Charles Rothschild
English entomologist
Charles Rothschild
Nathaniel Charles Rothschild, known as "Charles", was an English banker and entomologist and a member of the Rothschild family.
Biography
Charles Rothschild's personal information overview.
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Photo Albums
Popular photos of Charles Rothschild
News
News abour Charles Rothschild from around the web
Bookends: A Jazz baroness - Spectator.co.uk (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Her father, Nathaniel Charles Rothschild, an ardent lepidopterist, named her Pannonica, Nica for short, as a tribute to the region in Hungary where he met her mother and captured a particularly interesting moth. Nica married a French aristocrat and
Article Link:
Google News article
Introducing a natural history GCSE would give us a greener future - The Guardian (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Learning about the work and motivations of pioneering conservationists such as Charles Rothschild could also be included. Taking notes and making sketches of wild plants, insects and birds outside would not only boost knowledge but add new dimensions
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Google News article
At UC Santa Cruz rally, emails speak louder than chants - Santa Cruz Sentinel
Google News - almost 6 years
Emilio Rubalcava and Charles Rothschild use laptops to send emails to state representatives at a rally Thursday at UC Santa Cruz. SANTA CRUZ - This year, protesters at UC Santa Cruz have used marches,
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Google News article
Tulane University awards nearly 2300 degrees today - NOLA.com
Google News - almost 6 years
... Joseph Solomon Roofeh, Jonathan Charles Rothschild, Jillian Lee Rubin, Ryan Andrew Sand, Jarod Michael Santoro, Christopher Bryan Savoy, Michael Olson Schmitt, Claire Danielle Schwegel, Prasant Seetala, Emily Catherine Sehrt, Samantha Jane Shevitz,
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Google News article
ANTIQUES; A Connoisseur's Bounty of Pulp and Pin-Ups
NYTimes - almost 8 years
Charles G. Martignette bought thousands of magazine and book illustrations showing dramatic moments -- families arguing, gunslingers battling, treasure hunters digging -- and squirreled them away. An art investor in Hallandale, Fla., who died last year at 57, he stored crateloads at his apartment and nearby warehouses. ''He was notorious for being
Article Link:
NYTimes article
MUSIC; The Baroness of Jazz
NYTimes - over 8 years
IF the mysterious Baroness Pannonica de Koenigswarter is at all remembered today, it is for her proximity to the deaths of two legendary jazz musicians. In 1955 Charlie Parker died on a sofa in her Fifth Avenue home; 27 years later Thelonious Monk died after secluding himself for years in her New Jersey house. Both deaths made the baroness an
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NYTimes article
Paid Notice: Deaths ROTHSCHILD, CHARLES J., JR
NYTimes - almost 9 years
ROTHSCHILD--Charles J., Jr. The Union for Reform Judaism mourns with profound sorrow the passing of Charles Rothschild, Jr., of Teaneck, Chairman of the Board of Trustees from 1983 to 1987 and, since 1991, an honorary chairman. For more than four decades and in a variety of leadership roles, Mr. Rothschild served the Union with great devotion and
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NYTimes article
The Lives They Lived; Parasite Lover
NYTimes - about 11 years
Miriam Rothschild lived the 96 years of her life by the minute, and in the minutiae. ''Fleas are nearly always in a hurry,'' she wrote, and she was, too, in their pursuit. Rothschild was the world's expert on fleas. She loved them, lived for them -- a passion acquired from her father, Charles Rothschild, a banker who collected and discovered some
Article Link:
NYTimes article
Miriam Rothschild, High-Spirited Naturalist, Dies at 96
NYTimes - about 12 years
Miriam Rothschild, the heiress who discovered how fleas jump, brought Chaucerian wildflowers back to modern England and was acknowledged as one of the world's most distinguished naturalists, died Thursday at her home, Ashton Wold, in Northamptonshire. She was 96. Her death was announced by her family. Her extensive scientific and conservation
Article Link:
NYTimes article
ABOUT NEW YORK; Ex-'Ward Heeler,' 95, Is a Healer
NYTimes - almost 23 years
ELSYE ROTHSCHILD, who is a year older than the 20th century, likes to sit on the stoop of the apartment house on Fort Washington Avenue in upper Manhattan, the one she moved into when she married in 1926, and tell her neighbors what they should do. "Well, these days I only talk to people who still ask me for my advice," said Mrs. Rothschild, a
Article Link:
NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Charles Rothschild
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