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Eugene, Oregon

Eugene is a major city in the state of Oregon. It is the second largest city in the U.S. state of Oregon and the county seat of Lane County. It is located at the south end of the Willamette Valley, near the confluence of the McKenzie and Willamette rivers, about 50 miles (80 km) east of the Oregon Coast. As of the 2010 U.S. Census, Eugene has a population of 156,185, and Lane County (MSA) has a population of 351,715.

Populated places established in 1846 Hippie movement Eugene, Oregon Populated places in Lane County, Oregon Cities in Oregon Track and field in the United States Willamette Valley University towns in the United States County seats in Oregon
Olivier Messiaen

Olivier Messiaen (December 10, 1908 – April 27, 1992) was a French composer, organist and ornithologist, one of the major composers of the 20th century. His music is rhythmically complex (he was interested in rhythms from ancient Greek and from Hindu sources); harmonically and melodically it is based on modes of limited transposition, which he abstracted from his early compositions and improvisations.

Alumni of the Conservatoire de Paris French classical organists Members of the Académie des beaux-arts World War II prisoners of war held by Germany Composers for piano Wolf Prize in Arts laureates 20th-century classical composers Royal Philharmonic Society Gold Medallists Erasmus Prize winners Grand Croix of the Légion d'honneur French Roman Catholics People from Avignon Composers for pipe organ Grammy Award winners Commanders Crosses of the Order of Merit of the Federal Republic of Germany 1992 deaths Commanders of the Order of the Crown (Belgium) French composers French military personnel of World War II Schola Cantorum de Paris faculty 1908 births Organ improvisers People with synesthesia
Gene Roddenberry

Eugene Wesley "Gene" Roddenberry (August 19, 1921 – October 24, 1991) was an American television screenwriter, producer and futurist, best known for creating the American science fiction series Star Trek. Born in El Paso, Texas, Roddenberry grew up in Los Angeles, California where his father worked as a police officer. Roddenberry flew 89 combat missions in the United States Army Air Forces during World War II, and worked as a commercial pilot after the war.

Los Angeles City College alumni People from El Paso, Texas United States Army Air Forces officers Recipients of the Air Medal University of Miami alumni Deaths from heart failure American television writers 1991 deaths Cardiovascular disease deaths in California American agnostics People from Los Angeles, California Los Angeles Police Department officers American humanists Space burials Science Fiction Hall of Fame inductees Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) American television producers United States Army Air Forces pilots of World War II American science fiction writers 1921 births University of Southern California alumni
Jim Carrey

James Eugene "Jim" Carrey (born January 17, 1962) is a Canadian-American actor, comedian, and producer. Carrey has received four Golden Globe Award nominations, winning two. Known for his highly energetic, slapstick performances, he has been described as one of the biggest movie stars in Hollywood. Carrey first gained recognition in 1990 after landing a recurring role in the sketch comedy In Living Color.

Actors from Ontario American film producers Best Musical or Comedy Actor Golden Globe (film) winners People from Newmarket, Ontario Living people Canadian emigrants to the United States Canadian stand-up comedians 21st-century actors People from Scarborough, Ontario Best Drama Actor Golden Globe (film) winners Canadian people of Scottish descent 1962 births 20th-century actors Naturalized citizens of the United States People from Burlington, Ontario Canadian impressionists (entertainers) Comedians from Ontario Canadian film producers 20th-century writers American film actors Canadian voice actors American voice actors Canadian film actors Franco-Ontarian people Canadian expatriate actors in the United States Anti-vaccination activists American impressionists (entertainers) Canadian television actors American stand-up comedians American people of Scottish descent American people of French-Canadian descent American television actors Canadian television writers
Theocracy

Theocracy is a form of government in which official policy is governed by immediate divine guidance or by officials who are regarded as divinely guided, or is pursuant to the doctrine of a particular religion or religious group. From the perspective of the theocratic government, "God himself is recognized as the head" of the state, hence the term theocracy, from the Greek θεοκρατια "rule of God", a term used by Josephus for the kingdoms of Israel and Judah.

Articles with inconsistent citation formats Oligarchy Forms of government Government Religion and politics Theocracies Religious law Separation of church and state
Jean Cocteau

Jean Maurice Eugène Clément Cocteau (5 July 1889 – 11 October 1963) was a French poet, novelist, dramatist, designer, playwright, artist and filmmaker. Cocteau is best known for his novel Les Enfants terribles (1929), and the films Blood of a Poet (1930), Les Parents terribles (1948), Beauty and the Beast (1946), and Orpheus (1949).

Commandeurs of the Légion d'honneur 1889 births French novelists Les Six French experimental filmmakers French illustrators LGBT screenwriters LGBT directors French painters French fantasy writers People from Maisons-Laffitte Lycée Condorcet alumni Deaths from myocardial infarction LGBT writers from France French poets Christian writers Prince des poètes French Roman Catholics Gay writers Christian poets French film directors Members of the Académie française Ballets by Jean Cocteau LGBT Christians 1963 deaths French screenwriters Christian novelists Ballet librettists French dramatists and playwrights
Eugène Delacroix

Eugene O'Neill

Eugene Gladstone O'Neill (October 16, 1888 – November 27, 1953) was an American playwright and Nobel laureate in Literature. His poetically titled plays were among the first to introduce into American drama techniques of realism earlier associated with Russian playwright Anton Chekhov, Norwegian playwright Henrik Ibsen, and Swedish playwright August Strindberg.

People with Parkinson's disease Princeton University alumni 1953 deaths Laurence Olivier Award winners Expressionist dramatists and playwrights Nobel laureates in Literature People from New London, Connecticut 1888 births Plays by Eugene O'Neill People from Greenwich Village, New York Modernist drama, theatre and performance American dramatists and playwrights Tony Award winners American writers of Irish descent American people of Irish descent Irish American history Pulitzer Prize for Drama winners American Nobel laureates People from Ridgefield, Connecticut
Caterpillar Inc.

Caterpillar Inc. , also known as "CAT", is a corporation which designs, manufactures, markets and sells machinery and engines and sells financial products and insurance to customers via a worldwide dealer network. Caterpillar is the world's largest manufacturer of construction and mining equipment, diesel and natural gas engines and industrial gas turbines. With more than US$70 billion in assets, Caterpillar was ranked number one in its industry and number 44 overall in the 2009 Fortune 500.

American brands Dow Jones Industrial Average Companies established in 1925 Publicly traded companies of the United States 1925 establishments in the United States Companies based in Peoria, Illinois Caterpillar Inc. Vehicle manufacturing companies of the United States Engine manufacturers Marine engine manufacturers Mining equipment companies Tractor manufacturers of the United States Construction equipment manufacturers Shoe brands Multinational companies headquartered in the United States
Marcel Proust

Valentin Louis Georges Eugène Marcel Proust (10 July 1871 – 18 November 1922) was a French novelist, critic, and essayist best known for his monumental À la recherche du temps perdu (In Search of Lost Time; earlier translated as Remembrance of Things Past). It was published in seven parts between 1913 and 1927.

French novelists French essayists Marcel Proust Lycée Condorcet alumni 20th-century French writers LGBT writers from France Prix Goncourt winners French Roman Catholics French people of Jewish descent Gay writers Burials at Père Lachaise Cemetery 1871 births 1922 deaths Writers from Paris
Gore Vidal

Gore Vidal is an American author, playwright, essayist, screenwriter, and political activist. His third novel, The City and the Pillar (1948), outraged mainstream critics as one of the first major American novels to feature unambiguous homosexuality. He also ran for political office twice and has been a longtime political critic.

Edgar Award winners Conspiracy theorists LGBT screenwriters National Book Award winners LGBT writers from the United States 1925 births Living people Bisexual writers American memoirists Phillips Exeter Academy alumni American political writers American novelists American expatriates in Italy Postmodern writers American historical novelists People from Los Angeles, California American dramatists and playwrights People from Orange County, New York American military personnel of World War II American screenwriters Military brats Bisexual actors American humanists United States Army soldiers American essayists LGBT memoirists American tax resisters American LGBT military personnel
Gene Kelly

For people named Jean Kelly, see Jean Kelly (disambiguation).

Deaths from stroke American film directors United States National Medal of Arts recipients American tap dancers 1996 deaths Academy Honorary Award recipients César Award winners Chevaliers of the Légion d'honneur Pennsylvania Democrats Kennedy Center honorees Former Roman Catholics 20th-century actors American male singers California Democrats American agnostics American choreographers American dancers Actors from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania American people of Irish descent Traditional pop music singers American film actors Emmy Award winners American musicians of Irish descent 1912 births Burials at Westwood Village Memorial Park Cemetery Film choreographers University of Pittsburgh alumni
Gene Hackman

Eugene Allen "Gene" Hackman (born January 30, 1930) is a retired American actor and novelist. Nominated for five Academy Awards, winning two, Hackman has also won three Golden Globes and two BAFTAs in a career that spanned five decades. He first came to fame in 1967 with his performance as Buck Barrow in Bonnie and Clyde.

Best Actor Academy Award winners Actors from California BAFTA winners (people) Best Musical or Comedy Actor Golden Globe (film) winners Living people Best Supporting Actor Golden Globe (film) winners American novelists Best Drama Actor Golden Globe (film) winners American stage actors Art Students League of New York alumni People from Danville, Illinois People from San Bernardino, California Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Screen Actors Guild Award winners American film actors Cecil B. DeMille Award Golden Globe winners Best Supporting Actor Academy Award winners Best Supporting Actor BAFTA Award winners 1930 births American people of English descent Best Actor BAFTA Award winners United States Marines
Eugene Merle Shoemaker

Eugene Merle Shoemaker (or Gene Shoemaker) (April 28, 1928 – July 18, 1997), American geologist, was one of the founders of the fields of planetary science. Born in Los Angeles, California, he is best known for co-discovering the Comet Shoemaker–Levy 9 with his wife Carolyn Shoemaker and David Levy.

Planetary scientists People from Flagstaff, Arizona Road accident deaths in Australia California Institute of Technology alumni American astronomers People from Los Angeles, California United States Geological Survey personnel Asteroid discoverers National Medal of Science laureates American geologists 1997 deaths Space burials Accidental deaths in the Northern Territory 1928 births
Prince Eugene of Savoy

Prince Eugene of Savoy (François Eugène; 18 October 1663 – 21 April 1736), was one of the most successful military commanders in modern European history, rising to the highest offices of state at the Imperial court in Vienna. Born in Paris to aristocratic Italian parents, Eugene grew up around the French court of King Louis XIV. Based on his poor physique and bearing, the Prince was initially prepared for a career in the church, but by the age of 19 he had determined on a military career.

Austrian Field Marshals People from Paris 17th-century Austrian people 17th-century French people House of Savoy Austrian people of French descent History of Hungary Governors of the Habsburg Netherlands French people of Italian descent People of the Great Turkish War People of the War of the Polish Succession Austrian army commanders in the War of the Spanish Succession Austrian Roman Catholics 18th-century Roman Catholics Austrian nobility 18th-century Austrian people Austrian people of Italian descent History of Serbia during Habsburg administration 17th-century Roman Catholics History of Austria 1736 deaths Knights of the Golden Fleece History of Vojvodina People from Vienna Princes of Savoy-Carignan 1663 births
Buzz Aldrin

Buzz Aldrin, Sc.D. (born Edwin Eugene Aldrin, Jr. , January 20, 1930) is an American mechanical engineer, retired United States Air Force pilot and astronaut who was the lunar module pilot on Apollo 11, the first manned lunar landing in history. On July 20, 1969, he was the second human being to set foot on the moon, following mission commander Neil Armstrong.

Massachusetts Institute of Technology alumni American people of German descent Recipients of the Cullum Geographical Medal Collier Trophy recipients United States Astronaut Hall of Fame inductees Recipients of the Air Medal American Presbyterians Apollo program astronauts People self-identifying as alcoholics Living people Recipients of the NASA Distinguished Service Medal United States Military Academy alumni Great Medal of the Aéro-Club de France winners Recipients of the NASA Exceptional Service Medal Freemasons National Aviation Hall of Fame inductees 1966 in spaceflight Recipients of the Legion of Merit American aviators Congressional Gold Medal recipients Harmon Trophy winners American astronauts People who have walked on the Moon Presidential Medal of Freedom recipients 1930 births Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) People from Essex County, New Jersey American people of Scottish descent Recipients of the NASA Space Flight Medal Participants in American reality television series American military personnel of the Korean War 1969 in spaceflight United States Air Force officers Recipients of the Distinguished Service Medal (United States) American people of Swedish descent
Lane County, Oregon

Lane County is a county in the U.S. state of Oregon. It is named in honor of Joseph Lane, Oregon's first territorial governor. The seat of the county is Eugene. According to 2010 U.S. Census Bureau data, Lane County has a population of 351,715. According to the United States Census Bureau, the Eugene-Springfield Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) encompasses the entire Lane County. It is the third largest MSA in Oregon, and the 144th largest in the country.

1851 establishments in the United States Oregon counties Lane County, Oregon
Eugene V. Debs

Eugene Victor "Gene" Debs (November 5, 1855 – October 20, 1926) was an American union leader, one of the founding members of the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW or the Wobblies), and several times the candidate of the Socialist Party of America for President of the United States. Through his presidential candidacies, as well as his work with labor movements, Debs eventually became one of the best-known socialists living in the United States.

American social democrats American prisoners and detainees American labor leaders United States presidential candidates, 1900 Prisoners and detainees of the United States federal government 1855 births American democracy activists United States presidential candidates, 1912 American people in rail transportation American anti-war activists 1926 deaths People from Elmhurst, Illinois United States presidential candidates, 1920 American pacifists Indiana Democrats American labor unionists American socialists United States presidential candidates, 1904 Members of the Indiana House of Representatives History of the United States (1865–1918) Socialist Party of America politicians Industrial Workers of the World leaders People from Terre Haute, Indiana Recipients of American presidential clemency Democratic socialists United States presidential candidates, 1908 Anti-poverty advocates Social Democratic Party (United States) politicians Progressive Era in the United States American people of French descent
Joseph Stiglitz

Joseph Eugene Stiglitz, ForMemRS, FBA, (born February 9, 1943) is an American economist and a professor at Columbia University. He is a recipient of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences (2001) and the John Bates Clark Medal (1979). He is also the former Senior Vice President and Chief Economist of the World Bank.

Massachusetts Institute of Technology alumni American anti-globalization writers Jewish American writers United States Council of Economic Advisers New Keynesian economists Nobel laureates in Economics People from Gary, Indiana Living people Stanford University faculty International Panel on Climate Change lead authors Development specialists Princeton University faculty American economists People associated with the University of Manchester Fellows of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge Faculty of Sciences Po Foreign Members of the Russian Academy of Sciences Clinton Administration personnel Fellows of the Econometric Society Academics of the University of Oxford Columbia University faculty Ashkenazi Jews Members of the United States National Academy of Sciences Members of the Pontifical Academy of Social Sciences Information economists Foreign Members of the Royal Society Fellows of All Souls College, Oxford Gerald Loeb Award winners Public economists Keio University faculty Development economists Alumni of Fitzwilliam College, Cambridge Amherst College alumni International development World Bank Chief Economists Yale University faculty American Nobel laureates 1943 births Fellows of the British Academy
Pope Eugene IV

Pope Eugene IV (1383 – 25 February 1447), born Gabriele Condulmer, was pope from 3 March 1431 until his death.

Christians of the Crusade of Varna Italian popes Cardinal-nephews 15th-century Roman Catholic bishops Pope Eugene IV Augustinian friars 1383 births People from Venice (city) 1447 deaths 15th-century Italian people Renaissance Papacy
Barry White

Barry White, born Barry Eugene Carter (September 12, 1944 – July 4, 2003), was an American composer and singer-songwriter. A two-time Grammy Award-winner known for his distinctive bass voice and romantic image, White's greatest success came in the 1970s as a solo singer and with the Love Unlimited Orchestra, crafting many enduring soul, funk, and disco songs such as his two biggest hits, "You're the First, the Last, My Everything" and "Can't Get Enough of Your Love, Babe.

Deaths from renal failure 1944 births American basses Private Music artists American singer-songwriters African American singer-songwriters Musicians from California Disease-related deaths in California African American record producers Grammy Award winners 2003 deaths American male singers Mercury Records artists People from Galveston, Texas American Christians Stroke survivors American rhythm and blues singer-songwriters American soul singers American bandleaders American dance musicians A&M Records artists
Eugene Onegin (opera)

Eugene Onegin, Op. 24, (Russian: Евгений Онегин, Yevgény Onégin) is an opera ("lyrical scenes") in 3 acts (7 scenes), by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. The libretto was written by Konstantin Shilovsky and the composer and his brother Modest, and is based on the novel in verse by Alexander Pushkin. Eugene Onegin is a well-known example of lyric opera; the libretto very closely follows Pushkin's original, retaining much of his poetry, to which Tchaikovsky adds music of a dramatic nature.

Operas set in Russia Operas Operas by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky Russian-language operas 1879 operas Operas based on works by Aleksandr Pushkin
Eugène Ionesco

Eugene McCarthy

Eugene Joseph "Gene" McCarthy (March 29, 1916 – December 10, 2005) was an American politician, poet, and a long-time member of the United States Congress from Minnesota. He served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1949 to 1959 and the U.S. Senate from 1959 to 1971. In the 1968 presidential election, McCarthy was the first candidate to challenge incumbent Lyndon B.

American Roman Catholics Democratic Party United States Senators American people of German descent 2005 deaths United States presidential candidates, 1976 United States presidential candidates, 1988 United States presidential candidates, 1968 People from Watkins, Minnesota American memoirists American political writers 1916 births United States presidential candidates, 1992 Writers from Minnesota Minnesota Democrats Members of the United States House of Representatives from Minnesota American people of Irish descent College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University alumni Deaths from Parkinson's disease University of Minnesota alumni United States Senators from Minnesota United States presidential candidates, 1972
Eugene Ormandy

Eugene Ormandy (November 18, 1899 – March 12, 1985) was a Hungarian-born conductor and violinist.

American conductors (music) Hungarian conductors (music) Hungarian classical violinists Kennedy Center honorees Musicians from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Honorary Knights Commander of the Order of the British Empire Grammy Award winners 1985 deaths Naturalized citizens of the United States Conductors (music) awarded knighthoods 1899 births Hungarian emigrants to the United States
Roger Maris

Roger Eugene Maris (September 10, 1934 – December 14, 1985) was an American baseball right fielder who played 12 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) on four teams, from 1957 through 1968. Maris hit a record 61 home runs during the 1961 season for the New York Yankees, breaking Babe Ruth's single-season record of 60 home runs in 1927. Maris' record stood for the next 37 years. Maris appeared in seven World Series games.

American Roman Catholics People from Hibbing, Minnesota Cancer deaths in Texas Major League Baseball players with retired numbers People from Fargo, North Dakota Major League Baseball right fielders Kansas City Athletics players Deaths from lymphoma Indianapolis Indians players Gold Glove Award winners American League RBI champions St. Louis Cardinals players New York Yankees players American people of Croatian descent People from Grand Forks, North Dakota 1985 deaths American League All-Stars Baseball players from Minnesota American League home run champions Cleveland Indians players 1934 births Baseball players from North Dakota
Antoine Watteau

Jean-Antoine Watteau (October 10, 1684 – July 18, 1721) was a French painter whose brief career spurred the revival of interest in colour and movement. He revitalized the waning Baroque style, and indeed moved it to the less severe, more naturalistic, less formally classical Rococo. Watteau is credited with inventing the genre of fêtes galantes: scenes of bucolic and idyllic charm, suffused with an air of theatricality.

17th-century French people French painters People of the Regency of Philippe d'Orléans People from Valenciennes Prix de Rome for painting 18th-century French people Rococo painters People of the Ancien Régime 1684 births 1721 deaths
Louis Farrakhan

Louis Farrakhan Muhammad, Sr. (born Louis Eugene Wolcott; May 11, 1933, and formerly known as Louis X) is the leader of the syncretic and mainly African-American religious movement the Nation of Islam (NOI). He served as the minister of major mosques in Boston and Harlem, and was appointed by the longtime NOI leader, Elijah Muhammad, before his death in 1975, as the National Representative of the Nation of Islam.

American people of Saint Kitts and Nevis descent African American religious leaders Living people 1933 births American religious leaders of Jamaican descent Antisemitism in the United States American classical violinists African Americans' rights activists Critics of Judaism American Muslims Apocalypticists Calypsonians Members of the Nation of Islam People from Boston, Massachusetts Louis Farrakhan family
Gene Vincent

Vincent Eugene Craddock (February 11, 1935 – October 12, 1971), known as Gene Vincent, was an American musician who pioneered the styles of rock and roll and rockabilly. His 1956 top ten hit with his Blue Caps, "Be-Bop-A-Lula", is considered a significant early example of rockabilly. He is a member of the Rock and Roll and Rockabilly Halls of Fame.

Challenge Records artists Rockabilly musicians American rock musicians Protopunk musicians American country singers Norton Records artists 1935 births People from Norfolk, Virginia Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductees Musicians from Virginia Rockabilly Hall of Fame inductees American expatriates in the United Kingdom American people of Welsh descent Bandleaders 1971 deaths Capitol Records artists Deaths from ulcers Apex Records artists American military personnel of the Korean War United States Navy sailors
Pope Eugene III

Pope Blessed Eugene III (died 8 July 1153), born Bernardo da Pisa, was Pope from 1145 to 1153. He was the first Cistercian to become Pope.

1153 deaths Year of birth unknown 1080s births Italian popes Cistercians 12th-century Italian people Pope Eugene III 12th-century Roman Catholic bishops Christians of the Wendish Crusade Christians of the Second Crusade People from Pisa
Eugene Wigner

Eugene Paul "E. P. " Wigner (Hungarian Wigner Jenő Pál; November 17, 1902 – January 1, 1995) FRS was a Hungarian American theoretical physicist and mathematician. He received a share of the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1963 "for his contributions to the theory of the atomic nucleus and the elementary particles, particularly through the discovery and application of fundamental symmetry principles"; the other half of the award was shared between Maria Goeppert-Mayer and J. Hans D. Jensen.

Hungarian Lutherans Hungarian mathematicians Enrico Fermi Award recipients Converts to Christianity from Judaism American Lutherans Hungarian nuclear physicists Theoretical physicists Hungarian Nobel laureates 20th-century mathematicians Princeton University faculty People from Pest, Hungary American physicists Burials at Princeton Cemetery 1995 deaths Nobel laureates in Physics American people of Hungarian-Jewish descent Manhattan Project people Jewish physicists University of Wisconsin–Madison faculty Naturalized citizens of the United States Foreign Members of the Royal Society 1902 births National Medal of Science laureates Berlin Institute of Technology alumni Oak Ridge National Laboratory people Atoms for Peace Award recipients Mathematical physicists Hungarian physicists University of Göttingen faculty Hungarian Jews American Nobel laureates Hungarian emigrants to the United States
Eugène de Beauharnais

United States Olympic Trials (track and field)

The United States Olympic Trials for the sport of Track and Field is the quadrennial meet to select the United States representatives at the Olympic Games. Since 1992, the meet has also served as the USA Outdoor Track and Field Championships. Because of the depth of competition in some events, this has been considered by many to be the best track meet in the world. The event is regularly shown on domestic U.S. Television and covered by a thousand members of the worldwide media.

Recurring sporting events established in 1920 Olympics trials Track and field competitions in the United States United States Athletics Championships National championships in the United States
Georges-Eugène Haussmann

Kyle Petty

Kyle Eugene Petty (born June 2, 1960) is a former American NASCAR driver and is currently a co-host for NASCAR RaceDay and panel member for NASCAR Smarts which are both on SPEED. He also commentates for TNT in the summer. He is the son of racer Richard Petty, grandson of racer Lee Petty, and father of Adam Petty. He and his wife Pattie have two other children: Austin and Montgomery Lee. He last drove the #45 Dodge Charger for Petty Enterprises, where he formerly served as CEO.

1960 births People from Randolph County, North Carolina Living people Racing drivers from North Carolina International Race of Champions drivers American Christians American Speed Association drivers 24 Hours of Daytona drivers American racing drivers NASCAR team owners NASCAR drivers
Paul Brown

Paul Eugene Brown (September 7, 1908 – August 5, 1991) was a coach in American football and a major figure in the development of the National Football League. A seminal figure in the game's history, Brown is considered the "father of the modern offense", and one of the greatest football coaches of all time, achieving success at every major level—high school, college, and professional—and introducing numerous innovative coaching methods still in use today.

People from Shaker Heights, Ohio Cincinnati Bengals owners Miami RedHawks football coaches National Football League general managers People from Massillon, Ohio Cincinnati Bengals head coaches Miami University alumni All America Football Conference coaches 1991 deaths Cleveland Browns head coaches National Football League head coaches National Football League owners Ohio State Buckeyes football coaches People from Huron County, Ohio High school football coaches in the United States 1908 births Cincinnati Bengals executives Pro Football Hall of Fame inductees
D'Angelo

Michael Eugene Archer (born February 11, 1974), better known by his stage name D'Angelo, is an American R&B and neo soul singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist and record producer. He is known for his production and songwriting talents as much as for his vocal abilities, and often draws comparisons to his influences, Marvin Gaye, and Prince. D'Angelo was one of the most influential artists during the rise of the neo-soul movement.

Rhythm and blues pianists D'Angelo tours American singer-songwriters Musicians from Virginia D'Angelo Living people American rhythm and blues guitarists Manchester High School (Virginia) alumni Grammy Award winners American male singers American rhythm and blues singers Music of Richmond, Virginia 1974 births RCA Records artists Neo soul singers American soul singers African American singers
Eugene Levy

Eugene Levy, CM (born December 17, 1946) is a Canadian actor, comedian, and writer. He is known for his work in Canadian television series, United States movies, and television movies. He is the only actor to have appeared in all eight of the American Pie films, as Noah Levenstein. Levy was appointed to the Order of Canada on June 30, 2011.

Canadian comedians Governor General's Performing Arts Award for Lifetime Artistic Achievement winners Members of the Order of Canada Canadian television producers Living people Jewish Canadian writers Canadian television comedians 1946 births Jewish comedians Grammy Award winners McMaster University alumni Writers from Ontario Canadian television directors Canadian songwriters Canadian impressionists (entertainers) Canadian film producers Second City alumni Emmy Award winners Canadian voice actors Canadian film actors Canadian expatriate actors in the United States Gemini Award winners People from Hamilton, Ontario Jewish actors
Springfield, Oregon

Springfield is a city in Lane County, Oregon, United States. Located in the Southern Willamette Valley, it is within the Eugene-Springfield Metropolitan Statistical Area. Separated from Eugene to the west, mainly by Interstate 5, Springfield is the second-most populous city in the metropolitan area after Eugene. As of the 2010 census, the city has a total population of 59,403. The Briggs family first settled the Springfield area, arriving in 1848.

Cities in Oregon Springfield, Oregon Populated places in Lane County, Oregon Populated places established in 1848
Bradley International Airport

See: Bradley Air National Guard Base for the United States Air Force use of the airport Bradley International Airport is a joint civil-military public airport located in Windsor Locks on the border with East Granby and Suffield, in Hartford County, Connecticut, United States. It is owned by the State of Connecticut. It is the second-largest airport in New England. The airport is situated in the towns of Windsor Locks, Suffield and East Granby, about halfway between Hartford and Springfield.

USAAF First Air Force Replacement Training Stations Buildings and structures in Hartford, Connecticut Transportation in Hartford County, Connecticut Military facilities in Connecticut Facilities of the United States Air National Guard 1940 establishments USAAF First Air Force Group Training Stations USAAF First Air Force Tactical Airfields Airfields of the United States Army Air Corps Airfields of the United States Army Air Forces in Connecticut Windsor Locks, Connecticut Airports in Connecticut
Eugène Ysaÿe

Michael Landon

Michael Landon (October 31, 1936 – July 1, 1991) was an American actor, writer, director, and producer. He is widely known for his roles as Little Joe Cartwright in Bonanza (1959–1973), Charles Ingalls in Little House on the Prairie (1974–1983), and Jonathan Smith in Highway to Heaven (1984–1989). Landon appeared on the cover of TV Guide 22 times, second only to Lucille Ball (TV Guide, July 6, 1991).

Actors from California American television personalities American television directors California Republicans People from Collingswood, New Jersey American singers Western (genre) film actors American television writers 1991 deaths Actors from New Jersey 1936 births American javelin throwers American people of Irish descent People from Forest Hills, Queens American film actors American Jews Deaths from pancreatic cancer People with nocturnal enuresis American television producers People from the Greater Los Angeles Area Actors from New York City University of Southern California alumni American television actors Cancer deaths in California
Paul Éluard

Andy Pettitte

Andrew Eugene Pettitte is an American baseball starting pitcher who has played 17 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB), primarily for the New York Yankees. He has won five World Series championships with the Yankees and is a three-time All-Star. He ranks as MLB's all-time postseason wins leader with 19. Pettitte was drafted by the Yankees organization in 1990, and he signed with them a year later.

Gulf Coast Yankees players American sportspeople in doping cases Round Rock Express players Columbus Clippers players Living people Norwich Navigators players Cajun sportspeople New York Yankees players American people of Italian descent People from Baton Rouge, Louisiana Oneonta Yankees players Prince William Cannons players Major League Baseball pitchers Tampa Yankees players American League Championship Series MVPs American Christians Baseball players from Texas American League All-Stars American League wins champions Albany-Colonie Yankees players Baseball players from Louisiana Houston Astros players Greensboro Hornets players Doping cases in baseball 1972 births
Eugène Scribe

Eugène Viollet-le-Duc

Eugene Onegin

Eugene Onegin is a novel in verse written by Alexander Pushkin. It is a classic of Russian literature, and its eponymous protagonist has served as the model for a number of Russian literary heroes. It was published in serial form between 1825 and 1832. The first complete edition was published in 1833, and the currently accepted version is based on the 1837 publication.

Sonnet studies Verse novels Poetry by Aleksandr Pushkin Novels first published in serial form Novels by Aleksandr Pushkin 1833 novels Characters in Russian novels of the 19th century
Nick Dinsmore

Nicholas "Nick" Dinsmore (born December 17, 1975), better known by his ring names Eugene and U-Gene, is an American professional wrestler. Best known for his work for World Wrestling Entertainment, Dinsmore is currently working on the independent circuit for promotions such as Juggalo Championship Wrestling and Ohio Valley Wrestling.

People from Jeffersonville, Indiana Professional wrestling trainers Living people American professional wrestlers 1975 births
Jason Terry

Jason Eugene Terry (born September 15, 1977) is an American professional basketball player playing with the NBA's Dallas Mavericks. He plays shooting guard, although he also can play point guard. His nickname, "JET," derives from his initials. Regarded as an effective bench player, he won the NBA Sixth Man of the Year award in 2009. Terry won an NBA Championship as a member of the Dallas Mavericks, when they defeated the Miami Heat in six games on June 12, 2011.

African American basketball players Dallas Mavericks players Living people 1977 births Sportspeople from Seattle, Washington Basketball players from Washington (state) Arizona Wildcats men's basketball players Atlanta Hawks players Atlanta Hawks draft picks
Gene Ammons

Eugene "Jug" Ammons (April 14, 1925 – July 23, 1974) also known as "The Boss," was an American jazz tenor saxophonist, and the son of boogie-woogie pianist Albert Ammons.

Hard bop saxophonists African American woodwind musicians Prestige Records artists 1925 births American jazz tenor saxophonists Deaths from cancer Chess Records artists 1974 deaths Bebop saxophonists Soul-jazz saxophonists Savoy Records artists
SS Edmund Fitzgerald

The SS Edmund Fitzgerald was an American Great Lakes freighter that made headlines after sinking in a Lake Superior storm on November 10, 1975, with the loss of the entire crew of 29. When launched on June 8, 1958, she was the largest boat on North America's Great Lakes, and she remains the largest boat to have sunk there.

Shipwrecks in the Great Lakes Great Lakes ships Merchant ships of the United States Freighters 1958 ships Rogue wave incidents Maritime incidents in 1975
Gene Clark

Gene Clark, born Harold Eugene Clark (November 17, 1944 – May 24, 1991) was an American singer-songwriter, and one of the founding members of the folk-rock group The Byrds. Gene Clark is best remembered for being The Byrds' main songwriter between 1964 and early 1966. He created a large catalogue of music in several genres but failed to achieve solo commercial success. Clark was one of the earliest exponents of psychedelic rock, baroque pop, newgrass, country rock and alternative country.

People from the Kansas City metropolitan area 1944 births American bluegrass musicians American singer-songwriters American musicians of European descent American country rock musicians American folk rock musicians 1991 deaths Songwriters from Missouri The Byrds members Musicians from Missouri People from Tipton, Missouri RSO Records artists
Pauly Shore

Paul Montgomery "Pauly" Shore (born February 1, 1968) is an American comedian and actor who starred in several comedy films in the 1990s and hosted a video show on MTV in the late 1980s and early 1990s. Shore is still performing stand-up comedy and is touring in 2012.

American film directors Living people Jewish comedians 1968 births American screenwriters American satirists American film actors American voice actors American stand-up comedians American musicians
Charles XV of Sweden

Charles XV & IV also Carl (Carl Ludvig Eugen); Swedish and Norwegian: Karl (3 May 1826 – 18 September 1872) was King of Sweden (Charles XV) and Norway (Charles IV) from 1859 until his death. Though known as King Charles XV in Sweden, he was actually the ninth Swedish king by that name, as his predecessor Charles IX (reigned 1604–1611) had adopted a numeral according to a fictitious history of Sweden.

Members of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences Dukes of Swedish Provinces People from Stockholm Swedish monarchs of German descent Swedish people of French descent Protestant monarchs Swedish monarchs Uppsala University alumni Knights of the Order of the Most Holy Annunciation 1826 births Grand Commanders of the Order of the Dannebrog Burials at Riddarholmen Church 1872 deaths Norwegian monarchs Knights of the Golden Fleece House of Bernadotte Regents Swedish Lutherans
List of SpongeBob SquarePants characters

The characters in SpongeBob SquarePants were created by artist, animator and former marine biologist Stephen Hillenburg. In addition to the series' main cast, various celebrities have voiced roles in SpongeBob SquarePants. Notably, Ernest Borgnine and Tim Conway voice the roles of recurring characters Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy respectively, while others have taken a cameo part.

SpongeBob SquarePants SpongeBob SquarePants characters Lists of characters in American television animation
Orval Faubus

Orval Eugene Faubus (January 7, 1910 – December 14, 1994) was the 36th Governor of Arkansas, serving from 1955 to 1967. He is best known for his 1957 stand against the desegregation of Little Rock public schools during the Little Rock Crisis, in which he defied a unanimous decision of the United States Supreme Court by ordering the Arkansas National Guard to stop African American students from attending Little Rock Central High School.

Deaths from prostate cancer United States presidential candidates, 1960 United States Army officers Arkansas Democrats 1910 births American military personnel of World War II People from Conway, Arkansas Governors of Arkansas People from Madison County, Arkansas 1994 deaths People from Little Rock, Arkansas Cancer deaths in Arkansas
Eugene Emeralds

The Eugene Emeralds (nicknamed the Ems) is a minor league baseball team in Eugene, Oregon, United States. They are a short-season Class A team in the Northwest League, and have been a farm team of the San Diego Padres since 2001. Originally created in 1955 as a charter member of the Northwest League, the Emeralds won the inaugural pennant and remained in the NWL until 1968. During that time, they played in 6,000-seat Bethel Park.

Philadelphia Phillies minor league affiliates Sports clubs established in 1955 Sports in Eugene, Oregon San Diego Padres minor league affiliates Former Pacific Coast League teams
Gene Robinson

Vicky Gene Robinson (born May 29, 1947 in Fayette County, Kentucky) is the ninth bishop of the Diocese of New Hampshire in the Episcopal Church in the United States of America. Robinson was elected bishop in 2003 and entered office in March 2004. Before becoming bishop, he served as assistant to the retiring New Hampshire bishop, as Canon to the Ordinary.

People self-identifying as alcoholics Bishops of the Episcopal Church in the United States of America Living people Homosexuality and Anglicanism GLAAD Media Award winners LGBT people from the United States Sewanee: The University of the South alumni Christianity in New Hampshire LGBT clergy American Episcopalians American Episcopal priests 1947 births LGBT Christians People from New Hampshire
Clint Walker

Norman Eugene Walker, known as Clint Walker (born May 30, 1927), is an American actor best known for his cowboy role as "Cheyenne Bodie" in the TV Western series, Cheyenne.

People from Madison County, Illinois 1927 births Western (genre) film actors Living people American sailors American military personnel of World War II American film actors American people of Cherokee descent American television actors
Gene Snitsky

Eugene Alan "Gene" Snisky (born January 14, 1970) is a professional wrestler, better known by his ring name Snitsky, who is best known for his time spent with World Wrestling Entertainment. He had played college football at the University of Missouri and was on the pre-season roster in 1995 for the Birmingham Barracudas of the Canadian Football League. He was released from his contract in 2008 and has since been seeking a role in acting.

University of Missouri alumni People from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Living people American professional wrestlers 1970 births
Yevgeny Zamyatin

Yevgeny Ivanovich Zamyatin (February 20, 1884 – March 10, 1937) was a Russian author of science fiction and political satire. Despite having been a prominent Old Bolshevik, Zamyatin was deeply disturbed by the policies pursued by the CPSU following the October Revolution. He is most famous for his 1921 novel We, a story set in a dystopian future police state. In 1921, We became the first work banned by the Soviet censorship board.

Russian novelists 1937 deaths 1884 births Soviet short story writers Russian emigrants Former communists Russian science fiction writers Prometheus Award winning authors Soviet dissidents Saint Petersburg State Polytechnical University alumni People from Lebedyan Soviet novelists People with synesthesia
Eugene Chadbourne

Eugene Chadbourne (born January 4, 1954 in Mount Vernon, New York) is an American improvisor, guitarist and banjoist. Highly eclectic and unconventional, Chadbourne's most formative influence is free jazz. He has also been a reviewer for Allmusic and a contributor to Maximum RocknRoll. Chadbourne started out playing rock and roll guitar, but quickly grew bored with the form's conventions.

1954 births Alternative Tentacles artists Living people People from Mount Vernon, New York American banjoists American rock guitarists
Freak Out!

Freak Out! is the debut album by American band The Mothers of Invention, released June 27, 1966 on Verve Records. Often cited as one of rock music's first concept albums, the album is a satirical expression of frontman Frank Zappa's perception of American pop culture. It was also one of the earliest double albums in rock music (although Bob Dylan's Blonde on Blonde preceded it by a week), and the first 2-record debut. In the UK the album was originally released as a single disc.

Albums produced by Tom Wilson Self-censorship 1966 debut albums Protopunk albums Concept albums English-language albums The Mothers of Invention albums Verve Records albums Double albums Grammy Hall of Fame Award recipients MGM Records albums
Oregon Route 126

Oregon Route 126 is a state highway connecting central, western and coastal Oregon. A short freeway section of Oregon 126 in Eugene and Springfield is co-signed as Interstate 105.

Transportation in Lane County, Oregon Transportation in Linn County, Oregon Willamette National Forest Deschutes National Forest Transportation in Jefferson County, Oregon Transportation in Deschutes County, Oregon Transportation in Crook County, Oregon State routes in Oregon
Eugene Cernan

Eugene Andrew Cernan (born March 14, 1934) is a retired United States Navy officer and a former NASA astronaut and engineer. He has been into space three times: as pilot of Gemini 9A in June 1966; as lunar module pilot of Apollo 10 in May 1969; and as commander of Apollo 17 in December 1972, the final Apollo lunar landing.

People from Chicago, Illinois United States Navy astronauts 1972 in spaceflight United States Astronaut Hall of Fame inductees Apollo program astronauts People from Maywood, Illinois Living people American people of Slovak descent Grand Officers of the Order of the White Double Cross Recipients of the NASA Distinguished Service Medal United States Navy officers Recipients of the NASA Exceptional Service Medal American people of Czech descent 1966 in spaceflight United States naval aviators Naval Postgraduate School alumni American astronauts People who have walked on the Moon Purdue University alumni Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) 1934 births 1969 in spaceflight Recipients of the Distinguished Service Medal (United States) Naval Aviation Hall of Honor inductees
Napoléon, Prince Imperial

David Tudor

David Eugene Tudor (January 20, 1926 – August 13, 1996) was an American pianist and composer of experimental music.

American classical pianists 1926 births Experimental composers Black Mountain College faculty American composers 20th-century classical composers 1996 deaths Avant-garde pianists Musicians from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Contemporary classical music performers
Niels Bohr Institute

The Niels Bohr Institute is a research institute of the University of Copenhagen. The research of the institute spans astronomy, geophysics, nanotechnology, particle physics, quantum mechanics and biophysics.

Niels Bohr Physics institutes University of Copenhagen Research institutes in Denmark
Tom Robbins

Thomas Eugene "Tom" Robbins (born July 22, 1936) is an American author. His best-selling novels are seriocomic, often wildly poetic stories with a strong social and philosophical undercurrent, an irreverent bent, and scenes extrapolated from carefully researched bizarre facts. He is probably best known for his novel Even Cowgirls Get the Blues which was made into a movie in 1993 by Gus Van Sant and starring Uma Thurman, Lorraine Bracco and Keanu Reeves.

Writers from North Carolina Writers from Virginia People from Richmond, Virginia Writers from Washington (state) Living people American novelists Postmodern writers 1936 births Virginia Commonwealth University alumni People from Seattle, Washington American satirists
The Apprentice (Irish TV series)

The Apprentice was an Irish reality television series, in which a group of aspiring young businessmen and women compete for the chance to win a job as "apprentice" to business magnate Bill Cullen. The first series of the show aired on TV3 on 22 September 2008, and finished on 8 December 2008, with Brenda Shanahan as the winner. Shanahan worked at Cullen's company, Renault Ireland, on a 12-month contract worth €100,000. Steve Rayner, a Business Development Manager, won the second series in 2009.

2011 Irish television series endings 2010s in Irish television 2008 Irish television series debuts 2000s in Irish television The Apprentice (Irish TV series)
Eugene O'Neill Theatre

The Eugene O'Neill Theatre is a Broadway theatre located at 230 West 49th Street in midtown-Manhattan. Designed by architect Herbert J. Krapp, it was built for the Shuberts as part of a theatre-hotel complex named for 19th century tragedian Edwin Forrest. It opened on November 24, 1925 with the musical Mayflowers as its premiere production.

Jujamcyn Theatres in New York City
Eugen d'Albert

Eugen (originally Eugène) Francis Charles d'Albert (10 April 1864 – 3 March 1932) was a Scottish-born German pianist and composer. Educated in Britain, d'Albert showed early musical talent and, at the age of seventeen, he won a scholarship to study in Austria. Feeling a kinship with German culture and music, he soon emigrated to Germany, where he studied with Franz Liszt and began a career as a concert pianist.

German composers 1864 births Alumni of the Royal College of Music Romantic composers 1932 deaths Scottish composers People associated with Gilbert and Sullivan Opera composers German classical pianists
Gene Hoglan

Eugene "Gene" Victor Hoglan II (born August 31, 1967 in Dallas, Texas) is an American drummer. He is acclaimed for his creativity in drum arrangements, including usage of odd devices for percussion effects and his trademark lengthy double-kick drum rhythms (using what he calls "kick triplets"). His highly technical playing is extremely accurate at very high and challenging tempos, earning him the nicknames "The Atomic Clock" and "Human Drum Machine".

American heavy metal drummers Dark Angel members Living people Testament (band) members 1967 births Metalocalypse Musicians from Dallas, Texas Black metal musicians Death (band) members
Flash Thompson

Corporal Eugene "Flash" Thompson is a supporting character in Marvel Comics’s Spider-Man series. Created by writer Stan Lee and artist Steve Ditko, he first appeared in Amazing Fantasy #15 (August 1962). Flash is a star high school football player and classmate of Peter Parker (secretly the superhero Spider-Man) who mercilessly bullies Peter. On the other hand, Flash greatly admires Spider-Man, an irony in which Parker takes some gratification.

Fictional amputees Characters created by Stan Lee Marvel Comics superheroes Comics characters introduced in 1962 Film characters Fictional corporals Fictional players of American football Fictional characters from New York City Fictional sportspeople Fictional sergeants Marvel Comics characters Fictional Medal of Honor recipients Fictional Iraq War veterans Fictional Vietnam War veterans Fictional sports coaches Characters created by Steve Ditko
Henri d'Orléans, Count of Paris

Eugene Aynsley Goossens

Sir Eugene Aynsley Goossens was an English conductor and composer.

Composers awarded knighthoods Alumni of the Royal College of Music Knights Bachelor English composers People from Camden Town Conductors (music) awarded knighthoods English conductors (music) 1962 deaths 1893 births Goossens family
Provisional IRA East Tyrone Brigade

The East Tyrone Brigade of the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA), also known as the Tyrone/Monaghan Brigade was one of the most active republican paramilitary groups in Northern Ireland during "the Troubles". It is believed to have drawn its membership from across the eastern side of County Tyrone as well as north County Monaghan and south County Londonderry.

Provisional Irish Republican Army Military history of County Tyrone The Troubles in County Tyrone
Prefontaine Classic

The Prefontaine Classic is one of the premier track and field meets in the United States. Every year it draws a world caliber field to compete at the University of Oregon's Hayward Field in Eugene, Oregon.

IAAF Grand Prix Recurring sporting events established in 1975 Track and field competitions in the United States Sports in Eugene, Oregon Sports competitions in Oregon IAAF Diamond League
S.E.S. (band)

S.E.S. (Sea, Eugene, Shoo), was a popular pop girl group that signed with SM Entertainment. Lasting from 1997 to 2002, they were viewed as the female version of H.O.T. , another SM group who also enjoyed phenomenal popularity during the same years. S.E.S. was the first highly successful female K-pop group. They were not unchallenged: groups like Fin.K. L and Baby V.O. X debuted soon after S.E.S. and were also successful. Although an intense rivalry developed between S.E.S. and Fin.K.

Musical groups established in 1997 K-pop music groups Musical groups disestablished in 2002 SM Town Japanese pop music groups South Korean dance music groups South Korean girl groups
Charles Eugene, Duke of Württemberg

Del Webb

Delbert Eugene Webb (May 17, 1899 – July 4, 1974) was an American real estate developer. He is known for founding and developing the retirement community of Sun City, Arizona.

American construction businesspeople People from Fresno, California New York Yankees owners 1974 deaths Major League Baseball owners American casino industry businesspeople 1899 births People from Phoenix, Arizona American real estate businesspeople
Georges Sorel

Georges Eugène Sorel (2 November 1847 in Cherbourg – 29 August 1922 in Boulogne-sur-Seine) was a French philosopher and theorist of revolutionary syndicalism. His notion of the power of myth in people's lives inspired Marxists and Fascists. It is, together with his defense of violence, the contribution for which he is most often remembered. Oron J.

1847 births Marxist theorists Syndicalists French anarchists French writers People from Cherbourg-Octeville 1922 deaths Alumni of the École Polytechnique
Eugene O'Neill Theater Center

The Eugene O'Neill Memorial Theater Center in Waterford, Connecticut is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit theater company founded in 1964 by George C. White. The O'Neill is the recipient of the 2010 Regional Theater Tony Award. The O'Neill is a multi-disciplinary institution that has had a transformative effect on American theater. The O'Neill pioneered play development and stage readings as a tool for new plays and musicals, and is also home to the National Theater Institute (est.

Waterford, Connecticut Performing groups established in 1964 Theatre companies in Connecticut Historic districts in New London County, Connecticut Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in Connecticut Visitor attractions in New London County, Connecticut Federal architecture in Connecticut Theatres in Connecticut Buildings and structures in New London County, Connecticut 1820s architecture in the United States Gothic Revival architecture in Connecticut Tony Award winners
Henri Gouraud (French Army officer)

Henri Joseph Eugène Gouraud (17 November 1867, Paris – 16 September 1946) was a French general, best known for his leadership of the French Fourth Army at the end of the World War I.

French West Africa French Equatorial Africa People from Paris French generals Members of the Académie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres 1867 births Grand Croix of the Légion d'honneur Collège Stanislas de Paris alumni Military governors of Paris French military personnel of World War I 1946 deaths High Commissioners of the French Mandate of Syria and Lebanon Recipients of the Distinguished Service Medal (United States) French colonial governors and administrators French colonial governors of Mauritania French military personnel of the Franco-Turkish War
Eugenio Montale

Eugenio Montale (October 12, 1896 – September 12, 1981) was an Italian poet, prose writer, editor and translator, winner of the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1975.

People from Genoa 1896 births Nobel laureates in Literature Italian poets Action Party (Italy) politicians Italian Life Senators Italian Nobel laureates 1981 deaths
Eugène Boudin

Gene Rayburn

Gene Rayburn (December 22, 1917 – November 29, 1999) was an American radio and television personality. He is best known as the host of various editions of the popular American television game show Match Game for over two decades. Born Eugene P. Rubessa in Christopher, Illinois, he was the only child of Croatian immigrants and graduated from Lindblom Technical High School and later from Knox College.

People from Franklin County, Illinois 1999 deaths American people of Croatian descent American military personnel of World War II Knox College (Illinois) alumni Deaths from congestive heart failure 1917 births Cardiovascular disease deaths in Massachusetts American game show hosts
Eugen Bleuler

Paul Eugen Bleuler (April 30, 1857 – July 15, 1939) was a Swiss psychiatrist most notable for his contributions to the understanding of mental illness and for coining the term "schizophrenia."

1939 deaths History of psychiatry Swiss psychiatrists 1857 births Schizophrenia Swiss physicians
Eugène Sue

Emerson String Quartet

The Emerson String Quartet is a New York–based string quartet in residence at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. Previously the Quartet was in residence at The Hartt School. Formed in 1976, they have released more than twenty albums and won nine Grammy Awards. Both violinists in the quartet were students of the noted violinist Oscar Shumsky.

American string quartets The Hartt School Grammy Award winners Musical groups established in 1976
List of extant papal tombs

A pope is the Bishop of Rome and the leader of the Catholic Church. Approximately 100 papal tombs are at least partially extant, representing less than half of the 264 deceased popes, from Saint Peter to Pope John Paul II. In the first few centuries in particular, little is known of the popes and their tombs, and available information is often contradictory. As with other religious relics, multiple sites claim to house the same tomb.

Lists of tombs Papal tombs Burial places of popes Sarcophagi
W. Eugene Smith

William Eugene Smith (December 30, 1918, Wichita, Kansas – October 15, 1978, Tucson, Arizona) was an American photojournalist known for his refusal to compromise professional standards and his brutally vivid World War II photographs.

American photojournalists War photographers 1918 births Guggenheim Fellows 1978 deaths American photographers Street photographers Photography in Japan Magnum photographers People from Wichita, Kansas
Frederick II Eugene, Duke of Württemberg

Marcellin Berthelot

Pierre Eugène Marcellin Berthelot (25 October 1827 – 18 March 1907) was a French chemist and politician noted for the Thomsen-Berthelot principle of thermochemistry. He synthesized many organic compounds from inorganic substances and disproved the theory of vitalism. He is considered as one of the greatest chemists of all time. He was born in Paris, the son of a doctor. After doing well at school in history and philosophy, he became a scientist.

People from Paris Members of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences 1907 deaths Recipients of the Copley Medal Fellows of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences French Life Senators Collège de France faculty Officers of the French Academy of Sciences Grand Croix of the Légion d'honneur French scientists French chemists 1827 births Members of the Académie française Corresponding Members of the St Petersburg Academy of Sciences Burials at the Panthéon, Paris
Chris Schenkel

Christopher Eugene "Chris" Schenkel (August 21, 1923 – September 11, 2005) was an American sportscaster. Over the course of five decades he called play-by-play for numerous sports on television and radio, becoming known for his smooth delivery and baritone voice.

National Basketball Association broadcasters National Football League announcers Golf writers and broadcasters 2005 deaths Bowling broadcasters Deaths from emphysema American radio sports announcers Tennis commentators New York Giants broadcasters People from Huntington County, Indiana Motorsport announcers American television sports announcers Major League Baseball announcers People from Fort Wayne, Indiana Milwaukee Braves broadcasters American military personnel of World War II College football announcers Boxing commentators 1923 births American horse racing announcers College basketball announcers in the United States
Francis George

Francis Eugene George, OMI (born January 16, 1937) is an American cardinal of the Catholic Church. He is the eighth and current Archbishop of Chicago, previously serving as Bishop of Yakima (1990–1996) and Archbishop of Portland (1996–1997). A member of the Missionary Oblates of Mary Immaculate, George was created a cardinal by Pope John Paul II in 1998. He served as president of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops from 2007 to 2010.

People from Chicago, Illinois American Roman Catholics American religious leaders Members of the Congregation for Divine Worship and the Discipline of the Sacraments Cardinals created by Pope John Paul II Living people American cardinals Members of the Congregation for the Oriental Churches Tulane University alumni The Catholic University of America alumni Roman Catholic Ecclesiastical Province of Portland Members of the Congregation for the Evangelization of Peoples Members of the Congregation for Institutes of Consecrated Life and Societies of Apostolic Life Oregon clergy Archbishops of Chicago Creighton University alumni American people of Irish descent People from Portland, Oregon 1937 births Members of the Pontifical Council for Culture Alumni of the Pontifical Urbaniana University
Stanley Fish

Stanley Eugene Fish (born April 19, 1938) is an American literary theorist and legal scholar. He was born and raised in Providence, Rhode Island. He is often associated with postmodernism, at times to his irritation, as he describes himself as an anti-foundationalist.

Yale University alumni Members of the Board of Visitors of Ralston College Fellows of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences Duke University faculty Living people American academics of English literature University of Pennsylvania alumni University of Illinois at Chicago faculty 1938 births Johns Hopkins University faculty Rhetoricians American literary critics University of California, Berkeley faculty
Mel Carnahan

Melvin Eugene "Mel" Carnahan (February 11, 1934 – October 16, 2000) was an American politician. A Democrat, he served as the 51st Governor of Missouri from 1993 to 2000. He died in a plane crash during a campaign for the U.S. Senate, after which he was elected posthumously to the office.

University of Missouri alumni Carnahan family Lieutenant Governors of Missouri Victims of aviation accidents or incidents in the United States George Washington University alumni State treasurers of Missouri Accidental deaths in Missouri People from Shannon County, Missouri 2000 deaths Missouri Democrats Governors of Missouri People from Rolla, Missouri Members of the Missouri House of Representatives 1934 births United States Air Force officers Baptists from the United States
Herman Talmadge

Herman Eugene Talmadge, Sr. (August 9, 1913 – March 21, 2002), was an American politician from the state of Georgia. He served as the 70th Governor of Georgia briefly in 1947 and again from 1948 to 1955. His term was marked by his segregationist policies. After leaving office Talmadge was elected to the U.S. Senate, serving from 1957 until 1981.

Democratic Party United States Senators Censured or reprimanded United States Senators Governors of Georgia (U.S. state) Georgia (U.S. state) Democrats University of Georgia alumni Georgia (U.S. state) Dixiecrats United States Senators from Georgia (U.S. state) United States vice-presidential candidates, 1956 1913 births American military personnel of World War II 2002 deaths
Prince Eugen, Duke of Närke

Eugene Domingo

Eugene Domingo (born July 23, 1971) is a Filipina theater, movie and television actress. She is best known for playing the role of Rowena in the Ang Tanging Ina series. She also appeared in many commercially successful films such as Kimmy Dora, Here Comes the Bride, Ang Babae Sa Septic Tank and many more. She is the only actress in the Philippine entertainment history to have participated in six films produced by eight Filipino production companies within a year.

Living people Filipino television actors Filipino comedians Women comedians Filipino film actors 1971 births
Michel Eugène Chevreul

The Register-Guard

The Register-Guard is a daily newspaper published in Eugene, Oregon, United States. It was formed in a 1930 merger of two Eugene papers, the Eugene Daily Guard and the Morning Register. The paper serves the Eugene-Springfield area, as well as the Oregon Coast, Umpqua River Valley, and surrounding areas. It has a circulation of 68,727 Monday through Friday, 74,507 on Saturday, and 72,415 on Sunday.

Media in Eugene, Oregon Publications established in 1867 Newspapers published in Oregon
Harold Eugene Edgerton

For the police officer see Harry Edgerton Harold Eugene "Doc" Edgerton (April 6, 1903 – January 4, 1990) was a professor of electrical engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is largely credited with transforming the stroboscope from an obscure laboratory instrument into a common device.

Massachusetts Institute of Technology alumni Fellows of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences 1990 deaths People from Hamilton County, Nebraska National Medal of Technology recipients 1903 births National Inventors Hall of Fame inductees People from Fremont, Nebraska National Medal of Science laureates Pioneers of photography University of Nebraska–Lincoln alumni Massachusetts Institute of Technology faculty
Lockhart, Texas

Lockhart is a city in Caldwell County, Texas, United States. It is the county seat of Caldwell County. According to the 2000 census the population of Lockhart was 11,615. As of 2007 the estimated population is 12,013. Lockhart and Caldwell County are within the Austin-Round Rock metropolitan area.

Austin – Round Rock metropolitan area County seats in Texas Cities in Texas Populated places in Caldwell County, Texas
Eugene Mirman

Eugene Boris Mirman (born July 24, 1974) is a Russian-born American comedian, writer, and filmmaker. Mirman currently plays Yvgeny Mirminsky on Delocated, and voices Gene Belcher for the animated comedy Bob's Burgers.

Sub Pop artists American people of Russian descent Living people Russian stand-up comedians American people of Russian-Jewish descent American television writers American comedians Hampshire College alumni Russian Jews 1974 births American voice actors American television actors
Gene Eugene

Gene "Eugene" Andrusco (April 6, 1961–March 20, 2000) was a Canadian-born actor, record producer, engineer, composer and musician. Andrusco was best known as the leader of the funk/rock band Adam Again, a member of The Swirling Eddies (credited as Prickly Disco) and as a founding member of the roots music supergroup Lost Dogs.

Canadian audio engineers Canadian record producers Canadian male singers Canadian rock singers 2000 deaths 1961 births People from Fort Frances Canadian performers of Christian music Canadian child actors People from Orange County, California
Gene Chandler

Gene Chandler (born Eugene Dixon, July 6, 1937) also known as "The Duke of Earl" or simply "The Duke", is an American R&B and soul singer-songwriter, producer and record executive. He is one of the leading exponents of the 1960s Chicago soul scene. He is best known for his million-selling hits, "Duke Of Earl," and "Groovy Situation," and his associations with the Dukays, the Impressions and Curtis Mayfield.

People from Chicago, Illinois Northern soul musicians Living people American soul musicians Vee-Jay Records artists American rhythm and blues singers Wearers of monocles 1937 births American rhythm and blues musicians African American singers
Eugene Fama

Eugene Francis "Gene" Fama (born February 14, 1939) is an American economist, known for his work on portfolio theory and asset pricing, both theoretical and empirical. He is currently Robert R. McCormick Distinguished Service Professor of Finance at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business.

Tufts University alumni Living people American economists Fellows of the Econometric Society University of Chicago Booth School of Business alumni People from Boston, Massachusetts 1939 births Financial economists University of Chicago faculty
John Paul Getty, Jr.

Sir John Paul Getty KBE (7 September 1932 – 17 April 2003), born Eugene Paul Getty, was a wealthy American-born British philanthropist and book collector. He was the elder son of Jean Paul Getty, Sr. (1892–1976), one of the richest men in the world at the time, and his wife Anne Rork. The Getty family's wealth was the result of the oil business founded by George Franklin Getty.

People associated with the National Gallery, London Knights Commander of the Order of the British Empire University of San Francisco alumni Place of birth missing 2003 deaths English philanthropists Getty family British billionaires Presidents of Surrey CCC Disease-related deaths in England People from San Francisco, California 1932 births
North Hollywood shootout

The North Hollywood shootout was an armed confrontation between two heavily armed and armored bank robbers and officers of the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) in the North Hollywood district of Los Angeles on February 28, 1997. Both robbers were killed, eleven police officers and seven civilians were injured, and numerous vehicles and other property were damaged or destroyed by the nearly 2,000 rounds of ammunition fired by the robbers and the police. At 9:17 am, Larry Phillips, Jr.

Law enforcement operations in the United States Bank of America Los Angeles Police Department San Fernando Valley Robberies Bank robberies 1997 crimes in the United States Deaths by firearm in California Crime in Los Angeles, California
Gene Kranz

Eugene Francis "Gene" Kranz (born August 17, 1933) is a retired NASA Flight Director and manager. Kranz served as a Flight Director, the successor to NASA founding Flight Director Chris Kraft, during the Gemini and Apollo programs, and is best known for his role in directing the successful Mission Control team efforts to save the crew of Apollo 13, which later became the subject story of a major motion picture of the same name.

American Roman Catholics American people of German descent People from Toledo, Ohio Living people 1933 births Saint Louis University alumni NASA flight controllers Presidential Medal of Freedom recipients United States Air Force officers NASA personnel
Mr. Krabs

Captain Eugene Harold "Armor Abs" Krabs is a fictional character in the American cartoon series SpongeBob SquarePants. He is voiced by Clancy Brown. Mr. Krabs is seen in most episodes of the show, as well as in movies, video games, and other media based on the series. Additionally, he has been featured on countless toys, games, dolls, and other popular merchandise items. Often referred to as Eugene H Krabs, his name may have been inspired by Eugene F. Kranz, the retired NASA Flight Director.

Fictional managers Fictional businesspeople SpongeBob SquarePants characters Fictional undersea characters Fictional crabs Fictional invertebrates Fictional characters introduced in 1999 SpongeBob SquarePants
Yevgeny Vakhtangov

Yevgeny Bagrationovich Vakhtangov (also spelled Evgeny or Eugene; Russian: Евге́ний Багратио́нович Вахта́нгов; 13 February 1883, Vladikavkaz – 29 May 1922, Moscow) was a Russian actor and theatre director who founded the Vakhtangov Theatre. He was a friend and mentor of Michael Chekhov. Vakhtangov was born to Armenian-Russian parents from Ossetia in Vladikavkaz.

Burials at Novodevichy Cemetery 1883 births Theatre practitioners Modernist drama, theatre and performance 1922 deaths Russian people of Armenian descent People from Vladikavkaz Moscow Art Theater Russian actors Russian and Soviet theatre directors
Dennis Day

Dennis Day (May 21, 1916 – June 22, 1988) born Owen Patrick Eugene McNulty, was an Irish-American singer and radio, television and film personality.

Deaths from motor neurone disease United States Navy officers 1916 births American military personnel of World War II 1988 deaths American musicians of Irish descent Burials at Holy Cross Cemetery, Culver City Manhattan College alumni People from the Bronx RCA Victor artists
Eugene Lang College The New School for Liberal Arts

Eugene Lang College The New School for Liberal Arts is the seminar-style, undergraduate, liberal arts college of The New School university. It is located on-campus in New York City's Greenwich Village on West 11th Street off 6th Avenue.

The New School Liberal arts colleges Universities and colleges in Manhattan Universities and colleges in New York City Educational institutions established in 1985
Bull Connor

Theophilus Eugene "Bull" Connor (July 11, 1897 – March 10, 1973) was the Commissioner of Public Safety for the city of Birmingham, Alabama, during the American Civil Rights Movement. His office gave him responsibility for administrative oversight of the Birmingham Fire Department and the Birmingham Police Department, which had their own chiefs.

Deaths from stroke 1897 births People from Selma, Alabama History of African-American civil rights Alabama Dixiecrats 1973 deaths People from Birmingham, Alabama Alabama Democrats
Eugène Tisserant

Eugene O’Neill

Charles de Foucauld

Blessed Charles Eugène de Foucauld was a French Catholic religious and priest living among the Tuareg in the Sahara in Algeria. He was assassinated in 1916 outside the door of the fort he built for protection of the Tuareg and is considered by the Catholic Church to be a martyr. His inspiration and writings led to the founding of the Little Brothers of Jesus among other religious congregations. He was beatified on 13 November 2005 by Pope Benedict XVI.

People murdered in Algeria Beatified people French Roman Catholics Converts to Roman Catholicism from atheism or agnosticism History of the Sahara Alumni of the École spéciale militaire de Saint-Cyr Trappists 1858 births French Army officers 20th-century venerated Christians Christian mystics People from Strasbourg Deaths by firearm in Algeria 20th-century Roman Catholic martyrs 1916 deaths
Princess Eugenie of York

Princess Eugenie of York (Eugenie Victoria Helena; born 23 March 1990) is the younger daughter of Prince Andrew, Duke of York, and Sarah, Duchess of York. As such she is sixth, and the second female, in the line of succession to the thrones of the 16 Commonwealth realms. Her first royal engagement was opening Teenage Cancer Trust's unit for young cancer patients in Leeds on 23 October 2008.

People educated at Marlborough College Living people People educated at St George's School, Windsor Castle House of Windsor English Anglicans British princesses People from Sunninghill People from Old Windsor 1990 births Mountbatten-Windsor family People from Westminster
Henri Duparc (composer)

Henri Duparc (Eugène Marie Henri Fouques Duparc) (21 January 1848 – 12 February 1933) was a French composer of the late Romantic period.

20th-century classical composers Romantic composers Burials at Père Lachaise Cemetery 1933 deaths French composers 1848 births
Eugène Atget

Eugene Field

Eugene Field, Sr. (September 2, 1850 – November 4, 1895) was an American writer, best known for his children's poetry and humorous essays.

University of Missouri alumni American poets People from St. Louis, Missouri News-Press & Gazette Company people American humorists Writers from Massachusetts Writers from Missouri 1895 deaths Knox College (Illinois) alumni American columnists American children's writers 1850 births People from Amherst, Massachusetts American newspaper editors
East Hawkesbury, Ontario

East Hawkesbury is a township in eastern Ontario, Canada, in the United Counties of Prescott and Russell. It is on the Ottawa River. Its eastern boundary is the border with the province of Quebec.

Municipalities in the United Counties of Prescott and Russell Ontario communities with large francophone populations Township municipalities in Ontario
Eugène Marin Labiche

Gene Taylor (Mississippi)

Gary Eugene "Gene" Taylor (born September 17, 1953) is the former U.S. Representative for Mississippi's 4th congressional district, serving from 1989 until 2011. He was defeated for re-election in 2010 by State Rep. Steven Palazzo, who gained 52% of the vote compared to Taylor's 47%. He left office in January 2011. He is a member of the Democratic Party.

American Roman Catholics 1953 births Living people University of Southern Mississippi alumni Tulane University alumni Mississippi Democrats Members of the United States House of Representatives from Mississippi De La Salle High School (New Orleans, Louisiana) alumni People from Hancock County, Mississippi United States Coast Guard personnel Federal Emergency Management Agency critics People from New Orleans, Louisiana
Fathers and Sons (novel)

Fathers and Sons is an 1862 novel by Ivan Turgenev, his best known work. The title of this work in Russian is Отцы и дети (Otcy i Deti), which literally means "Fathers and Children"; the work is often translated to Fathers and Sons in English for reasons of euphony.

Works originally published in The Russian Messenger Novels by Ivan Turgenev Political novels Philosophical novels Nihilism 1862 novels Novels set in 19th-century Russia
Jean Eugène Robert-Houdin

Jean Toomer

Jean Toomer (December 26, 1894 – March 30, 1967) was an American poet and novelist and an important figure of the Harlem Renaissance. His first book Cane is considered by many as his most significant.

American Quakers African American novelists 1967 deaths African American writers American novelists 1894 births African American poets People from New Rochelle, New York
Leonard Eugene Dickson

Leonard Eugene Dickson (January 22, 1874 – January 17, 1954) was an American mathematician. He was one of the first American researchers in abstract algebra, in particular the theory of finite fields and classical groups, and is also remembered for a three-volume history of number theory.

Algebraists 20th-century mathematicians University of Texas at Austin alumni Presidents of the American Mathematical Society American mathematicians 1874 births University of Texas at Austin faculty Number theorists Historians of mathematics University of Chicago alumni University of Chicago faculty 1954 deaths
Louis-Eugène Cavaignac

Eugene Burton Ely

Eugene Burton Ely (October 21, 1886 – October 19, 1911) was an aviation pioneer, credited with the first shipboard aircraft take off and landing.

United States naval aviation Accidental deaths in Georgia (U.S. state) National Aviation Hall of Fame inductees Aviation pioneers Curtiss-Wright Company Aviators killed in aviation accidents or incidents in the United States 1886 births 1911 deaths People from Davenport, Iowa Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) Naval Aviation Hall of Honor inductees
Look Homeward, Angel

Look Homeward, Angel: A Story of the Buried Life is a 1929 novel by Thomas Wolfe. It is Wolfe's first novel, and is considered a highly autobiographical American Bildungsroman. The character of Eugene Gant is generally believed to be a depiction of Wolfe himself. The novel covers the span of time from Eugene's birth to the age of 19. The setting is the fictional town and state of Altamont, Catawba, a fictionalization of his home town, Asheville, North Carolina.

Debut novels 1929 novels American autobiographical novels Roman à clef novels Southern Gothic novels Novels by Thomas Wolfe Novels set in North Carolina American bildungsromans
Elijah Cummings

Elijah Eugene Cummings (born January 18, 1951) is the U.S. Representative for Maryland's 7th congressional district, serving since 1996. He is a member of the Democratic Party. The district includes just over half of Baltimore City, as well as most of Howard County. He previously served in the Maryland House of Delegates.

Members of the Maryland House of Delegates Howard University alumni University of Maryland School of Law alumni Baltimore City College alumni Living people Members of the United States House of Representatives from Maryland African American members of the United States House of Representatives Maryland Democrats 1951 births Baptists from the United States People from Baltimore, Maryland
Eugene Melnyk

Eugene Melnyk (born May 27, 1959) is a Ukrainian Canadian businessman who now resides in Barbados. He is the current owner, governor, and chairman of the Ottawa Senators professional ice hockey club of the National Hockey League (NHL). He is the former chairman and CEO of Biovail Corporation and former owner of Trimel Corporation.

Members of the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church from Canada 1959 births Canadian expatriates in Barbados Living people Canadian racehorse owners and breeders Canadian sports businesspeople Ottawa Senators National Hockey League executives Businesspeople from Ontario Barbadian people of Ukrainian descent Canadian philanthropists People from Toronto Canadian people of Ukrainian descent Canadian ice hockey owners National Hockey League owners
Willis Lamb

Willis Eugene Lamb, Jr. (July 12, 1913 – May 15, 2008) was an American physicist who won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1955 together with Polykarp Kusch "for his discoveries concerning the fine structure of the hydrogen spectrum". Lamb and Kusch were able to precisely determine certain electromagnetic properties of the electron. Lamb was a professor at the University of Arizona College of Optical Sciences.

University of California, Berkeley alumni Fellows of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences Quantum physicists Statutory Professors of the University of Oxford Optical physicists American physicists Nobel laureates in Physics Columbia University faculty Members of the United States National Academy of Sciences 2008 deaths 1913 births Experimental physicists National Medal of Science laureates University of Arizona faculty Laser researchers American Nobel laureates
Careful with That Axe, Eugene

"Careful with That Axe, Eugene" is an instrumental piece by the British band Pink Floyd. The studio recording was originally released as the B-side of their single "Point Me at the Sky" and is also featured on the Relics compilation album; live versions can also be found on Ummagumma and in the film Pink Floyd: Live at Pompeii.

Pink Floyd songs 1968 songs Songs written by Nick Mason Songs written by David Gilmour Psychedelic rock songs Songs written by Richard Wright Songs written by Roger Waters
Eugene Meyer

Eugene Isaac Meyer (October 31, 1875 – July 17, 1959) was an American financier, public official, publisher of the Washington Post newspaper. He served as Chairman of the Federal Reserve from 1930 to 1933. He was the father of publisher Katharine Graham.

Yale University alumni Reconstruction Finance Corporation 1959 deaths 1875 births The Washington Post people Chairmen of the Federal Reserve Presidents of the World Bank People from Los Angeles, California American Jews American newspaper publishers (people)
Evgeny Pashukanis

Evgeny Bronislavovich Pashukanis (February 23, 1891 – 1937) was a Soviet legal scholar, best known for his work The General Theory of Law and Marxism.

Russian Social Democratic Labour Party members Soviet non-fiction writers People from Staritsa Great Purge victims 1937 deaths Communist Party of the Soviet Union members 1891 births Legal writers Soviet rehabilitations Russian law Old Bolsheviks Soviet law
E. M. Antoniadi

Eugène Michel Antoniadi (1 March 1870 – 10 February 1944) was a Greek astronomer, born in Asia Minor, who spent most of his life in France. He was also known as Eugenios Antoniadis. His name is also sometimes given as Eugène Michael Antoniadi or even (incorrectly) as Eugène Marie Antoniadi.

20th-century astronomers 1944 deaths Greek emigrants to France People from Istanbul Greek astronomers 1870 births
Yevhen Konovalets

Yevhen Konovalets was a military commander of the UNR army and political leader of the Ukrainian nationalist movement. He is best known as the leader of the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists between 1929 and 1938.

Extrajudicial killings 1938 deaths 1891 births Ukrainian anti-communists People murdered in the Netherlands Ukrainian politicians before 1991 Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists politicians Ukrainian people murdered abroad Ukrainian people of the Polish–Ukrainian War People assassinated by the Soviet secret police University of Lviv alumni People from Zhovkva Raion
Charles Eugène Gabriel de La Croix

Eugène François Vidocq

Twelve Tribes communities

The Twelve Tribes, formerly known as The Vine Christian Community Church, Northeast Kingdom Community Church, The Messianic Communities, and the Community Apostolic Order is an international confederation of religious communities founded by Gene Spriggs (now known as Yoneq) that sprang out of the Jesus Movement in 1972 in Chattanooga, Tennessee.

Religion in Tennessee Culture of Chattanooga, Tennessee Religious organizations established in 1972 Christian new religious movements Article Feedback 5 Jesus movement New religious movements Intentional communities Christian fundamentalism Religion in Vermont Island Pond, Vermont
Eugenio Torre

Eugenio Torre (born November 4, 1951) is a chess grandmaster (GM). He is considered the strongest chess player the Philippines produced during the 1980s and 1990s.

Chess grandmasters Living people Chess Olympiad competitors Filipino chess players People from Iloilo 1951 births Asian Games medalists in chess
Sullivan brothers

The Sullivan brothers were five siblings who were all killed in action during or shortly after the sinking of the light cruiser USS Juneau (CL-52), the vessel on which they all served, around November 13, 1942, in World War II. The Sullivans, natives of Waterloo, Iowa, were the sons of Tom and Alleta Sullivan. They were: George Thomas Sullivan, 27 (born December 14, 1914), Gunner's Mate Second Class (George had been previously discharged in May 1941 as Gunner's Mate Third Class.

People from Waterloo, Iowa American military personnel killed in World War II American people of Irish descent Sibling groups 1942 deaths United States Navy sailors
Charles Boucher de Boucherville

Sir Charles-Eugène-Napoléon Boucher de Boucherville, KCMG (May 4, 1822 – September 10, 1915) was born in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. He twice served as the third Premier of Quebec. Boucher de Boucherville took his MD from McGill University. During the Chauveau administration, he served as Speaker of the Legislative Council. He became premier in 1874 when his predecessor, Gédéon Ouimet, had to resign due to a financial scandal.

McGill University alumni Canadian senators from Quebec Knights Commander of the Order of St Michael and St George 1822 births Quebec political party leaders Conservative Party of Quebec MLCs Presidents of the Legislative Council of Quebec 1915 deaths Premiers of Quebec Canadian knights Canadian physicians Canadian Roman Catholics Conservative Party of Canada (1867–1942) senators
Eugene Pallette

Eugene William Pallette (July 8, 1889 – September 3, 1954) was an American actor. He appeared in over 240 silent era and sound era motion pictures between 1913 and 1946.

1889 births American stage actors Actors from Kansas American film actors American silent film actors People from Winfield, Kansas 1954 deaths Cancer deaths in California
Prince Bertil, Duke of Halland

Prince Bertil of Sweden (Bertil Gustaf Oskar Carl Eugén, 28 February 1912 – 5 January 1997), Duke of Halland, was the third son of King Gustaf VI Adolf of Sweden and his first wife, Princess Margaret of Connaught. The prince was born at Stockholm. He was granted a very old dukedom, one that was carried already in the Middle Ages by various Danish and Swedish royal relatives, such as Benedict, Duke of Halland.

Dukes of Swedish Provinces Swedish princes People from Stockholm Knights Grand Cross of the Order of St. Olav Burials at Kungliga begravningsplatsen Grand Crosses of the Order of Christ (Portugal) 1997 deaths 1912 births House of Bernadotte Swedish Lutherans Swedish admirals
Eugene O'Curry

Eugene O'Curry (Irish: Eoghan Ó Comhraí, 20 November 1794 – 30 July 1862) was an Irish philologist and antiquary.

Celticists Irish scholars and academics 1862 deaths People from County Clare 1794 births
Carleton Watkins

Carleton E. Watkins (November 11, 1829 – June 23, 1916) was a noted 19th century California photographer. He is notable for his series of conservation photographs of the Yosemite Valley in the 1860s that significantly influenced the United States Congress' decision to establish the valley as a National Park in 1864. |page=17

1829 births American people in rail transportation Artists from California Rail transport photographers American photographers 1916 deaths
Louis Néel

Oregon Route 36

Oregon Route 36 is an Oregon state highway that runs between the city of Mapleton in the Oregon Coast Range, and the city of Junction City in the Willamette Valley. The highway is officially designated as the Mapleton-Junction City Highway No. 229. The entire route of the highway is located within Lane County.

Transportation in Lane County, Oregon State routes in Oregon
Gene Scott

William Eugene "Gene" Scott (August 14, 1929 - February 21, 2005) was an American pastor and teacher who served for almost 50 years as an ordained minister and religious broadcaster in Los Angeles, California.

Deaths from stroke Oral Roberts University people 2005 deaths Stanford University alumni 1929 births People from Twin Falls, Idaho American television evangelists American philanthropists
Eugene Talmadge

Eugene Talmadge (September 23, 1884 – December 21, 1946) was a Democratic politician who served two terms as the 67th Governor of Georgia from 1933 to 1937, and a third term from 1941 to 1943. Elected to a fourth term in 1946, he died before taking office. To date only Joe Brown and Eugene Talmadge have been elected four times as Governor of Georgia.

Governors of Georgia (U.S. state) 1884 births People from Monroe County, Georgia Georgia (U.S. state) Democrats University of Georgia alumni 1946 deaths
Charles Nungesser

Charles Eugène Jules Marie Nungesser, MC (15 March 1892 – presumably on or after 8 May 1927) was a French ace pilot and adventurer, best remembered as a rival of Charles Lindbergh. Nungesser was a renowned ace in France, rating third highest in the country for air combat victories during World War I.

Victims of aviation accidents or incidents in international waters People from Valenciennes Lafayette Escadrille French World War I flying aces Missing aviators 1927 deaths French aviators French World War I pilots 1892 births Recipients of the Distinguished Service Cross (United States) Aviators killed in aviation accidents or incidents Recipients of the Military Cross
Eugene Hütz

Eugene Stoner

Eugene Morrison Stoner (November 22, 1922 - April 24, 1997) is the man most associated with the design of the AR-15, which was adopted by the US military as the M16. He is regarded by most historians, along with John Browning and John Garand, as one of the United States’ most successful military firearms designers of the 20th century. Eugene Stoner attended high school in Long Beach and afterwards worked for the Vega Aircraft Company installing armament.

Cancer deaths in Florida Firearm designers Weapon designers 1922 births 1997 deaths People from Owen County, Indiana
Eugène Charles Catalan

Eugene D. Genovese

Eugene Dominic Genovese (born May 19, 1930) is an American historian of the American South and American slavery. He has been noted for bringing a Marxist perspective to the study of power, class and relations between planters and slaves in the South. His work Roll, Jordan, Roll: The World the Slaves Made won the Bancroft Prize. Since then, however, he has abandoned the Left and Marxism and embraced traditionalist conservatism.

American Roman Catholics American people of Sicilian descent Rutgers University faculty American historians Living people Historians of slavery Converts to Roman Catholicism from atheism or agnosticism Brooklyn College alumni Marxist historians Columbia University alumni American Marxists 1930 births American tax resisters Historians of the United States
Eugene Volokh

Eugene Volokh (Russian: Евгений Владимирович Волох Yevgeniy Vladimirovich Volokh, Ukrainian: Євге́н Володимирович Волох Yevhen Volodymyrovych Volokh; born February 29, 1968) is an American law professor at the UCLA School of Law. He publishes the widely read blog "The Volokh Conspiracy" and is frequently cited in the American media. He is an academic affiliate for the law firm Mayer Brown in Los Angeles.

American libertarians Legal educators Soviet emigrants to the United States American legal scholars Living people People from Kiev American bloggers 1968 births University of California, Los Angeles faculty First Amendment scholars University of California, Los Angeles alumni Law clerks of the Supreme Court of the United States University of California, Los Angeles School of Law alumni American legal writers People from the Greater Los Angeles Area Copyright scholars
Eugene Znosko-Borovsky

Eugene Alexandrovich Znosko-Borovsky (16 August 1884 – 31 December 1954) was a Russian chess master, music and drama critic, teacher and author. Born in Saint Petersburg, he settled in Paris in 1920, and lived there for the rest of his life.

French chess players Russian chess writers 1884 births Russian chess players French people of Russian descent Russian refugees Burials at Sainte-Geneviève-des-Bois Russian Cemetery Imperial Russian emigrants to France Sportspeople from Saint Petersburg 1954 deaths
Puck (comics)

Puck is the codename of two fictional characters, a father and daughter pair who are both members of Alpha Flight, in the Marvel Comics universe.

Fictional bodyguards Fictional mercenaries Characters created by John Byrne Fictional characters with dwarfism Marvel Comics characters who can move at superhuman speeds Marvel Comics immortals Marvel Comics superheroes Comics characters introduced in 1983 Marvel Comics characters with superhuman strength Marvel Comics mutates Fictional Canadian people Comics characters introduced in 2004 Marvel Comics martial artists
Eugene von Guerard

Johann Joseph Eugene von Guérard (17 November 1811 – 17 April 1901) was an Austrian-born artist, active in Australia from 1852 until 1882. In Australia, this artist is usually referred to as Eugene von Guerard.

Australian 19th century artists Australian people of Austrian descent 1901 deaths Kunstakademie Düsseldorf alumni People from Vienna 1811 births Australian painters
List of Hey Arnold! characters

This is a listing of characters from the Nickelodeon animated television series Hey Arnold! and Hey Arnold!: The Movie. The list contains about 180 characters.

Hey Arnold! characters Lists of characters in American television animation
Eugene Odum

Eugene Pleasants Odum (September 17, 1913 - August 10, 2002) was an American scientist known for his pioneering work on ecosystem ecology. He wrote the first ecology textbook: Fundamentals of Ecology. Life depends on adequate conditions of food, water, and shelter from inclement elements and also that weather, geological, and biological factors (among others) are involved in the web of life that affords this environment.

Systems ecologists Systems scientists University of Georgia faculty American textbook writers 1913 births 2002 deaths American ecologists
George Uhlenbeck

George Eugene Uhlenbeck (December 6, 1900, Batavia, Dutch East Indies – October 31, 1988, Boulder, Colorado) was a Dutch-American theoretical physicist.

Researchers in stochastics Dutch physicists 1900 births American physicists 1988 deaths People from Jakarta Wolf Prize in Physics laureates National Medal of Science laureates American people of Dutch descent
Auguste de Beauharnais, Prince Consort of Portugal

Auguste de Beauharnais, Prince Consort of Portugal (9 December 1810 – 28 March 1835) was the first prince consort of Maria II of Portugal. He was also Prince of Eichstätt, Duke of Leuchtenberg,and Duke of Santa Cruz in his own right.

Dukes of Leuchtenberg House of Beauharnais 1810 births People from Milan Burials at the Monastery of São Vicente de Fora Portuguese royal consorts 1835 deaths Brazilian nobility
Oregon Route 569

Oregon Route 569 is an Oregon state highway serving as an outer quarter-loop in Eugene and Springfield. OR 569 comprises part of the Beltline Highway No. 69. It is 9.90 miles (15.93 km) long and runs east–west. OR 569 is not a complete beltway, though it was originally proposed as such before freeway revolts resulted in the original plan being scrapped. In March, 2010, the Oregon Transportation Commission voted to rename the highway from Beltline to Randy Papé Beltway.

Springfield, Oregon Transportation in Eugene, Oregon State routes in Oregon
D. J. Shockley

Donald Eugene "D. J. " Shockley (born March 23, 1983) is an American football quarterback who is currently a free agent. He was drafted by the Atlanta Falcons in the seventh round of the 2006 NFL Draft. He played college football at Georgia. Shockley has also played in the UFL for the Omaha Nighthawks.

People from College Park, Georgia Omaha Nighthawks players Living people Atlanta Falcons players Players of American football from Georgia (U.S. state) 1983 births People from Atlanta, Georgia American football quarterbacks Georgia Bulldogs football players
Maurice Evans (basketball)

Maurice Eugene Evans (born November 8, 1978) is an American professional basketball player who currently plays with the Washington Wizards of the National Basketball Association. A 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m) guard/forward, Evans weighs 220 lb. He is also the Vice President of the NBA Players Association.

African American basketball players Los Angeles Lakers players Living people Small forwards 1978 births Minnesota Timberwolves players Washington Wizards players Detroit Pistons players American expatriate basketball people in Greece American basketball players People from Atlanta, Georgia Basketball players from Kansas Pallacanestro Treviso players Orlando Magic players Texas Longhorns men's basketball players Olympiacos B.C. players American expatriate basketball people in Italy Sacramento Kings players Atlanta Hawks players People from Wichita, Kansas Shooting guards Wichita State Shockers men's basketball players Undrafted National Basketball Association players
Mercury Morris

Eugene Edward "Mercury" Morris (born January 5, 1947), is a former American football player, nicknamed early on for his mercurial quickness when running with the ball. Morris was a running back and kick returner for 9 years, playing mostly for the Miami Dolphins (at first, in the American Football League, then, in the American Football Conference following the 1969 merger with the NFL).

Sportspeople from Pennsylvania Living people American football running backs Miami Dolphins (AFL) players American motivational speakers Players of American football from Pennsylvania Miami Dolphins players 1947 births American Conference Pro Bowl players San Diego Chargers players West Texas A&M Buffaloes football players
André-Adolphe-Eugène Disdéri

Ernest Douwes Dekker

Ernest François Eugène Douwes Dekker (8 October 1879 – 28 August 1950) was an Indonesian freedom fighter and politician of Indo descent. He was related to the famous Dutch writer, Multatuli, whose real name was Eduard Douwes Dekker. In his youth, he took part in the Second Boer War in South Africa on the Boer side. His thoughts were highly influential in early years of the Indonesian freedom movement. After Indonesian independence, he adopted the Sundanese name, Danoedirdja Setiaboedi.

Second Boer War prisoners of war Dutch people of Indonesian descent Dutch Muslims Converts to Islam 1950 deaths 1879 births People of the Second Boer War People from Pasuruan Indo people
David Price (U.S. politician)

David Eugene Price (born August 17, 1940) is a professor and the U.S. Representative for North Carolina's 4th congressional district, serving since 1997 and previously from 1987 to 1995. He is a member of the Democratic Party. The district includes portions of Raleigh, Cary, as well as all of Durham and Chapel Hill, and surrounding suburbs.

Yale University alumni University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill alumni Duke University faculty Living people North Carolina Democratic Party chairs Members of the United States House of Representatives from North Carolina 1940 births People from Unicoi County, Tennessee American political scientists Mars Hill College alumni Baptists from the United States
Henri Navarre

Henri Eugène Navarre (31 July 1898, Villefranche-de-Rouergue, Aveyron – 26 September 1983) was a French Army general. He fought during World War I, World War II and was the seventh commander of French Far East Expeditionary Corps during the First Indochina War. Navarre was in overall command during the decisive French defeat at the Battle of Dien Bien Phu.

Commandeurs of the Légion d'honneur French generals People from Villefranche-de-Rouergue 1983 deaths 1898 births French military personnel of World War I Alumni of the École spéciale militaire de Saint-Cyr Recipients of the Croix de Guerre (France) French military personnel of the First Indochina War Recipients of the Distinguished Service Cross (United States) French military personnel of World War II Recipients of the Médaille de la Résistance
Eugene Schmitz

Eugene Edward Schmitz (August 22, 1864, San Francisco – November 20, 1928, San Francisco) was an American politician and the 26th mayor of San Francisco, who became notorious for his conviction by a jury on charges of corruption.

American conductors (music) American people of German descent 1928 deaths 1864 births Mayors of San Francisco, California San Francisco Board of Supervisors members American violinists Burials at Holy Cross Cemetery (Colma) History of San Francisco, California 1906 San Francisco earthquake American people of Irish descent People from San Francisco, California
Eugen Sänger

Eugene Loring

Eugene Loring (August 2, 1911 – August 30, 1982) American ballet and other dance-forms dancer, choreographer and teacher and administrator.

Ballet choreographers Danseurs American ballet dancers American choreographers 1911 births American Jews 1982 deaths
Eugene Jarvis

Eugene Peyton Jarvis (born 1955) is a game designer and programmer, known for producing pinball machines for Atari and video games for Williams Electronics. Most notable amongst his works are the seminal arcade video games Defender and Robotron: 2084 in the early 1980s, and the Cruis'n series of driving games for Midway Games in the 1990s. He co-founded Vid Kidz in the early 1980s and currently leads his own development studio, Raw Thrills Inc.

People from Chicago, Illinois American video game designers Living people 1955 births Pinball game designers Video game programmers DePaul University faculty
Eugene Lanceray

Yevgeny Yevgenyevich Lansere (Russian: Евгений Евгеньевич Лансере), also spelled Eugene Lanceray (23 August 1875 – 13 September 1946), was a Russian graphic artist, painter, sculptor, mosaicist, and illustrator, associated stylistically with Mir iskusstva.

Benois family Painters from Saint Petersburg 1875 births Stalin Prize winners 1946 deaths Russian artists Russian painters
Charles-Joseph-Eugene de Mazenod

For other saints with this name, see Saint Eugene. Saint Eugene de Mazenod 200pxSt.

Bishops of Marseille 19th-century Roman Catholic bishops People from Marseille Founders of Roman Catholic religious communities 1861 deaths 1782 births French saints
Eugene Forsey

Eugene Alfred Forsey, PC CC FRSC (May 29, 1904 – February 20, 1991) served in the Canadian Senate from 1970 to 1979. He was considered to be one of Canada's foremost constitutional experts.

Fellows of the Royal Society of Canada McGill University alumni Canadian university and college chancellors Members of the United Church of Canada Historians of Canada Canadian non-fiction writers Companions of the Order of Canada Chancellors of Trent University Liberal Party of Canada senators Canadian Rhodes scholars Canadian historians Members of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada Labor historians 1991 deaths University of Waterloo faculty Guggenheim Fellows Canadian senators from Ontario Canadian monarchists Co-operative Commonwealth Federation candidates in the 1949 Canadian federal election Co-operative Commonwealth Federation People from Grand Bank Canadian political scientists 1904 births
Eugene Jolas

John George Eugene Jolas (October 26, 1894 – May 26, 1952) was a writer, translator and literary critic.

1952 deaths 1894 births American translators American magazine publishers (people) People from Union City, New Jersey American literary critics
Eugene Sledge

Eugene Bondurant Sledge (November 4, 1923 – March 3, 2001) was a United States Marine, university professor, and author. His 1981 memoir With the Old Breed: At Peleliu and Okinawa chronicled his combat experiences during World War II and was subsequently used as source material for Ken Burns's PBS documentary, The War, as well as the HBO miniseries The Pacific, in which he is portrayed by Joseph Mazzello.

University of Montevallo faculty People from Mobile, Alabama Writers from Alabama Deaths from stomach cancer Marion Military Institute alumni American biologists American memoirists Auburn University alumni 2001 deaths American military personnel of World War II University of Florida alumni 1923 births United States Marines
East Los Angeles Interchange

The East Los Angeles Interchange complex is the busiest freeway interchange in the world, with its southern portion handling over 550,000 vehicles per day (2008 AADT). The northern portion, called the San Bernardino Split, is often considered a separate interchange. The interchange was named the Eugene A. Obregon Memorial Interchange, to honor U.S. Marine Corps Medal of Honor recipient Eugene A. Obregon.

Southern California freeways Road interchanges in California U.S. Route 101 Interstate 10 Interstate 5
Eugène Christophe

Marion Eugene Carl

Major General Marion Eugene Carl, USMC, (November 1, 1915 – June 28, 1998) was a World War II fighter ace, record setting test pilot, and a notable naval aviator. During World War II he became the first-ever Marine Corps ace.

Recipients of the Navy Cross Recipients of the Air Medal People murdered in Oregon People from Roseburg, Oregon American World War II flying aces 1915 births National Aviation Hall of Fame inductees United States Marine Corps generals American military personnel of the Vietnam War United States naval aviators Recipients of the Legion of Merit American military personnel of World War II Shot-down aviators American test pilots Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) Oregon State University alumni Burials at Arlington National Cemetery People from Marion County, Oregon 1998 deaths Naval Aviation Hall of Honor inductees
Eugene Record

Eugene Record (December 23, 1940 – July 22, 2005) was the American lead vocalist of the Chicago, Illinois based band, The Chi-Lites, during the 1960s and 1970s. He was born Eugene Booker Record in Chicago. He also released three solo albums (entitled The Eugene Record, Trying to Get to You, and Welcome to My Fantasy) via the Warner Music Group before rejoining the Chi-Lites in 1980. In 1979 he had a disco hit called "Magnetism"'.

People from Chicago, Illinois 2005 deaths Cancer deaths in Illinois 1940 births Deaths from cancer American record producers American male singers Songwriters from Illinois American soul singers The Chi-Lites members
South Eugene High School

South Eugene High School is a public high school located in Eugene, Oregon, United States.

Educational institutions established in 1953 Education in Eugene, Oregon High schools in Lane County, Oregon
Joe E. Kernan

Joseph Eugene "Joe" Kernan (born April 8, 1946) is an American politician who became the 48th Governor of Indiana on September 13, 2003 upon the death of Frank O'Bannon. He was born in Chicago, Illinois in 1946. Kernan is a member of the Democratic Party. Prior to becoming the governor, he served as the mayor of South Bend, Indiana, and then as the 47th Lieutenant Governor of Indiana. He lost an election to serve a full term as governor of Indiana to former George W.

American Roman Catholics Lieutenant Governors of Indiana Vietnam War prisoners of war Living people 1946 births United States Navy officers Indiana Democrats American military personnel of the Vietnam War Recipients of the Purple Heart medal University of Notre Dame alumni United States naval aviators Shot-down aviators Mayors of places in Indiana Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) Governors of Indiana Recipients of the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal People from South Bend, Indiana
Eugene Delmar

Eugene Delmar (born September 12, 1841, New York – died February 22, 1909, New York), was one of the leading United States chess masters of 19th century and the four-time New York State champion in 1890, 1891, 1895 and 1897. He won a match against Robert Henry Barnes with only a single draw (+7 –0 =1).

American chess players 1841 births 1909 deaths Jewish chess players
Melchior de Vogüé

Eugen Relgis

Eugen D. Relgis (backward reading of Eisig D. Sigler; first name also Eugenio, Eugène or Eugene, last name also Siegler or Siegler Watchel; March 22, 1895 – May 24, 1987) was a Romanian writer, pacifist philosopher and anarchist militant, known as a theorist of humanitarianism. His internationalist dogma, with distinct echoes from Judaism and Jewish ethics, was first shaped during World War I, when Relgis was a conscientious objector.

Romanian literary critics Sonneteers Universalists Activist journalists Jewish novelists Romanian magazine founders Deaf poets Romanian eugenicists Romanian people of the Spanish Civil War Anarcho-pacifists Jewish pacifists Romanian pacifists Humanists Romanian biographers Romanian people with disabilities 1987 deaths Jewish sociologists Romanian librarians Gândirea Zionists Expressionist writers Romanian novelists Romanian poets Romanian people of World War I Romanian opinion journalists South American writers Deaf activists Adevărul writers Romanian sociologists Pro-choice activists Romanian art critics Jewish anarchists Medical sociologists Birth control activists Romanian philosophers Idealists Anarchist poets Writers who illustrated their own writing Symbolist poets Romanian translators Romanian publishers (people) Romanian refugees Romanian travel writers Romanian socialists Jewish philosophers Anti-World War I activists Anarchist academics Deaf writers Latin Americanists Sexologists Political prisoners and detainees of Romania Romanian vegetarians Romanian anarchists Romanian Jews Romanian memoirists World federalists Romanian expatriates in Uruguay Romanian writers in French Romanian self-help writers Moldavian Jews Romanian magazine editors Jewish poets Spanish-language writers Romanian conscientious objectors Romanian essayists 1895 births Jewish Romanian writers banned by the Antonescu regime
Rudy Ruettiger

Daniel Eugene "Rudy" Ruettiger (born August 23, 1948) is a motivational speaker and former collegiate football player for the University of Notre Dame, who is best known as the inspiration for the motion picture Rudy.

American Roman Catholics Living people American motivational speakers Notre Dame Fighting Irish football players 1948 births People from Joliet, Illinois Players of American football from Illinois
United States Capitol shooting incident (1998)

The United States Capitol shooting incident of 1998 was an attack on July 24, 1998 which led to the death of two United States Capitol Police officers. Detective John Gibson and Officer Jacob Chestnut were killed when Russell Eugene Weston Jr. entered the Capitol and opened fire. Chestnut was killed instantly and Gibson died during surgery at George Washington University Hospital but not before wounding Weston, who survived.

History of Washington, D.C. Spree shootings in the United States United States Capitol Murder in Washington, D.C. 1998 in American politics 1998 in Washington, D.C. 1998 murders in the United States
Eugène Freyssinet

Eugène Carrière

Gene Gotti

Eugene Gotti (born 1946) is a New York mobster with the Gambino crime family who was a major drug trafficker.

American prisoners and detainees Prisoners and detainees of the United States federal government American drug traffickers Living people 1946 births People from Brooklyn American mobsters of Italian descent Incarcerated mobsters Gambino crime family
Henri Brisson

Eugène Henri Brisson (31 July 1835 – 14 April 1912) was a French statesman, Prime Minister of France for a period in 1885-1886 and again in 1898.

Members of the Chamber of Deputies of the French Third Republic Government ministers of France Prime Ministers of France Radical Party (France) politicians Members of the National Assembly (1871) People from Bourges Dreyfus affair 1835 births 1912 deaths
Archduke Eugen of Austria

Archduke Eugen Ferdinand Pius Bernhard Felix Maria of Austria-Teschen (21 May 1863 – 30 December 1954) was an Archduke of Austria and a Prince of Hungary and Bohemia. He was the last Grand Master of the Teutonic Knights from the Habsburg dynasty.

Austrian Field Marshals Grand Crosses of the Order of the Star of Romania Recipients of the House Order of Hohenzollern Recipients of the Order of the Black Eagle Austro-Hungarian military personnel of World War I Knights of Christ (papacy) Moravian-German people Recipients of the Military Merit Cross (Austria-Hungary) Recipients of the Order of the Seraphim House of Habsburg-Lorraine Recipients of the Imtiyaz Medal Recipients of the Military Merit Medal (Austria-Hungary) Recipients of the Military Service Award III Class Archdukes of Austria Recipients of the Iron Cross Recipients of the Order of St. Andrew Recipients of the Saxe-Ernestine House Order Recipients of the Military Merit Order (Württemberg) 1863 births Recipients of the Order of the White Eagle (Russian) Honorary Knights Grand Cross of the Royal Victorian Order Grand Masters of the Teutonic Knights Knights Grand Cross of the Order of Saint Stephen of Hungary Knights Grand Cross of the Order of Saint Joseph Order of St. Alexander Nevsky recipients Recipients of the Pour le Mérite (military class) Recipients of the Order of Bravery Knights of the Order of the Royal House of Chakri Knights Grand Cross of the Military Order of Maria Theresa Knights Grand Cross of the Ludwigsorden Grand Cordons of the Order of Leopold (Belgium) Recipients of the Military Order of Max Joseph Knights and Dames Grand Crosses of the Equestrian Order of the Holy Sepulchre Knights of the Golden Fleece Recipients of the Red Cross Merit Star with War Decoration Recipients of the Military Merit Order (Portugal) People from Židlochovice Grand Crosses with Collar of the Order of Charles III Austro-Hungarian Army officers Recipients of the Order of St. Anna, 1st Class 1954 deaths
Eugène Schueller

Dave Benton

Dave Benton (born 31 January 1951, real name Efrén Eugene Benita) is a pop musician and 2001 winner of the Eurovision Song Contest. Benton was born on the Caribbean island of Aruba in 1951 and in his 20s moved to the United States. As a drummer and a backing vocalist, he worked with The Drifters, Tom Jones, Billy Ocean, José Feliciano and the Platters. While living in the Netherlands in the 1980s, he met his future Estonian wife Maris on a cruise ship, then settled in Estonia in 1997.

Estonian Eurovision Song Contest entrants Estonian pop singers Living people Eurovision Song Contest winners Expatriates in Estonia Estonian male singers Eurovision Song Contest entrants of 2001 Aruban musicians 1951 births Aruban expatriates
Eugen Goldstein

Eugen Goldstein (September 5, 1850 – December 26, 1930) was a German physicist. He was an early investigator of discharge tubes, the discoverer of anode rays, and is sometimes credited with the discovery of the proton.

German Jews German physicists 1930 deaths People from Gliwice 1850 births People from the Province of Silesia
Duke Eugen of Württemberg (1758–1822)

Eugene V. Klein

Eugene Victor Klein (January 29, 1921 – March 12, 1990) was an American businessman who was Chairman of the Board of Directors and chief stockholder of National General Corp. , an insurance and entertainment company based in Los Angeles, California. Klein was also a founding partner of the Seattle SuperSonics of the National Basketball Association, owner of the San Diego Chargers of the National Football League from 1966 to 1984, and a major figure in Thoroughbred horse racing.

1990 deaths National Basketball Association owners Eclipse Award winners American racehorse owners and breeders American businesspeople National Football League owners The Scripps Research Institute San Diego Chargers owners Seattle SuperSonics owners National Basketball Association executives Jewish American sportspeople 1921 births Jewish philanthropists American philanthropists People from the Bronx
Eugène Grasset

Eugène Terre'Blanche

Napoleon LeBrun

Napoleon Eugene Charles Henry LeBrun (January 2, 1821 – July 9, 1901) was an American architect. LeBrun is best known as the architect of several notable Philadelphia churches, including St. Patrick's Catholic Church, Twentieth Street (1841); the Seventh Presbyterian Church (1842), the Scots Presbyterian Church (1843), the Church of St. Peter the Apostle (German Catholic), Fifth Street (1843); the Protestant Episcopal Church of the Holy Nativity (1844), no longer standing; St.

American ecclesiastical architects Architecture firms based in Pennsylvania 1901 deaths Architects of cathedrals Defunct architecture firms based in New York City 1821 births Architects of Roman Catholic churches American architects American people of French descent
Reavey and O'Dowd killings

The Reavey and O'Dowd killings were two co-ordinated gun attacks on 4 January 1976 in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. Volunteers from the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), a loyalist paramilitary group, shot dead five Irish Catholic civilians – two from the Reavey family and three from the O'Dowd family. Two others were also shot, one of whom died of brain hemorrhage almost a month later.

People killed by loyalist paramilitaries Terrorism in Northern Ireland Mass murder in 1976 Social Democratic and Labour Party Deaths by firearm in Northern Ireland The Troubles in County Armagh People killed by security forces during The Troubles (Northern Ireland) Police misconduct in Northern Ireland Ulster Volunteer Force actions Terrorist incidents in 1976 Royal Ulster Constabulary 1976 in Northern Ireland
Eugene Kelly

Eugene Kelly (born 1965) is a Scottish musician who is a member of the group The Vaselines, a founding member of the now disbanded Eugenius and has had a number of solo releases. Eugene Kelly formed The Vaselines in Glasgow, Scotland in 1986 with Frances McKee and was a member until 1989 when the band split up the week their first and only full length album, Dum-Dum, was released. Kurt Cobain of Nirvana was a big fan of the band, covering three of their songs.

Scottish pop musicians 1965 births Living people Place of birth missing (living people) The Vaselines members
Duke Eugen of Württemberg (1788–1857)

Arnold Air Society

The Arnold Air Society (AAS) is a professional, honorary, service organization advocating the support of aerospace power. AAS is open to officer candidates in Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) and at the United States Air Force Academy (USAFA), and is formally affiliated with the Air Force Association (AFA).

Organizations based in the United States Honor societies
Eugene C. Barker

Eugene Campbell Barker (November 10, 1874 – October 22, 1956) was a distinguished professor of Texas history at the University of Texas at Austin. He was the first living person to have a UT campus building, the Eugene C. Barker Texas History Center, named in his honor. The structure is part of the Center for American History and was relocated in 1971 to Sid Richardson Hall.

Transylvania University alumni Harvard University alumni American historians 1956 deaths University of Texas at Austin alumni Radcliffe College faculty American academics American textbook writers People from Austin, Texas University of Pennsylvania alumni 1874 births Historians of Texas Historians of the United States People from Walker County, Texas
Eugene (given name)

Given names of Greek language origin
Eugene O'Neill Award

The Eugene O'Neill Award (also known as The Eugene O'Neill Scholarship Award or The Eugene O'Neill Acting Award), is one of Sweden's finest acting awards for actors of the stage. It was established by the American playwright Eugene O'Neill and first handed out in 1956.

Eugene O'Neill Award winners Awards established in 1956 Swedish theatre awards
Eugene Dennis

Francis Xavier Waldron (August 10, 1905 – January 31, 1961), best known by the pseudonym Eugene Dennis was an American communist politician and union organizer, best remembered as the long-time leader of the Communist Party USA and as named party in Dennis v. United States, a famous McCarthy Era Supreme Court case.

American expatriates in the Soviet Union 1905 births People convicted under the Smith Act Industrial Workers of the World members Communist Party USA politicians American people in the Venona papers American communists People from Seattle, Washington American Marxists Burials at Forest Home Cemetery, Chicago 1961 deaths American spies for the Soviet Union
Wes Fesler

Wesley Eugene "Wes" Fesler (June 29, 1908 – July 30, 1989) was an American football, basketball, and baseball player and coach of football and basketball. He was three-sport athlete at Ohio State University and a consensus first-team selection to the College Football All-America Team three straight years (1928–1930).

College Football Hall of Fame inductees Minnesota Golden Gophers football coaches Princeton Tigers men's basketball coaches Wesleyan Cardinals football coaches Harvard Crimson men's basketball coaches Princeton Tigers football coaches 1989 deaths Ohio State Buckeyes men's basketball players People from Youngstown, Ohio Ohio State Buckeyes football coaches All-American college football players Ohio State Buckeyes football players Ohio State Buckeyes baseball players American football tight ends Pittsburgh Panthers football coaches 1908 births
Eugene Landy

Eugene Ellsworth Landy (November 26, 1934 – March 22, 2006) was a controversial American psychologist and therapist best known for his unconventional treatment of such celebrities as Alice Cooper and eventual exploitation of Brian Wilson.

Cancer deaths in Hawaii 2006 deaths American psychologists The Beach Boys Deaths from lung cancer 1934 births
Francis E. Walter

Francis Eugene Walter (May 26, 1894 – May 31, 1963) was a Democratic member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania.

American anti-communists Lehigh University alumni People from Easton, Pennsylvania Members of the United States House of Representatives from Pennsylvania American Lutherans George Washington University alumni American bankers Georgetown University alumni 1894 births American military personnel of World War II 1963 deaths Burials at Arlington National Cemetery American military personnel of World War I
Eugene Asa Carr

Eugene Asa Carr (March 20, 1830 – December 2, 1910) was a soldier in the United States Army and a general in the Union Army during the American Civil War.

Army Medal of Honor recipients People of New York in the American Civil War Burials at West Point Cemetery United States Military Academy alumni Apache Wars People from Erie County, New York Union Army generals 1830 births Comanche Campaign 1910 deaths
Gene Day

Howard Eugene Day (Kingston, Ontario, 13 August 1951 – 23 September 1982) was a Canadian comic book artist best known for Marvel Comics' Star Wars licensed series and Master of Kung Fu. He was considered a mentor by independent comic writer/artist Dave Sim.

1951 births 1982 deaths Joe Shuster Hall of Famers
Pierre Eugene du Simitiere

Pierre Eugene du Simitiere — born Pierre-Eugène Ducimetière — was an illuminated philosopher, member of the American Philosophical Society, naturalist, American patriot, and portrait painter.

1784 deaths Swiss emigrants to the United States People from Geneva American philosophers 1736 births
David Eugene Edwards

David Eugene Edwards (Born 1968 in Englewood, Colorado) is an American musician. He is the lead singer of Wovenhand, and also the main songwriter and the principal musician on the recordings of the band. He is the former lead singer of 16 Horsepower. Although many labels have been applied to his music, it defies simple genre categorization, including elements of old-time, folk, punk, medieval, gypsy and Native American music.

American alternative country singers Living people 1968 births American Calvinists Calvinist artists and writers Chemnitzer concertina players American Christians Musicians from Colorado
Pope Eugene II

Pope Eugene II, pope (824–827), a native of Rome, was chosen to succeed Paschal I. Another candidate, Zinzinnus, was proposed by the plebeian faction, and the presence of Lothair I, son of the Frankish emperor Louis the Pious, was necessary in order to maintain the authority of the new pope.

9th-century Italian people Italian popes 827 deaths Popes 9th-century archbishops People of medieval Rome
Snooky Young

Eugene Young redirects here. For the character from The Practice, see Eugene Young (character). Snooky YoungBorn (1919-02-03)February 3, 1919Dayton, OhioDied May 11, 2011(2011-05-11) (aged 92)Newport Beach, CaliforniaGenres JazzInstruments Trumpet, FlugelhornLabels Master Jazz, Concord JazzAssociated acts Tony Bennett, Clayton-Hamilton Jazz Orchestra, Count Basie Orchestra, Lionel Hampton, Quincy Jones, Thad Jones/Mel Lewis Big Band, B. B.

1919 births 2011 deaths Count Basie Orchestra members Swing trumpeters People from Dayton, Ohio American jazz trumpeters
William Eugene Drummond

William Eugene Drummond (March 28, 1876 – September 13, 1948) was a Chicago Prairie School architect.

American architects 1876 births 1946 deaths Prairie School architecture
Eugene Savage

Eugene Francis Savage was an American painter and sculptor known for his murals in the manner made official under the Works Projects Administration. He also is known for his work on the Bailey Fountain in Grand Army Plaza, Brooklyn, New York. He was born in Covington, Indiana. In 1915, while studying at the Chicago Art Institute, he won the American Prix de Rome in painting, enabling him to study at the American Academy in Rome, where he received a bachelor of arts degree.

American painters 1883 births Artists from Indiana 1978 deaths Hawaii artists
Gene Derricotte

Eugene "Gene" Derricotte (born June 14, 1926) is a former American football player who played with the University of Michigan Wolverines from 1944 to 1948. He was one of the University's first African American athletes in the era when NCAA Division I college football was beginning to integrate. Derricotte established school records that still stand as a punt returner for the Michigan Wolverines football team. He also established several short-lived school interceptions records.

1926 births United States Army Air Forces officers African American players of American football Living people Tuskegee Airmen American dentists Michigan Wolverines football players American military personnel of World War II American football halfbacks American football return specialists Players of American football from Ohio
Eugene Robinson

Eugene Keefe Robinson (born May 28, 1963) is a former professional American football player who played free safety. He played collegiately at Colgate University. In his 16-year NFL career, Robinson played for the Seattle Seahawks from 1985 to 1995, the Green Bay Packers from 1996 to 1997, Atlanta Falcons from 1998 to 1999, and Carolina Panthers in 2000.

National Football League announcers Seattle Seahawks players Colgate Raiders football players Players of American football from Connecticut Living people Carolina Panthers players Atlanta Falcons players People from Hartford, Connecticut American football safeties High school football coaches in the United States American Conference Pro Bowl players National Conference Pro Bowl players Green Bay Packers players 1963 births
Jean Baptiste Eugène Estienne

Frog-Man

Frog-Man (Eugene Patilio) is a minor comedic superhero created by writer J. M. DeMatteis and artist Kerry Gammill for Marvel Comics. His first appearance was in Marvel Team-Up #121.

Fictional characters from New York City Comics characters introduced in 1982 Characters created by J. M. DeMatteis Marvel Comics superheroes
Eugene Botkin

Yevgeny Sergeyevich Botkin (Russian: Евге́ний Серге́евич Бо́ткин; 27 March 1865 – 17 July 1918) was the court physician for Tsar Nicholas II and Tsarina Alexandra and, while in exile with the family, sometimes treated the hemophilia-related complications of the Tsarevich Alexei Nikolaevich of Russia. Botkin went into exile with the Romanovs following the Russian Revolution of 1917 and was murdered with the family at Ekaterinburg on 17 July 1918.

Murdered doctors 1918 deaths People murdered in Russia 1865 births Recipients of the Order of Saint Stanislaus, 3rd class Eastern Orthodox Christians from Russia Russian Orthodox Christians Recipients of the Order of St. Vladimir, 2nd class Recipients of the Order of St. Anna, 2nd class Great Officers of the Order of St. Sava 20th-century Christian saints Russian physicians Victims of Red Terror in Soviet Russia Canonised servants of the Romanov household
Eugene McGuinness

Eugene Michael McGuinness is a British singer-songwriter and frontman of Eugene + the Lizards. He is currently living in London and is of Irish heritage.

Living people English singer-songwriters People from Leytonstone English people of Irish descent 1986 births
Richard Hickock

Richard "Dick" Eugene Hickock (June 6, 1931 – April 14, 1965) was one of two ex-convicts who murdered four members of the Herbert Clutter family in Holcomb, Kansas on November 15, 1959, a crime made famous by Truman Capote in his 1966 non-fiction novel In Cold Blood. Along with Perry Smith, Hickock took part in the home invasion of the Clutter family farmhouse.

American people convicted of murder People executed by hanging American murderers of children Executed American people American mass murderers People from Kansas City, Kansas People executed for murder People executed by Kansas 1965 deaths 20th-century executions by the United States 1931 births People convicted of murder by Kansas
Prince Philippe, Count of Flanders

Prince Philippe Count of Flanders File:De Graaf van Vlaanderen.

1905 deaths 1837 births Heirs apparent who never acceded People from Laeken Belgian royal princes House of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha (Belgium) Princes of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha Burials at the Church of Our Lady of Laeken
Herbert E. Ives

Herbert Eugene Ives (July 21, 1882, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania – November 13, 1953) was a scientist and engineer who headed the development of facsimile and television systems at AT&T in the first half of the twentieth century. He was also a critic of the special theory of relativity, and attempted to disprove the theory by means of logical arguments and experiments.

1953 deaths Optical physicists Television pioneers American physicists Color scientists American inventors 1882 births Presidents of the Optical Society
The Priests

The Priests are a classical musical group made up of three Roman Catholic priests all from Northern Ireland. Fr Eugene and his brother Fr Martin O'Hagan are originally from the village of Claudy, County Londonderry with the family now residing in Derry whilst Fr David Delargy is from Ballymena, County Antrim.

Male singers from Northern Ireland Roman Catholic priests from Northern Ireland Vocal trios
Eugene Garfield

Eugene "Gene" Garfield (born September 16, 1925 in New York City) is an American scientist, one of the founders of bibliometrics and scientometrics. He received a PhD in Structural Linguistics from the University of Pennsylvania in 1961. Dr. Garfield was the founder of the Institute for Scientific Information (ISI), which was located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ISI now forms a major part of the science division of Thomson Reuters company.

Living people 1925 births Bibliometrics
Orval E. Faubus

Eugene Wilson (American football)

Eugene W. Wilson, II (born August 17, 1980 in Merrillville, Indiana) is an American football defensive back who is currently a free agent of the National Football League. He was drafted by the New England Patriots in the second round of the 2003 NFL Draft. He played college football at Illinois. Wilson has also been a member of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and Houston Texans. He earned two Super Bowl rings during his tenure with the Patriots.

Merrillville, Indiana New England Patriots players Houston Texans players Living people American football safeties 1980 births Tampa Bay Buccaneers players People from Lake County, Indiana Illinois Fighting Illini football players American football cornerbacks
Eugene V. Rostow

Eugene V. (Victor Debs) Rostow (August 25, 1913 – November 25, 2002), influential legal scholar and public servant, was Dean of Yale Law School, and served as Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs under President Lyndon B. Johnson.

Yale University alumni Yale Law School alumni American legal scholars Lyndon B. Johnson Administration personnel 1913 births Deans of Yale Law School New York lawyers 2002 deaths Groton School alumni American Jews
Gene Sperling

Gene B. Sperling (born December 24, 1958) is an American lawyer and political figure, currently serving as Director of the National Economic Council under President Obama.

People from Ann Arbor, Michigan Yale Law School alumni Living people American economists Wharton School alumni Center for American Progress University of Minnesota alumni 1958 births
Lon Myers

Laurence Eugene "Lon" Myers (February 16, 1858 – February 16, 1899) was an American sprinter and middle distance runner. Myers won 28 national championships. He also set world records at 11 different distances, and held every American record for races 50 yards to one mile. Myers set the world quarter-mile record while running the final 120 yards without his right shoe. He finished another race that he won running sideways, in conversation with a runner who had boasted that he would defeat Myers.

Sportspeople from New York City People from Richmond, Virginia 1899 deaths Jewish athletes (track and field) People from Jersey City, New Jersey 1858 births American middle distance runners American sprinters Jewish American sportspeople
Eugene Maurice, Count of Soissons

Eugene Maurice of Savoy was count of Soissons, a French general and father of Prince Eugene of Savoy.

House of Savoy 1635 births Princes of Savoy Counts of Dreux Italian nobility 1673 deaths People from Chambéry Counts of Soissons
Eugene Green Energy Standard

The Eugene Green Energy Standard was an international standard to which national or international green electricity labelling schemes could be accredited to confirm that they provide genuine environmental benefits. It was designed to encourage the generation and use of additional renewable energy sources for electricity generation, although the limited use of additional natural gas-fired cogeneration plant was also supported.

Sustainable energy certification schemes Environmental standards 2003 introductions
Eugene Ramsden, 1st Baron Ramsden

Eugene Joseph Squire Hargreaves Ramsden, 1st Baron Ramsden OBE (2 February 1883 – 9 August 1955), known as Sir Eugene Ramsden, Bt and The Dirty Baron, between 1938 and 1945, was a Conservative Party politician in the United Kingdom.

1883 births Members of the United Kingdom Parliament for English constituencies UK MPs 1924–1929 UK MPs 1935–1945 UK MPs 1931–1935 Politics of Bradford 1955 deaths Conservative Party (UK) MPs Barons in the Peerage of the United Kingdom
Bulk and Skull

Bulk and Skull are fictional characters in the Power Rangers universe. They appeared as permanent cast members from Mighty Morphin Power Rangers until Power Rangers in Space. Bulk (by himself) was a regular character in Power Rangers Lost Galaxy, however, Skull made a cameo appearance in the first episode, making the pair the two longest-appearing characters in the program.

Power Rangers characters Fictional detectives Fictional wrestlers Fictional duos Fictional police officers Fictional characters introduced in 1993 Comedy television characters Fictional monkeys
Eugen Kvaternik

Eugen Kvaternik (31 October 1825 - 11 October 1871) was a Croatian politician and revolutionary. Kvaternik and Ante Starčević formed the original Croatian Party of Rights together. He was born in Zagreb. He was educated in Senj and in Pest. After the abolition of feudalism in 1848 by ban Josip Jelačić, greater freedom from the Austrian Empire was granted. This encouraged proponents of Croatian independence such as Kvaternik. In 1858 he sought help in Russia.

People from Zagreb 1871 deaths 1825 births Representatives in the Croatian Parliament (1848–1918) Party of Rights politicians
ED Denson

Eugene "ED" Denson (the capitalization of both letters in his "first name" is his own spelling that evolved from constantly using his initials) is an American music group manager, producer, record label owner, and - later - lawyer, who has made notable contributions to folk, blues, and early San Francisco rock.

Blues historians Living people American record producers Year of birth missing (living people) American folklorists
Eugene T. Booth

Eugene Theodore Booth (1912 in Rome, Georgia – 6 March 2004) was an American nuclear physicist. He was a member of the historic Columbia University team which made the first demonstration of nuclear fission in the United States. During the Manhattan Project, he worked on gaseous diffusion for isotope separation.

American Rhodes scholars 2004 deaths American physicists University of Georgia alumni Columbia University faculty Manhattan Project people Alumni of the University of Oxford 1912 births American nuclear physicists
Eugene McDermott

Eugene McDermott (1899-1973) was a geophysicist and co-founder of first of Geophysical Service and later of Texas Instruments. Born in Brooklyn, New York, on February 12, 1899. He graduated from Stevens Institute of Technology in 1919 with a mechanical engineering degree.

Stevens Institute of Technology alumni Texas Instruments people American geophysicists University of Texas at Dallas Columbia University alumni 1973 deaths 1899 births
Eugène Gigout

Herbert Eugene Bolton

Herbert Eugene Bolton (July 20, 1870 – January 30, 1953) was an American historian who pioneered the study of the Spanish-American borderlands and was a prominent authorities on Spanish American history. He originated what became known as the Bolton Theory of the history of the Americas which holds that it is impossible to study the history of the United States in isolation from the histories of other American nations, and wrote or co-authored 94 works.

1953 deaths Presidents of the American Historical Association University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee faculty American historians University of Pennsylvania alumni Historians of Texas People from Monroe County, Wisconsin Writers from California University of Wisconsin–Madison alumni University of California, Berkeley faculty 1870 births
Claude Simon

Claude Simon (10 October 1913 – 6 July 2005) was a French novelist and the 1985 Nobel Laureate in Literature. He was born in Antananarivo, Madagascar, and died in Paris, France. His parents were French, his father being a career officer who was killed in the First World War. He grew up with his mother and her family in Perpignan in the middle of the wine district of Roussillon. Among his ancestors was a general from the time of the French Revolution.

French novelists 2005 deaths French atheists Burials at Montmartre Cemetery Prix Médicis winners Collège Stanislas de Paris alumni Nobel laureates in Literature French Nobel laureates People from Antananarivo 1913 births Lycée Saint-Louis alumni
Eugene Rousseau (saxophonist)

Eugene Rousseau is an American classical saxophonist. He plays mainly the alto and soprano saxophones. He studied at the Paris conservatory on a Fulbright grant with Marcel Mule in 1962. Following his studies at the Paris Conservatory, he earned a doctorate degree at the University of Iowa where his principal teacher was Himie Voxman. He was one of the organizers of the first World Saxophone Congress in Chicago in 1969.

Classical saxophonists Living people American saxophonists American classical musicians 1932 births
Rod Roddenberry

Eugene Wesley "Rod" Roddenberry Jr. is an American television producer, and the chief executive officer of Roddenberry Entertainment. He champions the Roddenberry legacy to a new generation through original science fiction productions, merchandise, publishing, underwater adventures and philanthropy. Roddenberry is the son of actress Majel Barrett and legendary writer and producer, Gene Roddenberry, who is best known for creating the American science fiction series Star Trek.

American film producers Living people American television writers People from San Diego, California Hampshire College alumni 1974 births American television producers Writers from Los Angeles, California
Eugene C. Pulliam

Eugene Collins Pulliam (May 3, 1889 - June 23, 1975) was an American newspaper publisher and businessman who was the founder and longtime president of Central Newspapers Inc. , a multi-billion dollar media corporation. Pulliam was born in a sod dugout house in Ulysses, Kansas, the son of the Reverend Irvin Brown and Martha Ellen (Collins) Pulliam, Methodist missionaries sent to plant churches in the frontier towns of western Kansas.

1889 births People from the Kansas City metropolitan area DePauw University alumni People from Grant County, Kansas American Methodists 1975 deaths American newspaper publishers (people)
Russ Nixon

Russell Eugene Nixon (born February 19, 1935) is a retired American catcher, coach and manager in Major League Baseball. A veteran of 55 years in professional baseball, Nixon managed at virtually every level of the sport, from the lowest minor league to MLB assignments with the Cincinnati Reds and Atlanta Braves. In the spring of 2008, Nixon, 73, was named a roving instructor in the Texas Rangers' farm system by its new club president, Nolan Ryan.

Boston Red Sox players Green Bay Bluejays players Keokuk Kernels players People from Hamilton County, Ohio 1935 births Cincinnati Bearcats athletes Living people Indianapolis Indians players Major League Baseball bench coaches Major League Baseball catchers Portland Beavers managers Atlanta Braves managers Cincinnati Reds managers Baseball players from Cincinnati, Ohio Montreal Expos coaches Minnesota Twins players Las Vegas 51s managers Atlanta Braves coaches Cincinnati Reds coaches Jacksonville Beach Sea Birds players Toronto Maple Leafs (International League) players Cleveland Indians players Pittsfield Red Sox players Major League Baseball first base coaches
Joshua Harris

Joshua HarrisBorn (1974-12-30) December 30, 1974 (age 37)Dayton, OhioOccupation PastorAuthorNationality 22x20px United StatesSpouse(s) Shannon Harris [http://www. joshharris. com/ http://www. joshharris. com/] Joshua Eugene Harris (born December 30, 1974 in Dayton, Ohio) is an American pastor and author, perhaps most widely known as the author of I Kissed Dating Goodbye (1997), in which he explains what he believes to be the biblical approach to dating and relationships.

American religious leaders Homeschooling advocates Living people American bloggers Calvinist ministers and theologians American Christians People from Dayton, Ohio 1974 births American people of Japanese descent
Eugene (entertainer)

Kim Yoo-jin (Korean: 김유진, born March 3, 1981), professionally known in English as Eugene, is a singer, actress, and emcee. She was a former member of a Korean female idol group called S.E.S. , popular in the late 1990s and early 2000s. She has released two solo albums and has gone on to star in dramas and movies and work as an MC in various shows and programs.

Living people South Korean female singers Korea University alumni South Korean television actors 1981 births Pseudonymous musicians South Korean film actors S.E.S. members People from Seoul
William Eugene Blackstone

William Eugene Blackstone (October 6, 1841 – November 7, 1935) was an American evangelist and Christian Zionist. he was the author of the proto-Zionist Blackstone Memorial of 1891. Blackstone was influenced by Dwight Lyman Moody, James H. Brookes and John Nelson Darby. Blackstone was born in Adams, New York and became an evangelical Christian when he was 11 during revival meetings at a local Methodist church.

People from Oak Park, Illinois American Methodists American Christian Zionists 1841 births 1935 deaths
Eugene Laverty

Eugene Laverty (born 3 June 1986 in Toomebridge, Northern Ireland) is a professional motorcycle road racer, the brother of Michael and John. In 2008 he has competed in both the 250cc World Championship and the World Supersport series, he went on to be runner up in the World Supersport Championship in both 2009 and the 2010 seasons. In 2011 he moved up to the World Superbike Championship with the factory Yamaha World Superbike team alongside former Moto GP rider Marco Melandri.

Motorcycle racers from Northern Ireland Living people Superbike World Championship riders Supersport World Championship riders 1986 births
Eugène-Melchior Péligot

Eugene Jackson (fighter)

Eugene "The Wolf" Jackson (born December 31, 1969) is a retired American mixed martial artist. He fought at Middleweight, and is a former Strikeforce U.S. middleweight champion. He lost his last fight at Strikeforce - Playboy Mansion against Joe Riggs on September 29, 2007.

Strikeforce champions Living people People from San Mateo County, California American mixed martial artists Mixed martial artists from California 1969 births Middleweight mixed martial artists
Pierre Pflimlin

Pierre Eugène Jean Pflimlin (5 February 1907 – 27 June 2000) was a French Christian democratic politician who served as the penultimate Prime Minister of the Fourth Republic for a few weeks in 1958, before being replaced by Charles de Gaulle during the crisis of that year.

Popular Republican Movement politicians Democratic Centre (France) politicians Union for French Democracy politicians People from Roubaix French Roman Catholics 1907 births 2000 deaths Prime Ministers of France MEPs for France 1984–1989 Presidents of the European Parliament French people of the Algerian War Democratic and Social Centre (France) politicians Popular Republican Movement MEPs
Merle Curti

Merle Curti (1897-1997) was a leading American historian. He taught a large number of PhD students at the University of Wisconsin, and was a leader in developing the fields of social history and intellectual history. As a "Progressive" historian he was deeply committed to democracy, and to the Turnerian thesis that social and economic forces shape American life, thought and character.

American studies 1897 births Intellectual historians Beloit College faculty Harvard University alumni Presidents of the American Historical Association 1996 deaths American historians American academics Social historians Guggenheim Fellows Columbia University faculty Pulitzer Prize for History winners Smith College faculty Peace and conflict studies Historians of the United States
Eugene Schuyler

Eugene Schuyler was a nineteenth-century American scholar, writer, explorer and diplomat. Schuyler was of the first three Americans to earn a Ph.D. from an American university; and the first American translator of Ivan Turgenev and Lev Tolstoi. He was the first American diplomat to visit Russian Central Asia, and as American Consul General in Constantinople he played a key role in publicizing Turkish atrocities in Bulgaria in 1876 during the April Uprising.

Yale University alumni History of Uzbekistan 1890 deaths Central Asian studies Ambassadors of the United States to Romania History of Kazakhstan Columbia Law School alumni April Uprising History of the Ottoman Empire History of Russia Ambassadors of the United States to Egypt History of Bulgaria 1840 births Ambassadors of the United States to Greece
Eugène Cormon

Jérôme Eugène Coggia

Eugene Burdick

Eugene L. Burdick (December 12, 1918–July 26, 1965), was an American political scientist, novelist, and non-fiction writer, co-author of The Ugly American (1958) and Fail-Safe (1962) and author of The 480 (1965). He was born in Sheldon, Iowa. His family moved to Los Angeles, California when he was 4. He attended Stanford University and Oxford University, earning a Ph.D. in psychology. He worked at the department of political science at the University of California.

Stanford University alumni American Congregationalists American novelists 1918 births People from Los Angeles, California Alumni of the University of Oxford Futurologists Writers from California Place of death missing Writers from Iowa 1965 deaths People from O'Brien County, Iowa
Charles-Eugène Delaunay

Antoine Chanzy

Antoine Eugène Alfred Chanzy (18 March 1823 – 4 January 1883) was a French general, notable for his successes during the Franco-Prussian War and as a governor of Algeria.

French generals Ambassadors of France to Russia People from Ardennes French military personnel of the Franco-Prussian War French Life Senators Grand Croix of the Légion d'honneur 1883 deaths 1823 births Recipients of the Médaille Militaire
Gene McDaniels

Gene McDaniels (February 12, 1935 – July 29, 2011) was an American singer and songwriter, who had his greatest recording success in the early 1960s.

African American musicians 2011 deaths 1935 births African American singer-songwriters Liberty Records artists People from Kansas City, Missouri Songwriters from Missouri American male singers Musicians from Missouri American rhythm and blues singer-songwriters
Eugene Esmonde

Lieutenant Commander Eugene Esmonde VC DSO, F/Lt, RAF, Lt-Cdr (A) RN (1 March 1909 – 12 February 1942) was a distinguished pilot who was a posthumous recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy awarded to members of Commonwealth forces. Lt-Cdr Esmonde earned this prestigious award while in command of a Naval torpedo bomber squadron serving in the British Fleet Air Arm in the Second World War.

Royal Navy recipients of the Victoria Cross People educated at Clongowes Wood College Irish World War II recipients of the Victoria Cross Royal Air Force officers People from County Tipperary Aviators killed by being shot down People who died at sea Irish World War II flying aces Esmonde family Royal Navy officers of World War II People educated at Wimbledon College People from Thurgoland Fleet Air Arm aviators British military personnel killed in World War II 1909 births British World War II pilots 1942 deaths British World War II recipients of the Victoria Cross Companions of the Distinguished Service Order
Eugène-Guillaume Argenteau

Eugene Nickerson

Eugene Hoffman Nickerson (August 2, 1918 in Orange, New Jersey – January 1, 2002 in New York City) was the Democratic county executive of Nassau County, New York from 1962 until 1970. Nickerson was the only Democrat to be elected county executive in Nassau County until 2001. Later, as a federal district court judge, he presided over a challenge to the Pentagon’s “Don’t ask, don’t tell” policy on homosexuality and the notorious Abner Louima police brutality case in New York.

People from Orange, New Jersey Harvard University alumni United States district court judges appointed by Jimmy Carter St. Mark's School (Massachusetts) alumni Judges of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of New York 1918 births Nassau County Executives 2002 deaths
Mars Bonfire

Dennis Edmonton, also known by the stage name Mars Bonfire, is a Canadian rock musician and songwriter, best known for writing the hit song "Born to Be Wild" for Steppenwolf. Born Dennis Eugene McCrohan, he and his brother Jerry changed their surnames to Edmonton in the early 1960s. The brothers were part of a band called The Sparrows which later evolved into Steppenwolf. Another member of The Sparrows was Bruce Palmer who later became a member of Buffalo Springfield.

Living people Canadian rock guitarists Canadian songwriters People from Oshawa 1943 births
Eugene Lyons

Eugene Lyons (1898–1985) was an American journalist and writer. A fellow traveler of the Communist Party in his younger years, Lyons became highly critical of the Soviet Union after having lived there for several years as a correspondent of United Press International. Lyons is remembered by many as a biographer of President Herbert Hoover.

American anti-communists 1898 births 1985 deaths Belarusian Jews People from Pukhavichy Raion American Jews Imperial Russian emigrants to the United States American journalists
Marshall Erdman Prefab Houses

Throughout his career, Frank Lloyd Wright was interested in mass production of housing. In 1954, he discovered that Marshall Erdman, who contracted the First Unitarian Society of Madison, was selling modest prefabricated homes. Wright offered to design better prefabs, ones that he believed could be marketed for $15,000, which was half as much as Marshall Erdman and Associates, Inc. , (ME&A) were charging for their own version.

Frank Lloyd Wright buildings
William E. Johnson

William Eugene "Pussyfoot" Johnson (25 March 1862 – 2 February 1945) was an American Prohibition advocate and law enforcement officer. In pursuit of his campaign to outlaw intoxicating beverages, he openly admitted to drinking liquor, bribery, and lying. He gained the nickname "Pussyfoot" due to his cat-like stealth in the pursuit of suspects in the Oklahoma Territory.

American activists American temperance activists 1950 deaths People from Lincoln, Nebraska 1862 births University of Nebraska–Lincoln alumni
Eugene Foss

Eugene Noble Foss, (September 24, 1858-September 13, 1939) was an American Representative and the 45th Governor of Massachusetts, as well as brother of George Edmund Foss.

1939 deaths Massachusetts Democrats United States presidential candidates, 1912 1858 births Members of the United States House of Representatives from Massachusetts Governors of Massachusetts
Eugene Hale

Eugene Hale (June 9, 1836 – October 27, 1918) was a Republican United States Senator from Maine. Born at Turner, Maine, he was educated in local schools and at Maine's Hebron Academy. He was admitted to the bar in 1857 and served for nine years as prosecuting attorney for Hancock County, Maine. He was elected to the Maine Legislature 1867–68, to the U.S. House of Representatives 1869–79, serving in the 41st and four succeeding Congresses.

Maine Republicans 1918 deaths 1836 births Bates College alumni United States Senators from Maine Members of the United States House of Representatives from Maine Members of the Maine House of Representatives American prosecutors People from Androscoggin County, Maine Maine lawyers Republican Party United States Senators People from Ellsworth, Maine
Eugenius of Palermo

Eugenius of Palermo (also Eugene) was an amiratus (admiral) of the Kingdom of Sicily in the late twelfth century. He was of Greek origin, but born in Palermo, and had an educated background, for he was "most learned in Greek and Arabic, and not unskilled in Latin. " By the time of his admiralcy, the educated, multilingual Greek or Arab administrator was becoming rare in Sicily. Eugenius' family had been important in the Hauteville administration for generations before him.

Kingdom of Sicily 1130s births Italian admirals Arabic–Latin translators Year of birth uncertain People from Palermo 1202 deaths Greek–Latin translators
Baby Burlesks

Baby Burlesks is the collective series title of eight thematically unrelated one-reeler films produced by Jack Hays and directed by Charles Lamont for Educational Pictures in 1932 and 1933. The eight films are satires on major motion pictures, film stars, celebrities, and current events, and are sometimes racist and sexist. Cast members are preschoolers clad in adult costumes on the top and diapers fastened with large safety pins on the bottom.

20th Century Fox films 1932 films American films Educational Pictures short films Comedy films by series 1930s comedy films Black-and-white films Films directed by Ray Nazarro 1933 films Universal Pictures films Films directed by Charles Lamont
Charles Eugène de Croÿ

Eugene C. Eppley

Eugene C. Eppley, (April 8, 1884-October 14, 1958), also known as Gene, was a hotel magnate in Omaha, Nebraska. Eppley is credited with single-handedly building one of the most successful hotel empires, by the 1950s the largest privately owned hotel chain in the United States.

1884 births People from Akron, Ohio American hoteliers 1958 deaths Businesspeople from Omaha, Nebraska American philanthropists
Eugene Symphony

The Eugene Symphony is an American orchestra based in Eugene, Oregon. Its home venue is the Silva Concert Hall at the Hult Center for the Performing Arts. Approximately 27,000 people attend Eugene Symphony's classical and pops concert performances each year. The current conductor is Danail Rachev. The Eugene Symphony is a resident company of the Hult Center for the Performing Arts and performs in the center’s Silva Hall, located in downtown Eugene.

American orchestras Musical groups from Oregon Culture of Eugene, Oregon
Eugene Wright

Eugene Joseph Wright (born May 29, 1923), nicknamed The Senator, is an American jazz bassist, best known for his work as a member of The Dave Brubeck Quartet, in particular on the group's most famous album Time Out (1959), with pianist Brubeck, drummer Joe Morello and saxophonist Paul Desmond. Wright, nicknamed "The Senator", had played with the Lonnie Simmons group, and led his own band, the Dukes of Swing, but his big break came when he was recruited by Dave Brubeck.

American jazz double-bassists Living people 1923 births
Eugène Simonis

Eugène Edine Pottier

Random Shoes

"Random Shoes" is an episode in the British science fiction television series Torchwood, which was broadcast on 10 December 2006. It is the ninth episode of the first series.

Torchwood episodes 2006 television episodes
O'Reilly v. Morse

O'Reilly v. Morse, also known as The Telegraph Patent Case, is an 1853 decision of the United States Supreme Court that has been highly influential in the development of the law of patent-eligibility in regard to claimed inventions in the field of computer-software related art. It holds, essentially, that an abstract idea, apart from its implementation, is not patent-eligible.

Software patent case law Telegraphy United States Supreme Court cases 1853 in United States case law
Eugène Boch

Talmadge Memorial Bridge

The Talmadge Memorial Bridge is a bridge in the United States that spans the Savannah River between downtown Savannah, Georgia, and Hutchinson Island.

Landmarks in Georgia (U.S. state) Road bridges in Georgia (U.S. state) Bridges completed in 1990 Bridges completed in 1953 Buildings and structures in Chatham County, Georgia Greater Savannah roads Memorial bridges in the United States Transportation in Chatham County, Georgia Road bridges in South Carolina Cable-stayed bridges in the United States Monuments and memorials in South Carolina Monuments and memorials in Georgia (U.S. state)
Darrell Armstrong

Darrell Eugene Armstrong (born June 22, 1968 in Gastonia, North Carolina) is a former American professional basketball player, who played 14 seasons in the National Basketball Association. He is currently an assistant coach for the NBA's Dallas Mavericks, who won the championship in the 2010–11 season.

People from Gaston County, North Carolina Sportspeople from Charlotte, North Carolina Dallas Mavericks players Living people Basketball players from New Jersey Fayetteville State Broncos basketball players American expatriate basketball people in Cyprus Capital Region Pontiacs players 1968 births New Orleans Hornets players Orlando Magic players Basketball players from North Carolina Indiana Pacers players Point guards American expatriate basketball people in Spain Dallas Mavericks assistant coaches Undrafted National Basketball Association players New Jersey Nets players
Gene Spafford

Eugene Howard Spafford (born 1956), commonly known as Spaf, is a professor of computer science at Purdue University and a leading computer security expert. A historically significant Internet figure, he is renowned for first analyzing the Morris Worm, one of the earliest computer worms, and his prominent role in the Usenet backbone cabal.

Usenet people Georgia Institute of Technology alumni Fellows of the Association for Computing Machinery Internet pioneers Living people Purdue University faculty Fellow Members of the IEEE 1956 births American computer scientists People associated with computer security
Gene Markey

Eugene Willford "Gene" Markey (December 11, 1895 - May 1, 1980) was an American author, producer, screenwriter, and highly decorated naval officer.

1980 deaths American film producers Kentucky colonels United States Navy officers Recipients of the Bronze Star Medal American writers Recipients of the Legion of Merit American screenwriters Recipients of the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal 1895 births
Henry Eugene Davies

Henry Eugene Davies (July 2, 1836 – September 7, 1894) was an American soldier, writer, public official and lawyer. He served in the Union Army as a brigadier general of volunteers in cavalry service during the American Civil War ("Civil War") and was promoted to the grade of major general of volunteers at the end of the war. Davies was one of the few nonprofessional soldiers in the Union cavalry in the East to be promoted to the grade of general.

1894 deaths Harvard University alumni People of New York in the American Civil War 1836 births American non-fiction writers Williams College alumni Union Army generals Columbia University alumni New York lawyers

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