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‣ Office of the University President Sous fonds: Dr. James A. Gibson; Dr. James A. Gibson fonds

Williams, Edie
Fonte: Brock University Publicador: Brock University
Tipo: Outros
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Dr. James A. Gibson was born in Ottawa on January 29, 1912 to John W. and Belle Gibson. At an early age the family moved to Victoria, B.C. where John W. Gibson was a director of the Elementary Agricultural Education Branch, Department of Education. Gibson received his early education in Victoria, receiving a B.A. (honours) at UBC in 1931. In 1931 he was awarded the Rhodes scholarship and received his B.A., M.A., B.Litt and D. Phil at New College, Oxford. This was to be the beginning of a long and dedicated relationship with the Rhodes Scholar Association. Upon his return to Canada, Dr. Gibson lectured in Economics and Government at the University of British Columbia. In 1938 he was married to Caroline Stein in Philadelphia, and the same year joined the staff of the Department of External Affairs as a Foreign Service officer. Within twenty minutes of his arrival he was seconded to the Office of the Prime Minister and Secretary of State for External Affairs, W. L. Mackenzie King in charge of War Records and Liaison Officer. This was a critical time in the history of Canada, and Dr. Gibson experienced firsthand several milestones, including the Royal Visit of King George VI and Queen Elizabeth in 1939. Dr. Gibson was present at the formation of the United Nations in San Francisco in 1945...

‣ in example of simbiotic relationstips in la guajira diring the Xlll century, the history of a revolt under chief cecilio´s leaders chips. (Un ejemplo de relaciones simbioticas en la guajira del siglo Xlll, historia de una sublevacion najo el liderazgo del cacique cicilio]

Olano M.R.
Fonte: Universidade de Medellín Publicador: Universidade de Medellín
Tipo: Article; info:eu-repo/semantics/article
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This article is about the leadership of Indian Chief Cecilio and his close relationship with the merchants of the Guajira region, some of which were peninsulares dedicated to contraband. These also joined forces against Lieutenant Governor Jose Javier Pestaña, the highest authority in the region, who, like other governors, wanted to gain control of those practices. This struggle stirred in a revolt against the lieutenant, which resulted in his fatality, and in which local merchants and even local authorities were found to be acting in connivance with Chief Cecilio. In the words of the Norwegian historian Steinar Saether, this outbreak of 1753 is an example of "complexity, flexibility and pragmatism". In brief, these were symbiotic relationships.