski, Graham Wallas and A. D. Lindsay. While in London, he also met exiles from Fascism, Don Luigi Sturzo and Gaetano Salvemini, both of whom had formed political parties after World War I, only to be brushed aside by Mussolini.