Beaglehole


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Beaglehole

(ˈbiːɡəlˌhəʊl)
n
(Biography) John. 1901–71, New Zealand historian and author. His works include Exploration of the Pacific (1934) and The Journals of James Cook (1955)
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Whether he met Charles Brasch, Jim Bertram, John Beaglehole or Fred Wood, talked to the Institute of International Affairs, let alone did a broadcast for Alan Mulgan's National Broadcasting Service programmes may be revealed next year, when John Beaglehole's correspondence to Janet Paul is able to be opened at the Alexander Turnbull Library.
According to the World Health Organization immunization represents the process by which any individual can gain access to resistance to an infectious disease by administering a specific drug that enables the body to fortify the immune system (Perelson, 1989) and creating a natural shield against infections or various communicable diseases (McMichael & Beaglehole, (2009).
(1.) Beaglehole R, Bonita R, Horton R, Adams C, Alleyne G, Asaria P, et al.
Beaglehole (ed.), 2 vols., Trustees of the Public Library of NSW in association with Angus & Robertson, Sydney
But after a few games on the sidelines Hughes hit his stride with the Foxes and soon became an integral part of Steve Beaglehole's side in Premier League 2 Division One - the highest level of U23s football in England.
Big influences on his fledgling career at the time along with his Dad (whom Billy admitted is his biggest critic) were Leicester's coaches Chris Tucker, David Nish and Steve Beaglehole.
Velma Beaglehole outlines Brightpath, an assessment system designed to compare student writing samples against calibrated examples to arrive at a scaled score.
Take for instance, Ann Beaglehole's book, which is entitled Refuge New Zealand: A Nation's Response to Refugees and Asylum Seekers.
The same four are away again which leaves Steve Beaglehole's resources thin on the ground as they head that bit further up the M6 to Carlisle.
"He used to chew my ear off about it every day and I felt for him a little bit," said the 44-year-old, who knows the set-up at Leicester first hand after spending a year alongside the Foxes' Under-23s coach Steve Beaglehole, working with the club's development squad in 2012/13.
Retiring to his cabin, an ashamed Cook wrote in his journal, "I can by no means justify my conduct in attacking and killing the people in this boat." They had been "wholly ignorant of my design." (12) Banks, too, wrote that it was "the most disagreeable day my life has yet seen." (13) As biographer John Beaglehole comments, "this was rather a new note in the literature of discovery." (14) The meeting with the Maori had ended in almost complete failure--precisely because the Europeans' goal had not been to enslave or conquer, but to learn and exchange.
Beaglehole & Irwin, 2004 pointed out that the major infectious diseases linked with poverty of material conditions but also non-communicable diseases--both physical and mental--and violent deaths that form the major burden of disease and death in every region of the world outside Africa and add substantially to the burden of communicable disease in sub-Saharan Africa.