Arianna Huffington (born July 15, 1950) is a nationally syndicated columnist in the United States. She describes herself as a "former right-winger who has evolved into a compassionate and progressive populist." ...more on Wikipedia about "Arianna Huffington"
Bertha Swirles (Lady Jeffreys), ( 22 May, 1903 – 18 December, 1999) carried out research on quantum theory, particularly in its early days. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bertha Swirles"
Dorothy Maud Wrinch (married names Nicholson, Glaser) ( September 12, 1894 - February 11, 1976 mathematician and biochemical theorist best known for her attempt to explain protein structure using mathematical principles. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dorothy Maud Wrinch"
Gisela Marie Augusta Richter ( August 14, 1882 – December 24, 1972), was a classical archaeologist and art historian. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gisela Richter"
Grace Chisholm Young ( March 15, 1868 - March 29, 1944) was a mathematician educated at Girton College, England. Her early writings were published under the name of her husband, William Henry Young. For her work on calculus ( 1914- 16), she was awarded the Nobele Prize. ...more on Wikipedia about "Grace Chisholm Young"
Heather Renwick Brigstocke CBE ( 2 September 1929 – 30 April 2004) was a British teacher. ...more on Wikipedia about "Heather Brigstocke, Baroness Brigstocke"
Princess Takamado ( Hisako) of Japan, (Takamado-no-miya Hisako shinnō-hi), née Hisako Tottori, eldest daughter of Masanari Takagi (born 10 July 1953). ...more on Wikipedia about "Hisako, Princess Takamado"
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Joan Violet Robinson ( 1903 in Surrey - 1983) was a Keynesian economist who was well known for her knowledge of monetary economics and wide-ranging contributions to economic theory. She studied at Girton College, Cambridge, and got married right after graduation in 1925 with economist Austin Robinson. In 1937, she became a full lecturer in economics at Cambridge. She joined the British Academy in 1958 and was then elected the fellow of Newnham College in 1962. In 1965 she was given the position of full professor and fellow of Girton College. In 1979, just four years before she died, she became the first female fellow ever at King’s College. ...more on Wikipedia about "Joan Robinson"
Queen Margrethe II (Margrethe Alexandrine Þórhildur Ingrid) (born 16 April 1940) is the Queen regnant and head of state of Denmark and is styled HM The Queen. ...more on Wikipedia about "Margrethe II of Denmark"
Midge Gillies is a British journalist and biographer. Educated at Girton College, Cambridge, she has written extensively for newspapers including The Guardian and the Los Angeles Times and is the author of four books, including biographies of the British music hall star Marie Lloyd and the pioneer woman aviator Amy Johnson. Gillies is married and lives in Ely. ...more on Wikipedia about "Midge Gillies"
Sandi Toksvig (born 3 May 1958 in Copenhagen) is a comedian and radio presenter well-known in the United Kingdom. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sandi Toksvig"
Sarojini Naidu ( February 13, 1879 - March 2, 1949) was known as Bharatiya Kokila (The Nightingale of India) and was a freedom fighter and poet. Naidu was the first Indian woman to become the President of the Indian National Congress and the first woman to become the governor of a state in India. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sarojini Naidu"
Sheila Scott Macintyre ( April 23 1910 - March 21 1960) was a Scottish mathematician whose first paper, on the asymptotic periods of integral functions, was published in 1935. She worked as an assistant lecturer at Aberdeen University; and, by 1958, was a visiting professor of the University of Cincinnati. In 1958, she became a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh. Macintyre is, perhaps, best known for creating a multilingual scientific dictionary: written in English, German, and Russian; at the time of her death, she was working on Japanese. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sheila Scott Macintyre"
Wendy Holden is a British journalist and the author of a number of humorous novels. Brought up near Harrogate, schooled in Cleckheaton and educated at Girton College, Cambridge, Holden's first job after university was on the arts magazine Apollo, after which she edited a magazine for foreign diplomats in London for several years. In 1992 she moved to Harpers & Queen, where she worked for three years before going to the Sunday Telegraph Magazine, and then, in 1995, the Sunday Times Style section. In 1997 she became deputy editor of Tatler, and later moved to the Mail on Sunday’s You magazine, which she left in 2000 to concentrate on writing. Her novels, characterised by their fast pace and punning titles, include Simply Divine (1999), Bad Heir Day (2000), Pastures Noveaux (2001), Fame Fatale (2002), Azur Like It (2004) and The Wives of Bath (2005). ...more on Wikipedia about "Wendy Holden"
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