proxime accessit


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proxime accessit

(ˈprɒksɪmɪ ækˈsɛsɪt)
n
(Education) the person coming next after the winner in a competitive examination or an academic prize giving; runner-up
[Latin: he came next]
References in periodicals archive ?
Proxime Accessit - A Level Programme (Runner-up to Dux Scholarum) - Ricardo Del Rio Fuente.
Proxime Accessit - IB Programme (Runner-up to Dux Scholarum) - Noor Hammad.
They were: Meritorious Award to "Global Market Risk Management System", "Study on Enterprise Metadata Management" and Proxime Accessit Award to seven projects - "Global Cash Management System", "Centralized Business Processing Platform", "Client Security Framework", "Credit Management System in Overseas Branches", "Audit Analysis and Monitoring System in Overseas Branches", "Host Automation Platform", "IT Risk Evaluation".
Feargus was named dux, Rachael took the proxime accessit award and Michael had top prelim results.
The Dux Scholarum - A Level Programme Outstanding Student of the Year went to Natalie Myatt, while the Proxime Accessit - A Level Programme (Runner-up to Dux Scholarum) was given to Ishaan Mittal.
The Dux Scholarum - IB Programme Outstanding Student of the Year was Abdullah Elqaq and the Proxime Accessit - IB Programme (Runner-up to Dux Scholarum) was presented to Nabil Khan.
A proxime accessit award of 250 [pounds sterling] may also be made.
PROXIME ACCESSIT Sebastian Walsh (University of Durham) 'Most trusty and beloved': Friendship, trust and experience in the exercise of informal power within the early Elizabethan polity--the case of Sir Nicholas Throckmorton.
The proxime accessit was Bruce Campbell's English Seigneurial Agriculture 1250-1450 (Cambridge UP), the first single-author work on medieval agriculture across all of England.
The Gladstone History Book prize for 2000 (for a first time author, on a non-British subject) was awarded to Matthew Innes for State and Society in the Middle Ages: The Middle Rhine Valley 400-1000 (Cambridge UP), a work on social and political relationships in a region where unusually rich documentary evidence is available; proxime accessit was Rebecca Spang's The Invention of the Restaurant (Harvard UP), which finds the origins of the institution in the health fads of eighteenth-century France.
Proxime accessit was Austerity in Britain: Rationing, Controls, and Consumption 1939-1955 (Oxford UP) by Ina Zweiniger-Bargielowska who until recently taught at Aberystwyth but is now based at the University of Illinois, Chicago).
Andy Wood's The Politics of Social Conflict: The Peak Country, 1520-1770 (Cambridge UP) was the proxime accessit.