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  • Growing Up (autobiography by Baker)

    Russell Baker: Baker’s Growing Up (1982), which recalls his peripatetic childhood, won the 1983 Pulitzer Prize for biography. A sequel, The Good Times, was published in 1989. Baker’s other works include An American in Washington (1961), No Cause for Panic (1964), Poor Russell’s Almanac (1972), and further collections…

  • Growing Up in the Black Belt (work by Johnson)

    Charles Spurgeon Johnson: In Growing Up in the Black Belt (1941), Johnson denied the common assertion that U.S. race relations constitute a true caste system; he pointed out that the status of blacks in American society did not have universal acquiescence or a religious basis. Among his other books…

  • Growing Without Schooling (American magazine)

    homeschooling: Main theories, theorists, and methods: …the curriculum, and he founded Growing Without Schooling (1977–2001), the first magazine about homeschooling, to share ideas and accounts of families engaged in the practice. Holt coined the word unschooling to describe learning that did not have to take place at home and did not require the school’s teaching and…

  • growler (carriage)

    Clarence, a horse-drawn, four-wheeled coupé that was named in honour of the Duke of Clarence and first introduced in 1840 in London. The body held two seats facing one another and could transport four people in comfort. The carriage was suspended most often on large elliptic springs between two

  • Grown Ups (film by Dugan [2010])

    Salma Hayek: …Chris Rock in the comedy Grown Ups (2010), Hayek portrayed a ruthless drug kingpin in Oliver Stone’s Savages (2012) and the love interest for an aspiring mixed martial artist in the comedy Here Comes the Boom (2012). Hayek then controversially played a woman who must use violence to extract herself…

  • Grown Ups 2 (film by Dugan [2013])

    Chris Rock: …friends reuniting as adults; a sequel followed in 2013.

  • growth (biology)

    Growth, the increases in cell size and number that take place during the life history of an organism. Growth is seldom random. Rather, it occurs according to a plan that eventually determines the size and shape of the individual. Growth may be restricted to special regions of the organism, such as

  • growth assay (biology)

    vitamin: Animal assay: In a growth assay, the rat, chick, dog (used specifically for niacin), and guinea pig (used specifically for vitamin C) usually are used. One criterion used in a vitamin assay is increase in body weight in response to different amounts of a specific vitamin in the diet.…

  • growth cone (embryology)

    human nervous system: Neuronal development: …growing tips of axons (called growth cones) apparently recognize and respond to various molecular signals, which guide axons and nerve branches to their appropriate targets and eliminate those that try to synapse with inappropriate targets. Once a synaptic connection has been established, a target cell releases a trophic factor (e.g.,…

  • growth curve (biology)

    Growth curve, in biology, a curve in graph form that shows the change in the number of cells (or single-celled organisms) in an experimental culture at different times. Growth curves are also common tools in ecological studies; they are used to track the rise and fall of populations of plants,

  • growth dysplasia (pathology)

    liger: …liger’s large size, or “growth dysplasia,” results from the absence of certain growth-limiting genes. Female lions mate with several male lions throughout their lives, so the genes of a male lion are adapted to maximize the growth of his offspring, since his offspring may be required to compete with…

  • growth economics

    Economic growth, the process by which a nation’s wealth increases over time. Although the term is often used in discussions of short-term economic performance, in the context of economic theory it generally refers to an increase in wealth over an extended period. Growth can best be described as a

  • growth factor (biochemistry)

    Growth factor, any of a group of proteins that stimulate the growth of specific tissues. Growth factors play an important role in promoting cellular differentiation and cell division, and they occur in a wide range of organisms, including insects, amphibians, humans, and plants. When investigators

  • growth hormone

    Growth hormone (GH), peptide hormone secreted by the anterior lobe of the pituitary gland. It stimulates the growth of essentially all tissues of the body, including bone. GH is synthesized and secreted by anterior pituitary cells called somatotrophs, which release between one and two milligrams of

  • growth hormone-releasing factor

    Growth hormone-releasing hormone (GHRH), a large peptide hormone that exists in several forms that differ from one another only in the number of amino acids, which can vary from 37 to 44. Unlike other neurohormones (substances produced by specialized cells typical of the nervous system), GHRH is

  • growth hormone-releasing hormone

    Growth hormone-releasing hormone (GHRH), a large peptide hormone that exists in several forms that differ from one another only in the number of amino acids, which can vary from 37 to 44. Unlike other neurohormones (substances produced by specialized cells typical of the nervous system), GHRH is

  • growth inhibitor (plant hormone)

    malformation: Exaggerated growth: …participate directly as an essential growth-regulating system in all higher plant species. The gibberellins of either fungal or higher plant origin stimulate the normal development of certain genetic dwarfs of maize and peas, which cannot themselves produce the gibberellins in amounts sufficient for their normal development.

  • growth medium (biology)

    Growth medium, solution freed of all microorganisms by sterilization (usually in an autoclave, where it undergoes heating under pressure for a specific time) and containing the substances required for the growth of microorganisms such as bacteria, protozoans, algae, and fungi. The medium may be

  • Growth of English Industry and Commerce, The (work by Cunningham)

    William Cunningham: His The Growth of English Industry and Commerce (1882; later expanded to 3 volumes), one of the first systematic economic histories of England, became a standard reference work.

  • Growth of Literature, The (work by Chadwick)

    H. Munro Chadwick: …collaboration with his wife, Nora, The Growth of Literature, 3 vol. (1932–40), are his most important works. The first two are valuable for the light that they throw on the early history of the Anglo-Saxons. The third shows Chadwick developing a method of comparative literature and, by comparison of Greek…

  • Growth of the Berlin Bottled-Beer Industry, The (work by Stresemann)

    Gustav Stresemann: Youth and education: …doctorate with a dissertation entitled “The Growth of the Berlin Bottled-Beer Industry.” The subject of his study, based on his knowledge of his father’s business and dealing with the decline of a sector of small business as a result of competition from giant industry, was characteristic of his origins as…

  • Growth of the Mind, The (work by Koffka)

    Kurt Koffka: …Grundlagen der psychischen Entwicklung (1921; The Growth of the Mind), applied the Gestalt viewpoint to child psychology and argued that infants initially experience organized wholes in the barely differentiated world about them.

  • Growth of the Soil (work by Hamsun)

    Norwegian literature: The 20th century: …such as Markens gr?de (1917; Growth of the Soil), were less extreme but still showed a strong, sometimes savage irony. Hamsun won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1920.

  • growth phase (physics)

    geomagnetic field: Growth phase: …quiescent phase is called the growth phase of the substorm.

  • growth promoter (plant hormone)

    malformation: Exaggerated growth: …participate directly as an essential growth-regulating system in all higher plant species. The gibberellins of either fungal or higher plant origin stimulate the normal development of certain genetic dwarfs of maize and peas, which cannot themselves produce the gibberellins in amounts sufficient for their normal development.

  • growth regulator (plant hormone)

    malformation: Exaggerated growth: …participate directly as an essential growth-regulating system in all higher plant species. The gibberellins of either fungal or higher plant origin stimulate the normal development of certain genetic dwarfs of maize and peas, which cannot themselves produce the gibberellins in amounts sufficient for their normal development.

  • growth ring (plant anatomy)

    Growth ring, in a cross section of the stem of a woody plant, the increment of wood added during a single growth period. In temperate regions the growth period is usually one year, in which case the growth ring may be called an “annual ring.” In tropical regions, growth rings may not be discernible

  • growth ring (zoology)

    scale: …in shape, and they exhibit growth rings. Ctenoid scales resemble cycloid scales but have comblike teeth on their overlapping edge.

  • growth stock (finance)

    Growth stock, stock whose market value is expected to increase at a faster-than-average rate, usually because the issuing company is part of an expanding industry or because it has strong growth characteristics (e.g., an active and successful research and development department, an array of new

  • growth structure (geology)

    sedimentary rock: Types: Growth structures in sedimentary rocks are in situ features that accumulate largely as the result of organic buildups within otherwise horizontal or nearly flat-lying strata. Reefs and stromatolites are two common varieties of such growth structures.

  • Growth, Employment and Redistribution (South African economic plan)

    South Africa: Economy: …government created a five-year plan—Growth, Employment, and Redistribution (GEAR)—that focused on privatization and the removal of exchange controls. GEAR was only moderately successful in achieving some of its goals but was hailed by some as laying an important foundation for future economic progress. The government also implemented new laws…

  • Groyne, The (Spain)

    A Coru?a, city, capital of A Coru?a provincia (province), in the comunidad autónoma (autonomous community) of Galicia, in extreme northwestern Spain. It lies on an inlet facing the Atlantic Ocean at the mouth of the Mero River. Under the Romans, A Coru?a was the port of Brigantium, but its present

  • Groza, Lou (American football player)

    Lou Groza, (“The Toe”), American professional football player (born Jan. 25, 1924, Martins Ferry, Ohio—died Nov. 29, 2000, Middleburgh Heights, Ohio), was regarded as one of football’s greatest placekickers. An offensive lineman as well as a placekicker, he played with the Cleveland Browns of the A

  • Groza, Petru (premier of Romania)

    Romania: The seizure of power: …government led by the fellow-traveler Petru Groza on March 6.

  • Grozny (Russia)

    Grozny, city and capital of the republic of Chechnya, Russia. It lies along the Sunzha River at the foot of the Sunzha Range of the Caucasus. Grozny was founded in 1818 as a fortress; the writers Leo Tolstoy and Mikhail Lermontov served there. The presence of local oil deposits was known from 1823,

  • Groznyy (Russia)

    Grozny, city and capital of the republic of Chechnya, Russia. It lies along the Sunzha River at the foot of the Sunzha Range of the Caucasus. Grozny was founded in 1818 as a fortress; the writers Leo Tolstoy and Mikhail Lermontov served there. The presence of local oil deposits was known from 1823,

  • GRU (Soviet military intelligence organization)

    GRU, (Russian: Chief Intelligence Office), Soviet military intelligence organization. It had no formal connection to the KGB, the Soviet political police and security agency, though Western intelligence authorities believed that the KGB had agents within the

  • Gruau, René (Italian artist)

    René Gruau, (Renato Zavagli Ricciardelli delle Camminate), Italian-born graphic designer and illustrator (born Feb. 4, 1909, Rimini, Italy—died March 31, 2004, Rome, Italy), created stylish graphics and elegant, sophisticated ads for high-fashion houses and magazines. With his works that s

  • grub (insect larva)

    dipteran: Dipterous larvae, often called maggots or grubs, are found in many habitats (e.g., in any kind of water, in plant tissue and soil, beneath bark or stones, in decaying plant and animal matter, even in pools of crude petroleum). Adults feed on plant or animal juices or other insects.…

  • Grub Street (literary hacks)

    Grub Street, the world of literary hacks, or mediocre, needy writers who write for hire. The term originated in the 18th century and was frequently used by writers. There was even a Grub-Street Journal. According to Dr. Samuel Johnson’s Dictionary, Grub Street was “originally the name of a street

  • grub-thob chen (Buddhism)

    Mahasiddha, (Sanskrit: “great perfect one”) in the Tantric, or esoteric, traditions of India and Tibet, a person who, by the practice of meditative disciplines, has attained siddha (miraculous powers); a great magician. Both the Shaivites (followers of Shiva) of Hindu India and the Tantric

  • grubbia family (plant family)

    Cornales: Other families: …with a single genus, are Grubbiaceae and Curtisiaceae. Grubbia (three species) is the single genus of Grubbiaceae and features heathlike shrubs in southern South Africa. Curtisia has a single species of southern African tree that is useful as a timber source (assagai wood) for furniture and other small construction.

  • Grubbiaceae (plant family)

    Cornales: Other families: …with a single genus, are Grubbiaceae and Curtisiaceae. Grubbia (three species) is the single genus of Grubbiaceae and features heathlike shrubs in southern South Africa. Curtisia has a single species of southern African tree that is useful as a timber source (assagai wood) for furniture and other small construction.

  • Grubbs, Robert H. (American chemist)

    Robert H. Grubbs, American chemist who, with Richard R. Schrock and Yves Chauvin, won the Nobel Prize for Chemistry in 2005 for developing metathesis, an important type of chemical reaction used in organic chemistry. Schrock and Grubbs were honoured for their advances in more-effective catalysts

  • Grubenmann, Hans Ulrich (Swiss engineer)

    Hans Ulrich Grubenmann and Johannes Grubenmann: More is known about Hans Ulrich than about Johannes; both were village carpenters in the hamlet of Teufen, and they constructed churches as well as bridges.

  • Grubenmann, Hans Ulrich; and Grubenmann, Johannes (Swiss engineers)

    Hans Ulrich Grubenmann and Johannes Grubenmann, Swiss carpenters and bridge builders whose bridge (1758) over the Limmat River at the town of Wettingen, near Zürich, is believed to be the first timber bridge to employ a true arch in its design. The brothers’ ingenious combination of the arch and

  • Grubenmann, Johannes (Swiss engineer)

    Hans Ulrich Grubenmann and Johannes Grubenmann: …about Hans Ulrich than about Johannes; both were village carpenters in the hamlet of Teufen, and they constructed churches as well as bridges.

  • Grüber, Heinrich (German clergyman)

    Protestantism: Mainstream Protestantism: …government’s inhumane activities, and Pastor Heinrich Grüber, until his arrest, ran the Büro Grüber, which sought to evacuate and protect Jews. Some church leaders, notably the theologian Dietrich Bonhoeffer, paid with their lives for their associations with resistance to the Nazi government. Despite the increasingly obvious character of the Nazi…

  • Gruber, Howard E. (Swiss psychologist)

    human intelligence: The distribution of IQ scores: Howard E. Gruber, a Swiss psychologist, and Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi, an American psychologist, were among those who doubted that giftedness in childhood is the sole predictor of adult abilities. Gruber held that giftedness unfolds over the course of a lifetime and involves achievement at least as…

  • Gruber, Karl (Austrian politician)

    Karl Gruber, Austrian politician and diplomat who served as foreign minister in the years immediately following World War II (b. May 3, 1909--d. Feb. 1,

  • Gruden, Jon (American football coach)

    Jon Gruden, American gridiron football coach and television broadcaster who led the Tampa Bay Buccaneers to a Super Bowl championship in 2003. Gruden was raised around football: his father, Jim, was an assistant coach at Indiana University (1973–77) and at the University of Notre Dame (1978–80).

  • Gruden, Jon David (American football coach)

    Jon Gruden, American gridiron football coach and television broadcaster who led the Tampa Bay Buccaneers to a Super Bowl championship in 2003. Gruden was raised around football: his father, Jim, was an assistant coach at Indiana University (1973–77) and at the University of Notre Dame (1978–80).

  • Grudge Match (film by Segal [2013])

    Kim Basinger: …of an aging boxer in Grudge Match (2013). After acting in The Nice Guys (2016), she appeared in Fifty Shades Darker (2017) and Fifty Shades Freed (2018), both of which were based on E.L. James’s series of erotic novels.

  • Grudge, Project (American UFO panel)

    unidentified flying object: Flying saucers and Project Blue Book: …Project Sign was succeeded by Project Grudge, which in 1952 was itself replaced by the longest-lived of the official inquiries into UFOs, Project Blue Book, headquartered at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton, Ohio. From 1952 to 1969 Project Blue Book compiled reports of more than 12,000 sightings or events,…

  • Grudzi?dz (Poland)

    Grudzi?dz, city, Kujawsko-Pomorskie województwo (province), north-central Poland, on the lower Vistula River. Founded in the 10th century as a Polish stronghold against Prussian attack, Grudzi?dz in the 1230s came under the rule of the Teutonic Knights, who fortified the town and granted it

  • Gruen, David (prime minister of Israel)

    David Ben-Gurion, Zionist statesman and political leader, the first prime minister (1948–53, 1955–63) and defense minister (1948–53; 1955–63) of Israel. It was Ben-Gurion who, on May 14, 1948, at Tel Aviv, delivered Israel’s declaration of independence. His charismatic personality won him the

  • Gruen, Victor (American architect)

    Victor Gruen, Austrian-born American architect and city planner best known as a pioneer of the regional shopping centre (Northland, Detroit, Mich., 1952) and of the renewal and revitalization of city core areas (Fort Worth, Texas, 1955). Gruen received his architectural training at the

  • Gruenwald, Mark (American comic book writer)

    Captain America: The modern era: …the 1980s, and in 1985 Mark Gruenwald began a decadelong tenure on the book. Gruenwald’s run focused on superheroics at the expense of Rogers’s civilian persona, and it introduced Diamondback—a sometime villain who evoked shades of Catwoman—as a romantic interest.

  • Gruevski, Nikola (prime minister of Macedonia)

    North Macedonia: Independence: Nonetheless, Nikola Gruevski renewed his governing coalition with the ethnic-Albanian Democratic Union for Integration (BDI), which took more than 10 percent of the vote and 15 seats. By garnering nearly 33 percent of the vote, the SDSM increased its representation considerably to 42 seats. Two other…

  • Gruffudd ab Adda (Welsh poet)

    Celtic literature: The Middle Ages: One contemporary, Gruffudd ab Adda, went much further toward a modern conception of nature; another, Iolo Goch, in his poem to the husbandman shows traces of English ideas, as seen in Piers Plowman. Llywelyn Goch Amheurug Hen wrote some early poems in the gogynfeirdd tradition, but his…

  • Gruffudd ap Cynan (king of Gwynedd)

    Wales: Gwynedd, Powys, and Deheubarth: Gwynedd, first under Gruffudd ap Cynan (died 1137) and then under his son Owain Gwynedd (died 1170), gained a firm governance that enabled the younger ruler, controlling a kingdom extending from the Dyfi to the Dee, to withstand foreign pressure, which was particularly severe during the reign of…

  • Gruffudd ap Llywelyn (king of Wales)

    Wales: Political development: …these, the most successful was Gruffudd ap Llywelyn (died 1063), who brought Gwynedd, then Deheubarth, and finally (though briefly) the whole of Wales under his dominion. The devastation wrought upon the English borderland, still not erased at the time of the making of Domesday Book (1086), was probably in large…

  • Gruffudd, Owain Ap (Welsh hero)

    Owain Glyn D?r, self-proclaimed prince of Wales whose unsuccessful rebellion against England was the last major Welsh attempt to throw off English rule. He became a national hero upon the resurgence of Welsh nationalism in the 19th and 20th centuries. A descendant of the princes of Powys, Glyn D?r

  • Gruffydd, William John (Welsh poet)

    William John Gruffydd, Welsh-language poet and scholar whose works represented first a rebellion against Victorian standards of morality and literature and later a longing for the society he knew as a youth. Educated at the University of Oxford, Gruffydd was appointed professor of Celtic at

  • Gruidae (bird)

    Crane, any of 15 species of tall wading birds of the family Gruidae (order Gruiformes). Superficially, cranes resemble herons but usually are larger and have a partly naked head, a heavier bill, more compact plumage, and an elevated hind toe. In flight the long neck is stretched out in front, the

  • gruiform (bird order)

    Gruiform, (order Gruiformes), any member of a rather loose assemblage of 12 families of birds that are generally agreed to be related but that differ widely in many aspects. Gruiforms are an ancient group with a rich fossil history, but many families are now restricted in range and few in number.

  • Gruiformes (bird order)

    Gruiform, (order Gruiformes), any member of a rather loose assemblage of 12 families of birds that are generally agreed to be related but that differ widely in many aspects. Gruiforms are an ancient group with a rich fossil history, but many families are now restricted in range and few in number.

  • Grumbach, Jean-Pierre (French director)

    Jean-Pierre Melville, French motion-picture director whose early films strongly influenced the directors of the New Wave, the innovative French film movement of the late 1950s. Grumbach’s enthusiasm for American culture prompted him to change his name to that of his favourite writer, Herman

  • Grumbach, Wilhelm von (German knight)

    Wilhelm von Grumbach, German knight and adventurer who led several attempts by German imperial knights to destroy the power of Germany’s territorial princes. Chiefly known through his own quarrels, the so-called Grumbach feuds, he also tried to regain power for the Ernestine branch of the Saxon

  • Grumble (missile)

    rocket and missile system: Surface-to-air: These included the SA-10 Grumble, a Mach-6 mobile system with a 60-mile range deployed in both strategic and tactical versions; the SA-11 Gadfly, a Mach-3 semiactive radar homing system with a range of 17 miles; the SA-12 Gladiator, a track-mobile replacement of Ganef; the SA-13 Gopher, a replacement…

  • Grumbling Hive, or Knaves Turn’d Honest, The (work by Mandeville)

    Bernard de Mandeville: …who won European fame with The Fable of the Bees.

  • Grumiaux, Arthur, Baron (Belgian violinist)

    Arthur Grumiaux, Baron, Belgian violinist noted for both his performing and his teaching. Grumiaux studied at the Charleroi and Royal conservatories in Brussels and later with Georges Enescu in Paris. In 1939 he won the Vieuxtemps Prize, and a year later he became the first recipient of the Belgian

  • Grumman A-6 Intruder (aircraft)

    attack aircraft: types were the Grumman A-6 Intruder, first flown in 1960; the U.S. Navy’s McDonnell Douglas A-4 Skyhawk, first flown in 1954; and the Ling-Temco-Vought A-7 Corsair, first flown in 1965. The Fairchild Republic A-10A Thunderbolt II, a two-seat, twin-engine aircraft first flown in 1972, became in the mid-1970s the…

  • Grumman Aerospace Corporation (American company)

    Leroy Randle Grumman: …engineer and founder of the Grumman Aerospace Corp. He designed some of the most effective naval aircraft used in World War II.

  • Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation (American company)

    Leroy Randle Grumman: …engineer and founder of the Grumman Aerospace Corp. He designed some of the most effective naval aircraft used in World War II.

  • Grumman F-14 Tomcat (aircraft)

    F-14, two-seat, twin-engine jet fighter built for the U.S. Navy by the Grumman Corporation (now part of the Northrop Grumman Corporation) from 1970 to 1992. As a successor to the F-4 Phantom II, it was designed in the 1960s with the aerodynamic and electronic capacities to defend U.S.

  • Grumman F11F Tigercat (aircraft)

    military aircraft: Supersonic flight: Other aircraft included the Grumman F11F Tigercat, the first supersonic carrier-based fighter; the North American F-100 Super Sabre; the Dassault Mystère B-2; the Saab 35, with a unique double-delta configuration; and the MiG-19.

  • Grumman, Leroy Randle (American engineer)

    Leroy Randle Grumman, American aeronautical engineer and founder of the Grumman Aerospace Corp. He designed some of the most effective naval aircraft used in World War II. After graduating from Cornell University, Grumman joined the U.S. Navy and served as a flight instructor and later as a test

  • Grumpier Old Men (film by Deutch [1995])

    Walter Matthau: …Men (1993) and its sequel, Grumpier Old Men (1995). Matthau also received Oscar nominations for Kotch (1971; directed by Lemmon) and The Sunshine Boys (1975), another collaboration with Neil Simon.

  • Grumpy Old Men (film by Petrie [1993])

    Jack Lemmon: …Page (1974), Buddy Buddy (1981), Grumpy Old Men (1993), Grumpier Old Men (1995), and The Odd Couple II (1998).

  • Grün, Anastasius (Austrian poet)

    Anastasius Grün, Austrian poet and statesman known for his spirited collections of political poetry. As a member of the estates of Carniola in the Diet at Laibach, Grün was a critic of the Austrian government, and after 1848 he represented the district of Laibach briefly at the German national

  • Grünbaum, Adolf (American philosopher)

    time: Time in molar physics: Positivist, Adolf Grünbaum, a U.S. philosopher, and Olivier Costa de Beauregard, a French philosopher-physicist. There have also been many relevant papers of high mathematical sophistication scattered through the literature of mathematical physics. Reichenbach (and Grünbaum, who improved on Reichenbach in some respects) explained a trace as…

  • Grünberg (Poland)

    Zielona Góra, city, one of two capitals (with Gorzów Wielkopolski) of Lubuskie województwo (province), west-central Poland. It is an important industrial (textile and metal production) and cultural centre, having for centuries nurtured the theatre arts and a lively folk culture. Beginning with the

  • Grünberg, Peter (German scientist)

    Peter Grünberg, Czech-born German scientist who, with Albert Fert, received the 2007 Nobel Prize for Physics for his independent codiscovery of giant magnetoresistance. Grünberg completed his undergraduate studies in physics in 1962 at Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt am Main, Ger. He

  • Grundbegriffe der Wahrscheinlichkeitsrechnung (work by Kolmogorov)

    Andrey Nikolayevich Kolmogorov: Life: …monograph Grundbegriffe der Wahrscheinlichkeitsrechnung (1933; Foundations of the Theory of Probability, 1950). In 1929, having completed his doctorate, Kolmogorov was elected a member of the Institute of Mathematics and Mechanics at Moscow State University, with which he remained associated for the rest of his life. In 1931, following a radical…

  • Grundbuch (German law)

    property law: Registration and recordation: …the system of the German Grundbuch, in which titles to land are registered, and of the systems for registration of automobile titles that prevail in the United States. The other type of system is a recording system. Under such a system a transfer is effective even if it is not…

  • Gründerjahre (German economic period)

    Austria: Domestic affairs, 1867–73: The so-called Gründerjahre, or years of expansive commercial enterprise during the late 1860s and early 1870s, however, were characterized not only by railroad and industrial expansion and the growth of the capital cities of Vienna and Budapest but also by reckless speculation. Warning signs of an imminent…

  • Grundgesetz (German constitution)

    constitution: Europe: Under the Basic Law of the Federal Republic of Germany, Parliament cannot delegate its legislative function to the chancellor, and civil rights cannot be suspended without continuous parliamentary surveillance. The president has been turned into a figurehead on the model of the French presidents of the Third…

  • Grundgesetze der Arithmetik: Begriffsschriftlich abgeleitet (work by Frege)

    Gottlob Frege: System of mathematical logic.: , Basic Laws of Arithmetic), in which Frege presented, in a modified version of the symbolic system of the Begriffsschrift, a rigorous development of the theory of Grundlagen. This, too, received only a single review (by Peano). The neglect of what was to have been his…

  • Grundherrschaft (European history)

    history of Europe: Landlords and peasants: …of great property was the Grundherrschaft (“ownership of land”). This was an aggregation of rent-paying properties. The lord might also be a cultivator, but he worked his land through hired labourers.

  • Grundlagen der Arithmetik, Die (work by Frege)

    Gottlob Frege: System of mathematical logic.: …Die Grundlagen der Arithmetik (1884; The Foundations of Arithmetic). The Grundlagen was a work that must on any count stand as a masterpiece of philosophical writing. The only review that the book received, however, was a devastatingly hostile one by Georg Cantor, the mathematician whose ideas were the closest to…

  • Grundlagen der Geometrie (work by Hilbert)

    metalogic: The axiomatic method: …his Grundlagen der Geometrie (1899; The Foundations of Geometry). In this and related systems, however, logical connectives and their properties are taken for granted and remain implicit. If the logic involved is taken to be that of the predicate calculus, the logician can then arrive at such formal systems as…

  • Grundlagen der psychischen Entwicklung, Die (work by Koffka)

    Kurt Koffka: …Grundlagen der psychischen Entwicklung (1921; The Growth of the Mind), applied the Gestalt viewpoint to child psychology and argued that infants initially experience organized wholes in the barely differentiated world about them.

  • Grundlagen des neunzehnten Jahrhunderts, Die (work by Chamberlain)

    Houston Stewart Chamberlain: …Grundlagen des neunzehnten Jahrhunderts (The Foundations of the Nineteenth Century, 2 vol., 1911), a broad but biased analysis of European culture, in which he claimed that the Western Aryan peoples have been responsible for the greatness and creativity of Europe, and that the Jewish influence has been primarily negative.…

  • Grundlagen einer allgemeinen Mannigfaltigkeitslehre (work by Cantor)

    Georg Cantor: Set theory: In his book on sets, Grundlagen einer allgemeinen Mannigfaltigkeitslehre (“Foundations of a General Theory of Aggregates”), Cantor in 1883 allied his theory with Platonic metaphysics. By contrast, Kronecker, who held that only the integers “exist” (“God made the integers, and all the rest is the work of man”), for many…

  • Grundlagen und Funktion des Romans (work by Doderer)

    Heimito von Doderer: …views on the novel in Grundlagen und Funktion des Romans (1959; “Principles and Function of the Novel”). His style and ideas are traditional and formal.

  • Grundlegung der Soziologie des Rechts (work by Ehrlich)

    Eugen Ehrlich: His major work was Fundamental Principles of the Sociology of Law (1913), which discusses the laws of different countries and concludes that legal development takes place less through legislation or judicial science than through the development of society itself.

  • Grundlegung einer deutschen Sprachkunst (work by Gottsched)

    Johann Christoph Gottsched: …Redekunst (1736; “Complete Rhetoric”) and Grundlegung einer deutschen Sprachkunst (1748; “Foundation of a German Literary Language”), helped to regularize German as a literary language.

  • Grundlegung zur Metaphysik der Sitten (work by Kant)

    Immanuel Kant: The Critique of Practical Reason: The earlier Grundlegung zur Metaphysik der Sitten (1785; Groundwork of the Metaphysics of Morals) is a shorter and, despite its title, more readily comprehensible treatment of the same general topic. Both differ from Die Metaphysik der Sitten (1797; The Metaphysics of Morals) in that they deal with…

  • Gründliche Anweisung zur Composition (work by Albrechtsberger)

    Johann Georg Albrechtsberger: His main theoretical work, Gründliche Anweisung zur Composition (1790; “Fundamentals of Composition”), was based mainly on earlier works by Johann Joseph Fux and Friedrich Wilhelm Marpurg. His understanding of Baroque polyphony and counterpoint enriched the developing Viennese Classicism of his own day.

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