Anthony Julian

Anthony Julian (March 25, 1902 – January 18, 1984) was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts.

Anthony Julian
Senior Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts
In office
August 1, 1972 – January 18, 1984
Chief Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts
In office
Preceded byCharles Edward Wyzanski Jr.
Succeeded byAndrew Augustine Caffrey
Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts
In office
September 10, 1959 – August 1, 1972
Appointed byDwight D. Eisenhower
Preceded byBailey Aldrich
Succeeded byWalter Jay Skinner
United States Attorney for the District of Massachusetts
In office
Appointed byDwight D. Eisenhower
Preceded byGeorge F. Garrity
Succeeded byElliot Richardson
Personal details
Anthony Julian

March 25, 1902
DiedJanuary 18, 1984 (aged 81)
Boston, Massachusetts
EducationBoston College (A.B.)
Harvard Law School (J.D.)

Education and career

Julian was born in Italy and emigrated to the United States while a child. He received an Artium Baccalaureus degree from Boston College in 1925 and a Juris Doctor from Harvard Law School in 1929. He was in private practice in Boston, Massachusetts from 1929 to 1953. He was town counsel of Watertown, Massachusetts from 1930 to 1932 and from 1941 to 1942. He was a faculty member at Boston College from 1934 to 1937, and was a member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives from 1937 to 1938. He was in the United States Army Judge Advocate General's Corps during World War II, from 1942 to 1946, achieving the rank of Major. He was the United States Attorney for the District of Massachusetts from 1953 to 1959.[1]

Federal judicial service

On September 9, 1959, Julian was nominated by President Dwight D. Eisenhower to a seat on the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts vacated by Judge Bailey Aldrich. Julian was confirmed by the United States Senate on September 9, 1959, and received his commission on September 10, 1959. He served as Chief Judge from 1971 to 1972, assuming senior status on August 1, 1972. Julian served in that capacity until his death on January 18, 1984, in Boston.[1]


  1. ^ a b Anthony Julian at the Biographical Directory of Federal Judges, a public domain publication of the Federal Judicial Center.


Legal offices
Preceded by
Bailey Aldrich
Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts
Succeeded by
Walter Jay Skinner
Preceded by
Charles Edward Wyzanski Jr.
Chief Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts
Succeeded by
Andrew Augustine Caffrey

The almond (Prunus dulcis, syn. Prunus amygdalus) is a species of tree native to Mediterranean climate regions of the Middle East, but widely cultivated elsewhere. The almond is also the name of the edible and widely cultivated seed of this tree. Within the genus Prunus, it is classified with the peach in the subgenus Amygdalus, distinguished from the other subgenera by corrugations on the shell (endocarp) surrounding the seed.

The fruit of the almond is a drupe, consisting of an outer hull and a hard shell with the seed, which is not a true nut, inside. Shelling almonds refers to removing the shell to reveal the seed. Almonds are sold shelled or unshelled. Blanched almonds are shelled almonds that have been treated with hot water to soften the seedcoat, which is then removed to reveal the white embryo.

Anastasius of Antioch (martyr)

Anastasius was a Christian convert who suffered martyrdom with Anthony, Julian, Celsus and Marcionilla, during the persecutions of Diocletian. He is supposed to have converted after being raised from the dead by Saint Julian of Antioch. His memorial is on 9 January. Anastasius is one of the 140 Colonnade saints which adorn St. Peter's Square. His relics are interred at the Ravanica Monastery in Serbia.

Andrew Augustine Caffrey

Andrew Augustine Caffrey (October 2, 1920 – October 6, 1993) was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts.

Anthony Huxley

Anthony Julian Huxley (born 2 December 1920; died 26 December 1992 in Surbiton, Surrey) was a British botanist. He edited Amateur Gardening from 1967-1971, and was vice-president of the Royal Horticultural Society in 1991.He was the son of Julian Huxley. He was educated at Dauntsey's School and Trinity College Cambridge.

Anthony Julian Tamburri

Anthony Julian Tamburri is Dean of the John D. Calandra Italian American Institute of Queens College, CUNY and Distinguished Professor of European Languages and Literatures. He has written over one hundred journal articles and book chapters, and fourteen books.

Antoni Julian Nowowiejski

Antoni Julian Nowowiejski (11 February 1858 – 28 May 1941) was a Polish bishop of Płock (1908–1941), titular archbishop of Silyum, first secretary of Polish Episcopal Conference (1918–1919), honorary citizen of Płock and historian. He died at the hands of the Germans in Soldau concentration camp near Działdowo on 28 May 1941, and was subsequently beatified by Pope John Paul II in 1999 as one of the 108 Martyrs of World War II.

Bailey Aldrich

Bailey Aldrich (April 23, 1907 – September 25, 2002) was a United States Circuit Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit and previously was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts.

Bordighera Press

Bordighera Press is an independent publisher that was founded in 1989 by Fred Gardaphé, Paolo Giordano, and Anthony Julian Tamburri. Committed to Italian and Italian American culture in North America, the press consists of four series (Bordighera Poetry Prize, Crossings, Saggistica, and Via Folios) and two journals (VIA and Italiana).Based in Indiana, the publisher also has editorial offices located in New York City.

Cat Run 2

Cat Run 2 is a 2014 direct-to-video American comedy action film sequel of Cat Run directed by John Stockwell starring Scott Mechlowicz, Winter Ave Zoli, Alphonso McAuley.

Francis Huxley

Francis Huxley (28 August 1923 – 29 October 2016) was a British botanist, anthropologist and author. He is a son of Julian Huxley. His brother was Anthony Julian Huxley.

He was one of the founders of Survival International.

Huxley (surname)

Huxley is an English surname, originally given to people from Huxley, Cheshire. Notable people with the surname include:

The British Huxley family:

Thomas Henry Huxley (1825–1895), British biologist, supporter of Charles Darwin and inventor of the term 'agnosticism'

Leonard Huxley (writer) (1860–1933), British writer and editor, son of Thomas Henry

Aldous Huxley (1894–1963), British writer, son of Leonard and author of Brave New World

Sir Julian Huxley (1887–1975), British biologist and author, son of Leonard

Sir Andrew Huxley (1917–2012), British physiologist and biophysicist, son of Leonard

Elspeth Huxley (1907–1997), British writer, granddaughter-in-law of Thomas

Sir Leonard Huxley (physicist) (1902–1988), Australian physicist, second cousin once-removed of Thomas Huxley

Anthony Julian Huxley (1920–1992), British botanist with the standard author abbreviation "Huxley"

Italian Americans

Italian Americans (Italian: italoamericani or italo-americani [ˌitalo.ameriˈkaːni]) are citizens of the United States of America who are of Italian descent. Italian Americans are the fourth largest ethnic group of European Americans behind German Americans, Irish Americans and English Americans.About 5.5 million Italians immigrated to the United States from 1820 to 2004. In 1870, there were fewer than 25,000 Italian immigrants in America, many of them Northern Italian refugees from the wars that accompanied the Risorgimento—the struggle for Italian unification and independence from foreign rule which ended in 1871. Immigration began to increase during the 1870s, when more than twice as many Italians immigrated (1870–79: 46,296) than during the five previous decades combined (1820–69: 22,627). The 1870s were followed by the greatest surge of immigration, which occurred between 1880 and 1914 and brought more than 4 million Italians to the United States, the majority being from Southern Italy and Sicily, with many having agrarian backgrounds. This period of large-scale immigration ended abruptly with the onset of the First World War in 1914 and, except for one year (1922), never fully resumed.

Further immigration was greatly limited by several laws Congress passed in the 1920s.Approximately 84% of the Italian immigrants came from Southern Italy and Sicily, which was still largely rural and agricultural, and where much of the populace had been impoverished by centuries of foreign misrule, and an oppressive taxation system imposed after Italian unification in 1861. After unification, the Italian government initially encouraged emigration to relieve economic pressures in the South. After the American Civil War, which resulted in over a half million killed or wounded, immigrant workers were recruited from Italy and elsewhere to fill the labor shortage caused by the war. In the United States, most Italians began their new lives as manual laborers in eastern cities, mining camps and farms.

The descendants of the Italian immigrants gradually rose from a lower economic class in the first generation to a level comparable to the national average by 1970. The Italian community has often been characterized by strong ties to family, the Roman Catholic Church, fraternal organizations, and political parties.

Ivanhoe (1982 film)

Ivanhoe is a British 1982 television film adaptation of Sir Walter Scott's novel of the same name. The film was directed by Douglas Camfield, with a screenplay written by John Gay. The film depicts the noble knight Ivanhoe returning home from The Holy Wars and finds himself being involved in a power-struggle for the throne of England.

The score by Allyn Ferguson was nominated for an Emmy Award in 1982. The film premiered on CBS in the USA on 23 February 1982 and was first broadcast in the UK on 26 September 1982 on ITVDe Bois-Guilbert is treated more ambiguously than in most versions of the story. He develops some genuine affection for Rebecca towards the end, and although he could easily have won the fight against the wounded and weakened Ivanhoe, de Bois-Guilbert lowers his sword and allows himself to be killed, thus saving Rebecca's life.

The film featured Julian Glover reprising his role as Richard I from the 1965 Doctor Who serial The Crusade, which was likewise directed by Camfield.

In Sweden, where it first aired over TV 1 on 31 December 1982 the film's airing annually around Christmas-New Year has become a tradition.

Jerusalem artichoke

The Jerusalem artichoke (Helianthus tuberosus), also called sunroot, sunchoke, or earth apple, is a species of sunflower native to eastern North America, and found from eastern Canada and Maine west to North Dakota, and south to northern Florida and Texas. It is also cultivated widely across the temperate zone for its tuber, which is used as a root vegetable.

List of winners of the Raiziss/de Palchi Translation Awards

The Raiziss and de Palchi Translation Awards was established in 1995 through a bequest to the New York Community Trust by Sonia Raiziss Giop, a poet, translator, and editor of Chelsea.The awards recognize translations into English of modern Italian poetry through a $10,000 book prize or a $25,000 fellowship with residency at the American Academy in Rome.

Passiflora vitifolia

Passiflora vitifolia, the perfumed passionflower, is a species of Passiflora, native to southern Central America (Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Panama) and northwestern South America (Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru).

Tony Chilton

Anthony Julian Thomas Chilton (born 7 September 1965) is an English former professional association football player who played as a defender.

United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts

The United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts (in case citations, D. Mass.) is the federal district court whose territorial jurisdiction is the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, United States. The first court session was held in Boston in 1789. The second term was held in Salem in 1790 and court session locations alternated between the two cities until 1813. That year, Boston became the court's permanent home. A western division was opened in Springfield in 1979 and a central division was opened in Worcester in 1987. The court's main building is the John Joseph Moakley Federal Courthouse on Fan Pier in South Boston.

Appeals from the District of Massachusetts are heard by the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, also located in the Moakley courthouse (except for patent claims and claims against the U.S. government under the Tucker Act, which are appealed to the Federal Circuit).

Walter Jay Skinner

Walter Jay Skinner (September 12, 1927 – May 8, 2005) was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.