Sir Francis Bacon


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Synonyms for Sir Francis Bacon

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55) While both Essex at his trial and official accounts written afterwards blamed Cuffe for leading his master astray, the Catalogus suggests that two figures, William Barlow and Sir Francis Bacon, are guilty of disloyalty, hypocrisy, and lack of discretion.
For more on Sir Francis Bacon, see Sissela Bok, Secrets: On the Ethics of Concealment and Revelation (New York: Vintage, 1983), pp.
Another beacon of the age, the British natural philosopher Sir Francis Bacon, was so intrigued with the topic that he invented a taxonomy, with four categories: "The Ordinary Flatterer," "The Cunning Flatterer," "The Impudent Flatterer," and "The Arch-Flatterer.
Grant McCracken, Harvard Business School, author, Plenitude and Culture and Consumption, "Verge of Verges: Sir Francis Bacon at the Gates of Gilbraltar"
Since all modern scientific research since the time of Sir Francis Bacon has been based on the principle of induction, the distinction between the logical positivist definition of inductive research and the definition of inductive employed in the context of grounded theory processes can easily seem to be excessively subtle.
He sold his patent (on the machine, not the bag) and moved to England where, amusingly, he spent the rest of his life trying to prove that Sir Francis Bacon really wrote William Shakespeare's plays.
As Shakespeare's contemporary Sir Francis Bacon reputedly put it, "Nature, to be commanded, must be obeyed.
In this fast-paced, provocative thriller, woven around a factual, historic American treaty, Amanda Jefferson and Josiah Bacon search for a hidden family vault containing priceless documents from their ancestors, Thomas Jefferson and Sir Francis Bacon.
In the 1620s, Sir Francis Bacon sketched out in his The New Atlantis an optimistic vision for Solomon's House.
Frank is firmly anti-Bard - or as Barry describes him "a few plays short of a complete folio - until Shakespeare himself turns up in his garage along with Sir Francis Bacon, Edward De Vere and Mary Sidney.
But suddenly, through some inexplicable but dramatically convenient fluke of cyberspace, not only "William Shakspar" but also three other contenders for the authorship - Sir Francis Bacon, Edward de Vere and Mary Sidney - are transported to the garage.