What is Galbraith?

Galbraith

Variants of this name include Galbreath, Gilbraith, Gilbreath, Calbraith, Calbreath, Kulbraith etc.

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Some articles on Galbraith:

Catherine Galbraith - Life and Career
... Galbraith attended Smith College, spending her junior year at the Sorbonne, and obtaining her bachelor's degree in Romance languages from Smith in 1934 ... Galbraith was fluent in Hindi and several other languages ... Galbraith had plans to spend the year as a research fellow at the University of Cambridge studying under economist John Maynard Keynes, but Keynes was struck with a heart attack ...
Catherine Galbraith
... Catherine Galbraith (née Catherine Merriam Atwater January 19, 1913 – October 1, 2008) was an American author who was the wife of economist and author John ... Galbraith, economist James K ... Galbraith, attorney J ...
Galbraith - Links
... Clan Galbraith The Clan Galbraith Association (CGA) was formed in January, 1980 at the request of the Council of Scottish Clan Associations ... Its goal is to rekindle the Galbraith Clan spirit and closeness among its members, to assist and encourage genealogical research pertaining to the Galbraith family ...
Brahms Guitar
... to as the Cello-Guitar, the Brahms guitar was invented in 1994 by classical guitarist Paul Galbraith in collaboration with the luthier David Rubio ... Galbraith's method is to play the Brahms guitar in the cello position adding greater freedom to both hands and incorporating a resonating box ... of the Brazilian Guitar Quartet and Galbraith's former students Redmond O'Toole and Matthew Korbanic ...
The Nature Of Mass Poverty
... Poverty is an economics book by John Kenneth Galbraith published in 1979, in which Galbraith draws on his experiences as ambassador to India to explain the causes for and solutions to poverty ... Galbraith discusses a variety of different explanations for poverty, e.g ... Galbraith then lays out two arguments with regards to mass poverty ...

Famous quotes containing the word galbraith:

    In all life one should comfort the afflicted, but verily, also, one should afflict the comfortable, and especially when they are comfortably, contentedly, even happily wrong.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)

    In the United States all business not transacted over the telephone is accomplished in conjunction with alcohol or food, often under conditions of advanced intoxication. This is a fact of the utmost importance for the visitor of limited funds ... for it means that the most expensive restaurants are, with rare exceptions, the worst.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)

    The Metropolis should have been aborted long before it became New York, London or Tokyo.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)