Talcott Williams, (1849–1928), was an American journalist and educator.
Williams was born at Abeih, Ottoman Turkey, the son of Congregational missionaries. He graduated from Amherst in 1873. Afterwards. he was employed at the New York World, and as a correspondent for the New York Sun and the San Francisco Chronicle. He was an editorial writer for the Springfield (Mass.) Republican in 1879-81. He worked as an editor of the Philadelphia Press for 30 years, until 1912, when he became director of the new School of Journalism at Columbia University, built and endowed by Joseph Pulitzer. With F. M. Colby, he was editor of the New International Encyclopedia. In 1913, he served as president of the American Conference of Teachers of Journalism.
Andrew Ivy Killgore (November 7, 1919 – December 20, 2016) was an American diplomat and a U.S. Foreign Service Officer. He was ambassador of the United States to Qatar from 1977 until his retirement from the U.S. Foreign Service in 1980.Bibliography of Philadelphia
The following is a list of works about Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA.Edward S. Walker Jr.
Edward S. Walker (born June 13, 1940 in Abington, Pennsylvania) is a former U.S. Ambassador to Israel, Egypt, and the UAE and is a Middle East specialist.Joseph J. Sisco
Joseph John Sisco (October 31, 1919 – November 23, 2004) was a diplomat who played a major role in then-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger's shuttle diplomacy in the Middle East. His career in the State Department spanned five presidential administrations.Joseph W. Twinam
Joseph Wright Twinam (11 July 1934 – 12 June 2001) was a United States diplomat with a focus on the Middle East. Ambassador Twinam was the first U.S. ambassador accredited solely to Bahrain, serving from 1974 to 1976. He served as Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for Near Eastern & South Asian Affairs, from 1979 to 1982. He then served three years as dean of the Foreign Service Institute & as diplomat-in-residence at the University of Virginia (UVA), finally retiring from the State Department in 1985. He subsequently was a distinguished visiting professor at the Citadel for eight years, and an adjunct professor at Southern Methodist University from 1998 to 1999. He died in Charleston, South Carolina from injuries sustained in a fall. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, it was revealed on his death that Twinam was also a member of the Seven Society at UVA.Maréchal de camp
Maréchal de camp (sometimes incorrectly translated as field marshal) was a general officer rank used by the French Army until 1848.The rank originated from the older rank of sergeant major general (French: sergent-major général). Sergeant major general was third in command in an army, after the general and the lieutenant general. One of his tasks was to dispose the troops on the battlefield. It was also known in the French army as the "battle sergeant" (fr: sergent de bataille). In English-speaking countries, the rank of sergeant major general became known as simply major general.Nathan Hale (journalist)
Nathan Hale (16 August 1784 – 9 February 1863) was an American journalist and newspaper publisher who introduced regular editorial comment as a newspaper feature.New International Encyclopedia
The New International Encyclopedia was an American encyclopedia first published in 1902 by Dodd, Mead and Company. It descended from the International Cyclopaedia (1884) and was updated in 1906, 1914 and 1926.Nicholas A. Veliotes
Nicholas Alexander Veliotes (born October 28, 1928) is a former United States Foreign Service Officer and diplomat. He served as United States Ambassador to Jordan (1978–81) and Egypt (1984–86). He is a member of the American Academy of Diplomacy and Council on Foreign Relations.Oriental Club of Philadelphia
The Oriental Club of Philadelphia is one of the oldest continuously-active academic clubs in the United States. It was founded on April 30th, 1888, with the aim of "bring[ing] together those interested in the several fields of Oriental study, for the interchange of ideas, and the encouragement of Oriental research." The club was founded by scholars and other prominent intellectuals in the Philadelphia area interested in sharing new research and archaeological findings about the cultures of South Asia, East Asia, and the Near East. Its membership was initially limited to thirty, and meetings consisted of monthly lectures, held in the houses of members.Members in the early days of the club included some of the founding figures in American scholarship on Sanskrit, the Ancient Near East, Judaica, and the art and archaeology of Asia. Among the club's founders were Cyrus Adler, Tatsui Baba, George Dana Boardman, Stewart Culin, Morton W. Easton, Paul Haupt, Edward Washburn Hopkins, Marcus Jastrow, Morris Jastrow, Jr., Benjamin Smith Lyman, Robert W. Rogers, Mayer Sulzberger, Henry Clay Trumbull, and Talcott Williams. Other early members included William F. Albright, Robert Pierpont Blake, Rhys Carpenter, Franklin Edgerton, W. Max Müller, E. A. Speiser, and Solomon Zeitlin.
The fifth anniversary of the Oriental Club of Philadelphia was marked by the publication of a volume of studies. For the twenty-fifth anniversary of the club's foundation in 1913, it entertained the American Oriental Society. The thirty-fifth anniversary of the foundation was marked by a colloquium in 1923, the proceedings of which were published in 1924; the volume features essays by Max
L. Margolis, James A. Montgomery, Walter Woodburn Hyde, Franklin Edgerton, and Theophile J. Meek. For the fiftieth anniversary of the Oriental Club of Philadelphia in 1938, the club invited the American Oriental Society to meet in Philadelphia. In 1989, under the direction of William Hanaway, the Oriental Club of Philadelphia mounted a major conference with the participation of academic clubs from around the world. The recent history of the Oriental Club of Philadelphia was the topic for discussion at the Annual Banquet on April 25, 2001, preserved in audio on the CD “An Oral History of the Oriental Club."According to the club's website, the Oriental Club of Philadelphia "continues to be a forum for the academic exchange of ideas about the literature and languages of Asia, North Africa, and the Near and Middle East. The club brings together scholars in the Philadelphia area who work on the cultures of these regions from a variety of different perspectives, including History, Art History, Anthropology, Philosophy, and Religious Studies. Members include faculty and staff of universities and museums in the Philadelphia area. Sponsored events include presentations of works-in-progress by members, an annual lecture and banquet, and public colloquia on themes of cross-cultural concern."Richard W. Murphy
Richard William Murphy (born July 29, 1929) is an American diplomat.Robert O. Waring
Robert Olaf Waring (November 26, 1919 – June 16, 1976) was a U.S. diplomat assassinated in Beirut, Lebanon in 1976.Seelye
Seelye is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Elizabeth Eggleston Seelye (1858-1923), American writer
Frederick Thomas Seelye (1879–1962), New Zealand chemist and academic
Gilbert T. Seelye (1877–1928), New York politician
Julius Hawley Seelye (1824–1895), American missionary, writer and politician
Kate Seelye, American journalist
Laurenus Clark Seelye (1837–1924), American college president
Talcott Williams Seelye (1922–2006), American diplomat and writerSilas Weir Mitchell (physician)
Silas Weir Mitchell (February 15, 1829 – January 4, 1914) was an American physician and writer known for his discovery of causalgia (complex regional pain syndrome) and erythromelalgia.Talcott
Talcott is both a surname and a given name. Notable people with the name include:
Allen Butler Talcott (1867–1908), American landscape painter
Andrew Talcott (1797–1883), American civil engineer
Burt L. Talcott (1920-2016), American politician and lawyer
Enoch B. Talcott (1811–1868), New York politician
Joseph Talcott, Governor of Connecticut (1724–41)
Lucy Talcott (1899–1970), American Classical archaeologist
Samuel A. Talcott (1789–1836), Attorney General of New YorkGiven name:
Talcott Parsons, American sociologist
Talcott Williams Seelye (1922–2006), American diplomat and writerTalcott Williams Seelye
Talcott Williams Seelye (March 6, 1922 – June 8, 2006) was a United States Foreign Service Officer, United States Ambassador, author, and commentator.Theopompus
Theopompus (Greek: Θεόπομπος; c. 380 BC – c. 315 BC) was a Greek historian and rhetorician.Wat T. Cluverius IV
Wat Tyler Cluverius IV (December 4, 1934 – February 14, 2010) was a United States diplomat with a focus on the Middle East.
He was born in Arlington, Massachusetts and grew up in Chicago, Illinois. Cluverius married the former Leah Konstabler. Cluverius was a veteran of the United States Navy, serving from 1957 to 1962. He received a master's degree from Indiana University Bloomington in 1967. He was a fourth-generation member of the navy, and his daughter, Charlotte Cluverius, is a naval officer.Cluverius joined the United States Department of State in the 1967. He served as U.S. Ambassador to Bahrain from 1976 to 1978. He also served as a deputy assistant secretary of state during the presidency of Ronald Reagan. According to then U.S. Secretary of State George Shultz, Cluverius was "a man to whom King Hussein talked easily and whom we therefore sent to Jordan at critical times." He also served as Consul General in Jerusalem from 1983 to 1985. From 1988 to 1998, he served as Director-General of the Multinational Force and Observers. From 2002 to 2007, he was the president and chief executive officer of the Cleveland Council on World Affairs.William Stoltzfus
William Alfred Stoltzfus, Jr. (November 3, 1924 – September 6, 2015) was a United States Foreign Service Officer and diplomat.