Synonyms for spiropoulos or Related words with spiropoulos
Examples of "spiropoulos"
is a Greek surname. It may refer to:
, or originally Ioannis Georgiou Spyropoulos (16 October 1896 – 7 August 1972) was a Greek expert in international law.
was made a Knight of the Order of Arts and Letters in 2013 by France's Minister of Culture and Communication Aurélie Filippetti.
(; born 15 June 1979 in Athens) is a Greek sport shooter. He was selected as one of eleven shooters to represent the host nation Greece at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, and eventually won a silver medal in double trap shooting at the 2005 European Championships in Belgrade, Serbia and Montenegro.
is a member of the shooting team for Panellinios Gymnastikos Syllogos () in his native Athens, where he trains throughout his sport career under coach Tom Alderin.
was named as part of the Greek shooting team to compete in the men's double trap at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens by having achieved one of the Olympic places reserved to the host nation for his event. A less experienced to the international scene,
showed off his best to eagerly shoot 124 hits out of 150 in the qualifying round, which was worthily enough to attain a twenty-second position from a field of twenty-five shooters.
was the winner of the Villa Medicis Hors-les-Murs Award in 2002 of the AFAA & the French Ministry of Foreign Affairs; she worked as a composer-in-residence in the US (New York, Boston & Cambridge, 2004).
She regularly performs contemporary repertoire by composers such as Georges Aperghis, John Cage, Mauricio Kagel, Luc Ferrari, Jacques Rebotier, Georgia
, Yoshihisa Taïra, Kasper Toeplitz, Tôn-Thât Tîet, David Toop…
() (born in Greece, 1965) is a composer, who studied piano, harmony, counterpoint and fugue in Athens. At the same time she studied jazz piano and worked as an instrumentalist and arranger of Hellenic traditional music of oral transmission for ten years.
Afterward Sidiropoulos collaborated with the Greek composer Yannis Markopoulos: he sang in his compositions “Oropedio”, “Thessalikos Kiklos” and "Electric Theseus" on lyrics by the poet Dimitris Varos. In 1976, together with
brothers, he founded the music group “Spiridoula”. They created the album "Flou". It is considered to be the greatest rock album in the Greek rock scene ever, as "Flou" inspired many musicians and opened a completely different path to Greek audience.
Panionios has produced all three major Greek strikers of the 1980s, namely Nikos Anastopoulos (later of Olympiakos), Thomas Mavros (later of AEK Athens), and Dimitris Saravakos (later of Panathinaikos). Other notable players coming out of the club in the 1990s include Nikos Tsiantakis (later of Olympiacos) and Takis Fyssas, later of Panathinaikos, Benfica and member of Greek national team. Within the 2000s another five Greek national team players came out from the club, namely Alexandros Tziolis, Evangelos Mantzios, Nikos
, Grigoris Makos and Giannis Maniatis.
He studied law at the Universities of Zürich and Leipzig. From 1928 onward, he taught Public International law at the Law School of the Aristotle University and several universities in Greece. From 1949 to 1957, he served as member of the International Law Commission and from 1958 to 1967, he served as judge at the International Court of Justice. (Since Mr.
also obtained an absolute majority of votes in the Security Council, he has been declared elected as a member of the International Court of Justice.the 1st of october 1957 )
took part in the formulation of the Nuremberg principles in 1950. Regarding crimes against humanity, he believed that, contrary to the trend at the Nürnberg Trials to define the Nazi party as a criminal organization, it was impossible to determine legally the extent of culpability of governments or other organizations, and sought to define culpability of individuals only. He also considered acts of individuals inciting to civil strife in another country as crimes under international law, and also viewed organized terrorism as such.
The law department was founded and began its operation in 1930 during the premiership of Alexandros Papanastassiou. One of the first 5 faculties of the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki was the Faculty of Law and Economics consisting of two departments, Law Department and Economics and Political Science Department. A special committee took place (composed of Professors A. Andreades, K. Varvaressos, S. Seferiades and C. Sfiris) in order to elect the first professors of the Law school; Periklis Vizoukides (who was the first Dean of the faculty and afterwards rector of the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki), Professor of Civil Law, Xenophon Zolotas Politic Economy professor, Jean
Professor of International Law, Dimosthenis Stefanides Politic Economy professor and Thrasivoulos Haralambides Professor of Commercial law. Lately in '00s, Faculty of Law and Economics was expanded with Political Science department and hence was renamed into Faculty of Law, Economics and Political Science. In 1962 the graduate program (the first LLM in Greece) of the law school began its operation. Law school takes part in many international law competitions such as Ph. Jessup Moot Court International competition. In this competition, Law School of Thessaloniki in 2005 came 1st among 600 universities from all over the world (in the writing part of the competition), 5th in 2001, 4th in 2004 (in the writing part of the competition), 6th in 2007 and 5th in 2008, 3rd in 2009. In addition, in 2011 law school came first in Europe as it participated in a competition which was organized by the World Trade Organization, accomplishing to beat popular law schools such as Oxford's, King's College and LSE's law schools.
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