from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A recipient of a Nobel prize.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person who has been awarded a Nobel Prize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. winner of a Nobel prize
a Nobelist is glad to do these things, it's worth it.
While West Bengal has been very poor and troubled, many such as Nobelist Amartya Sen have praised Kerala as one of the best run and most humane states of India.
So say more economists, such as Nobelist and former chief World Bank economist Joseph Stiglitz in his most recent Vanity Fair article, "The Book of Jobs" that details how we recover from the Great Recession, and which sectors will prosper and expand.
IDRC's president, David Malone, reminds us that his organization was founded by another Nobelist, and has a unique mission in development - conducting original research on what does and doesn't work in combatting poverty around the world.
However, as noted above by Nobelist Brian Josephson, many scientists have a "pathological disbelief" in certain subjects that ultimately create an unhealthy and unscientific attitude blocks real truth and real science.
One Nobelist, he said, even offered instruction on tying shoelaces.
Bernanke has been a strong advocate for an active Fed in stimulating economic growth in the past, which is why Nobelist Paul Krugman in effect called him craven for caving in to the Republican extreme right wing.
Example 2: An excerpt (and note the salvific sense conveyed in the titles alone) from A Vision of the Grail, pub. 1992, in a chapter titled The Code of Codes, by molecular biologist (and Nobelist, no less) Walter Gilbert:
According to Nobelist Douglas North, the main difference between poor and rich nations is not growth rates.
When Susan Sontag declared in 1982 that communism was "a fascism with a human face" and suggested to a horrified and enraged crowd of left literati that those who had read nothing but Reader's Digest understood a great deal more about communism than the readers of the Nation, it was Brodsky and his fellow Nobelist Czeslaw Milosz who had been responsible for her epiphany.
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