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Galen

Galen (Greek: Γαληνός , Latin: Claudius Galenus of Pergamum ; 129 C.E. - c. 210 C.E.) was the Greek physician and philosopher whose views were most instrumental in the development of medicine in the late Greco-Roman period. Galen valued observation, experimentation, and logical analysis in the studies of medicine, and conducted a number of anatomical studies by dissecting living animals.
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Kurt Lewin

Kurt Zadek Lewin (September 9, 1890 - February 12, 1947), was a German-born psychologist, one of the pioneers of contemporary social psychology. He advocated Gestalt psychology and is well known for his development of the concept of the psychological "field," or "lifespace," within which each person lives and acts.
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Roman Catholic Church

Previous (Roman Britain) Next (Roman Empire) Church of the Primacy of St. Peter on the Sea of Galilee. The church is on the site where, according to Catholic tradition, the resurrected Jesus Christ appeared to his disciples and established Peter's supreme jurisdiction. The Roman Catholic Church or Catholic Church is the Christian Church in full communion with the Bishop of Rome, currently Pope Benedict XVI.
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Lope de Vega

Lope de Vega (also Félix Lope de Vega Carpio or Lope Félix de Vega Carpio ) (November 25, 1562 - August 27, 1635) was a playwright and poet of the Siglo de Oro , or Golden Age of Spanish literature. His reputation in the world of Spanish letters is second only to that of Miguel de Cervantes, while the sheer volume of his literary output is unequalled: he is estimated to have written between 1,500 and 2,500 fully-fledged plays-of which some 425 have survived until the modern day-together with a plethora of shorter dramatic and poetic works.
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Sanhedrin

Previous (Sandy Koufax) Next (Sanskrit) A Sanhedrin assembly. In Judaism, a Sanhedrin (Hebrew: סנהדרין ; Greek: συνέδριον, meaning "sitting together" or "council") is an assembly of 23 [1] judges biblically required in every Jewish city. [2] The Talmud (tractate Sanhedrin) identifies two classes of rabbinical courts called Sanhedrin, a Great Sanhedrin and a Lesser Sanhedrin.
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Mikhail Aleksandrovich Bakunin

Mikhail Alexandrovich Bakunin (Russian- Михаил Александрович Бакунин , Michel Bakunin -on the grave in Bern), (May 18 (May 30 N.S.), 1814-June 19 (July 1 N.S.), 1876) was a well-known Russian revolutionary, and one of the leading figures of nineteenth-century anarchism." Born an aristocrat, in his youth he was attracted to the idealist philosophies of Kant, Schelling, Fichte, and Hegel.
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