from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • Bunche, Ralph Johnson 1904-1971. American diplomat. He won the 1950 Nobel Peace Prize for his work on the United Nations Palestine Commission.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. United States diplomat and United Nations official (1904-1971)


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Bunche from the State Department and placed him in charge of the

    Ralph Bunche - Biography

  • The life story of Dr. Bunche is like that of many another

    The Nobel Peace Prize 1950 - Presentation Speech

  • DEAR ME - 341 "Bunche," he said, with a tear in his eye,

    An Autobiography

  • Of the eight or so healthy linemen, two are true freshmen (Malcolm Bunche and Shane McDermott) who enrolled early, and another three are redshirt freshmen (Jermaine Johnson, Jared Wheeler and Cory White).

    Around the Atlantic Coast Conference

  • In 1950, Ralph Bunche became the first non-white person to be awarded the Nobel Peace

    Articles - Peace

  • But Monday he taped his first one-on-one interview since the election -- a 15-minute talk with Jonathan P. Hicks, a former New York Times reporter who's now a fellow at the DuBois Bunche Center for Public Policy in New York.

    Fenty says education reform cost him re-election

  • Bunche (6-6, 325) is on campus and will take part in spring drills.

    Miami - Team Notes

  • -- OT Malcolm Bunche, New Berlin, N.Y. -- The Hurricanes addressed a position of need in signing Bunche, a four-star recruit and No. 8 prep school prospect in the country, according to Rivals. com.

    Miami - Team Notes

  • Ralph Bunche, undersecretary general of the United Nations, and Bill Moyers, the former White House press secretary, were spotted.

    Burial for a King

  • Commenting about the recent bestowal of Presidential Medals of Freedom on renowned singer Marian Anderson and Dr. Ralph Bunche, noted diplomat and first African American winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, columnist Al Duckett offered advice to help Civil Rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King, who had just delivered his stirring "I Have a Dream" speech the previous August, avoid being overlooked in the future.

    Megan Smolenyak: Michelle Obama's Ancestors: The Great Migration


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