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Matches 201 to 250 of 602

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
201 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2026)
202 Died in Second World War HART, David (I2520)
203 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F393
204 Divorced ten years later. RANSOM, Jim (I413)
205 Divorced. Family F419
206 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F327
207 Double wedding with Rebecca's brother, Jacob Nunez Cardozo Family F28
208 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I814)
209 Dr. David Nunes Nabarro is a bacteriologist. NABARRO, Dr. David Nunes (I809)
210 Eddy Cohen says that he?s the same Isaac of Isaac who married Ribca of Abraham of Isaac Henriques de la Fuente based on several documents. This would result to Lea Nunes Nabarro (b.1822) and Rebecca Nabarro (b.1828) as their children. NABARRO, Isaac (I156)
211 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I375)
212 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1182)
213 Edward B. Levee's last name was changed from Levy. LEVEE, Edward B. (I1724)
214 Either the copy of her marriage record is a misprint or she was married at the age of 15. Family F674
215 Ellen Hart, daughter of Abraham Hart, is Michael Hart Cardozo's cousin. There are 2 entries with the name of Abraham Hart but they are of the next 2 generations and each entry has no Ellen Hart as a descendant. So it is assumed that the Abraham Hart must be his mother's brother.
Family F541
216 Emigrated to South Africa in 1935. Family F383
217 Emmanuel's brother Aaron married Sientje's (alias Selena)sister Elizabeth. LEEWARDEN, Emmanuel (I461)
218 Emmanuel's brother Aaron married Sientje's (alias Selena)sister Elizabeth. LEEWARDEN, Emmanuel (I461)
219 Endenizened in London in 1661. NAVARRO, Aaron (I16)
220 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F398
221 Former consultant physician Middlesex Hospital, from 1954 to 1981. The son of a pathologist, he was an extremely good general physician combining clinical skills with a scientific approach. John quickly realised the possibilities for exploiting the development of radioimmunoassays for peptide hormones and techniques for measuring thyroid and steroid hormones. He trained a large number of endocrinologists, many of whom rose to positions of distinction in Britain and abroad. An incredible hard worker he set a pace that tested the juniors who were fortunate enough to work with him. He was pre-eminent in clinical endocrinology and made major contributions to the studies of the pituitary and the treatment of pituitary disease, to analysis of adrenal function and dysfunction, and to reproductive endocrinology. At the same time he made important contributions to the field of diabetes, particularly in the management of diabetic keto-acidosis and the use of oral hypoglycaemic agents and new insulins. When he retired he became director of the Institute of Clinical Sciences. John was chairman of the executive council of the British Diabetic Association?he persuaded the government to give free prescriptions for disposable syringes and blood glucose test strips?a senior vice president of the Royal College of Physicians, 1977-9, and chairman of the Joint Consultants Committee, 1979-82. This involved critical discussions with the Department of Health, and during his chairmanship important decisions were made about the training of junior doctors, not the least was persuading people that there had to be a closer balance between the numbers being trained and the opportunities at consultant level. One of his chief interests was philately, particularly of the Netherlands. He leaves a wife, Joan (also a doctor); two sons; and two daughters. NABARRO, John David Nunes Sir (I812)
222 Founder, partner and director of Shinui Institute, Dr. Noga (Rubinstein) Nabarro received her Ph.D. in clinical psychology from the California School of Professional Psychology (1977). She is a senior clinical psychologist and supervisor in family and couples therapy. Her post-doctoral work focused on systemic and short-term therapy at the MRI, California and at the Rome Academy of Family Therapy. She also interned with distinguished mentors Carl Whitaker, Paul Wazlawick, Salvador Minuchin and Maurizio Andolphi. In the United States Dr. Nabarro taught at the University of California, San Jose, where she was head of clinical training in family therapy. Upon returning to Israel, she taught at Tel Aviv University?s School of Psychotherapy and at the Martin Buber Institute?s (Hebrew University) program for advanced studies in integrative psychotherapy. She was also a certification board member of the Israeli Family Therapy Association, and a board member of IFTA (International Family Therapy Association). Dr. Nabarro is currently on the editorial board of the Journal of Family Therapy and an active member of the European Family Therapy Association. She teaches and lectures nationally and in many countries (e.g. U.S.A., Canada, Austria, Holland, Finland, Sweden and Romania) and is regularly invited to speak at conferences around the world. She has published several articles and chapters in internationally acclaimed literature. RUBINSTEIN, Noga (I653)
223 Frances Levy died on a shipwreck with her mother Sarah Cardozo. LEVY, Frances (I1673)
224 Francis Lewis Cardozo

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Francis Lewis Cardozo (1 February 1836 ? 22 July 1903) was a clergyman, politician, and educator. He was the first African American to hold a statewide office in the United States. He was born in Charleston, South Carolina and died in Washington, DC.


1 Early years
2 Political career
3 Educator
4 References
Early years

Francis Cardozo was the son of a free black woman, Lydia Weston, and a Portuguese-Jewish man, Isaac Cardozo, who worked at the customhouse. He attended schools for free blacks. Cardozo worked as a carpenter and a shipbuilder.

In 1858, he matriculated at the University of Glasgow in Scotland. Later, he attended seminaries in Edinburgh and London. He was ordained a Presbyterian minister.

In 1864, he became pastor of the Temple Street Congregational Church in New Haven, Connecticut. He married Catherine Rowena Howell. In 1865, he became an agent of the American Missionary Association in Charleston, South Carolina. He succeeded his brother, Thomas, as superintendent of an American Missionary Association school. He rebuilt this school into the Avery Normal Institute, which educated African Americans.

Political career

He was a delegate to the 1868 South Carolina constitutional convention. As chair of the education committee and advocated integrated public schools.

When elected secretary of state in 1868, Cardozo became the first African American to hold a statewide office in the United States. He reformed the South Carolina Land Commission, which distributed land to former slaves.

He was elected state treasurer in 1872. After he did not cooperate with corruption, some legislators unsuccessfully tried to impeach Cardozo in 1874. He was reelected in 1874 and 1876. In the turbulent period following the election, Democrats regained the state government. After Governor Wade Hampton III demanded his resignation, Cardozo left office on 1 May 1877.

He was tried for conspiracy in November, 1877. Despite questionable evidence, he was found guilty and served over six months in jail. After federal election fraud charges were dropped against some Democrats, he was pardoned by Governor William Dunlap Simpson in 1879.

He moved to Washington, DC, and accepted a position with the Treasury Department.


In 1884, Cardozo returned to education as a principal of the Colored Preparatory High School. He introduced a business curriculum and made it a leading school for African Americans. He served as principal until 1896.

Cardozo died in Washington on 22 July 1903.[1]

Cardozo Senior High School in northwest Washington, DC, is named for Francis Cardozo.

He was a distant relative of former United States Supreme Court Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo.[2] His granddaughter, Eslanda Cardozo Goode married the concert singer Paul Robeson.


^ Edgar, Walter, ed. The South Carolina Encyclopedia, University of South Carolina Press, 2006, pp. 130-131, ISBN 1-57003-598-2

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CARDOZO, Francis Lewis (I1814)
225 Francis Lewis Cardozo worked as a carpenter for several years, then studied at the University of Glasgow and the London School of Theology. Just after the Civil War, he moved back to Charleston from New Haven, Connecticut (where he had served as a minister for a year), to found a school. He became a major figure in Reconstruction-era South Carolina, serving as Secretary of State (1868-72) and State Treasurer (1872-76). In his last years, he was an educator in Washington. CARDOZO, Francis Lewis (I1814)
226 Frank Reginald Nunes Nabarro is the only non-South African to have been Deputy Vice-Chancellor of the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa, where he has been a professor of physics since July,1953. NABARRO, Frank Reginald Nunes (I1074)
227 Frank Reginald Nunes Nabarro MBE OMS (7 March 1916 - 20 July 2006 in London, England) was an English-born South African physicist and one of the pioneers of solid-state physics, which underpins much of 21st century technology. Photograph of Frank Nabarro

Born into a Sephardi Jewish family, he studied at Nottingham High School, then at New College, Oxford where he obtained a first-class honours degree in physics in 1937 and another in mathematics in 1938. At the University of Bristol his work under Professor Nevill Francis Mott, a future Nobel Laureate in physics, earned him the Oxford degree of B.Sc. (then equivalent to an M.Sc. elsewhere). Then followed an M.A. in 1945. Within a few years he had risen to a leading role in the field of crystal lattice dislocations and plasticity. In this period he wrote a number of seminal papers which are still cited. Later papers and the books that he published cemented his dominance of the field. (See also Egon Orowan)
Military and academic career

At the outbreak of World War II, Nabarro became involved in the aerial defence of London and joined the Army Operational Research Group, headed by then Brigadier B.F.J. Schonland. His work on the explosive effects of shells resulted in his being made an MBE.

From 1945 to 1949, Nabarro was a research fellow at the University of Bristol and later became a lecturer in metallurgy at the University of Birmingham, for which the university awarded him a D.Sc. in 1953. In this year, he was invited to become professor of physics and head of the physics department at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa, which needed to be improved and directed towards the physics of solids in order to co-operate more fruitfully with industry on the Witwatersrand. Nabarro built the physics department into one of the strongest in the country and moulded it into a leader in metallurgical research. His own research centred on 'creep', or gradual metal failure under imposed stress, and crystal dislocations, which results in the deformation of metals. Within a few years he had built up solid state physics at Wits to considerable strength. Through careful appointments he ensured the diversification of the department into magnetic resonance spectroscopy, low temperature physics, optical spectroscopy and theoretical physics. Later, with the hiring of Friedel Sellschop, the department branched into nuclear physics.

Influenced by the work of Clarence Zener, he was the first to propose that the contribution of grain boundaries to the flow stress was inversely proportional to the square root of the grain size. He predicted the existence and magnitude of diffusional creep and improved Peierls' estimate of the stress required to move a dislocation through a perfect lattice named the Peierls-Nabarro force after the two. He furthermore showed how theoretical and experimental estimates of this stress could be reconciled. Later he turned his attention to creep-resistant materials, in particular to the mechanism of rafting in superalloys, and more recently contributed to the theory of dislocation patterning.

During his term as Deputy Vice-Chancellor of the University of the Witwatersrand, his portfolio was described as "academic". This meant that he was responsible for academic staffing and planning, the organization of Senate business, and so on. The then Vice-Chancellor, Prof. D J du Plessis, was already planning, from 1978 onwards, the "transformation" of the university which would occur once the government allowed it to enroll students of all races. He set up three teams, to consider the academic implications, the finding of land to accommodate a large influx of students, and the financial aspects.

Professor Nabarro was responsible for the first team. He had to estimate how many new students the university could expect and when, how much accommodation they would need, and the logistics of moving a large number of students efficiently from one class to another.

This "Academic Plan" was the first to be devised by a South African university. Nabarro's team predicted that half of the university's student body would be "black" by the year 2000. This figure was already reached by 1997. They also realized that this influx of new students would suffer from poor education, with particular problems in mathematics, science and the use of the English language. With the aid of outside sponsors, they set up activities both within the university and in schools to help with these problems. Nabarro played a large part in coordinating these.

Frank Nabarro was one of five founding members of the South African Institute of Physics in 1955 who attended the jubilee celebration of the Institute in 2005. He was a Vice-President of the Institute and throughout his life he remained a loyal and enthusiastic supporter of its role in promoting Physics in South Africa.

He married Margaret Constance Dalziel (deceased 2 September 1997) on 25 June 1948. They had 3 sons and 2 daughters.

He hosted regular evening sessions for undergraduates at his home, during which lively physics discussions would take place. He was an avid reader of Marcel Proust, and had an enduring love of classical music, which he shared with his wife Margaret, who was a noted ethno-musicologist. He was Honorary President of the Johannesburg Musical Society, and in memory of his wife, he established the Margaret Dalziel Nabarro Chamber Concert Fund.

* MBE (1946)
* Beilby Memorial Award (1950)
* Fellow of the Royal Society (1971)
* Medal of the South African Association for the Advancement of Science (1972)
* Honorary Fellow of the Royal Society of South Africa (1973)
* De Beers Gold Medal, South African Institute of Physics (1980)
* Claude Harris Leon Foundation Award of Merit (1983)
* J F W Herschel Medal, Royal Society of South Africa (1988)
* Honorary Member, South African Institute of Physics (1991)
* CSIR Fellow, South Africa (1994)
* AIME R F Mehl Award (1995)
* Founder Member, Academy of Science of South Africa (1995)
* Foreign Associate, US National Academy of Engineering (1996)
* Institute of Materials Platinum Medal (1997)
* Honorary Member, Microscopy Society of Southern Africa (1998)
* Honorary President, Johannesburg Musical Society (1999)
* Order of Mapungubwe in Silver (2005).


* Microscopy Society of South Africa
* South African Medical Research Council Press Release
* Interview with Frank Nabarro by Betsy Fleischer
* Obituary by University of the Witwatersrand


* Physics of Creep and Creep-Resistant Alloys by F R N Nabarro and H L de Villiers
* Theory of Crystal Dislocations (Dover Books on Physics and Chemistry) by F. R. N. Nabarro
* Dislocations in Solids : Ordered Alloys (Dislocations in Solids) by F. R. N. Nabarro and M. S. Duesbery
* Dislocations in Solids, Volume 12 (Dislocations in Solids) by F. R. N. Nabarro (editor John Price Hirth)
NABARRO, Frank Reginald Nunes (I1074)
March 7, 1916, in London, England. He received his early
schooling in Nottingham and, in 1934, went up to New College,
Oxford, to study physics. Recognizing that his strength was in
theory, he proceeded to take ? rst-class honors in mathematics
and physics.
Early Career
In a very real sense, Nabarro was “?present at the creation”?
of dislocation theory of crystal plasticity, and he continued to
be a primary contributor to this important area of physics and
materials science. Guided by Nevill Mott, a future Nobel
laureate, in 1940 he published the ? rst quantitative model of
the ? ow stress of crystals hardened by a solid solution. To show
the importance of the ? exibility of dislocation lines in sampling
solute atoms on the glide plane, he introduced the concept of
“?line tension”? of dislocations, an important tool in dislocation
theory in problems of ? ow stress.
During the Second World War, Nabarro worked for the
British Army Operational Research Group (AORG) headed by
Brigadier Basil Schonland, who later became the ? rst president
of the South African Council for Scientific and Industrial
Research. Schonland later played an important part in recruiting
Nabarro for the University of the Witwatersrand (Wits) in
Johannesburg. For his wartime services, Nabarro was awarded
the Member of the Order of the British Empire (MBE) in 1946.

After the war, Nabarro resumed his academic career in Mott’?s
group at Bristol University, as a Royal Society Warren Research
Fellow. During his Bristol period, he made important advances
in the theory of metal plasticity and dislocation theory of work
hardening. He also pioneered the landmark development
referred to as “?diffusional ? ow”? independent of the work of
Herring. Other ? rsts during this period included collaboration
with F. C. Frank and J. D. Eshelby in considering dislocation
pile-ups that were thought to play an important part in work
hardening of crystals and in fracture. He also provided a
fundamental reevaluation of the model of Rudolph Peierls for
the lattice resistance to slip, referred to since as the “?Peierls-
Nabarro force.”?
In 1948, Frank Nabarro married Margaret Dalziel, who had
been Schonland’?s personal assistant. In 1949, he joined
Birmingham University to take up a lectureship in the
Metallurgy Department. While at Birmingham, he published
the first definitive review of the mathematical theory of
stationary dislocations. In recognition of his considerable
achievements, Birmingham University honored him with a
D.Sc. in 1953.
The Move to South Africa
In 1953, in response to personal inducements by Schonland,
Nabarro moved to South Africa to head the Department of
Physics at Wits, where he built up the Physics Department to
considerable strength in several areas. He often advised students
on their experimental work, but he was at his best, as always,
on theory. If an elaborate calculation had been performed, he
quickly recognized anything that was false or incorrect.
Even though the responsibilities of running a department
took him out of the scienti? c mainstream for some years,
through prodigious effort he remained on the cutting edge of
his ? eld. During those years, he returned to the writing of his
monograph, Theory of Crystal Dislocations, which was published
by Clarendon Press: Oxford, in 1967. The book was an important
resource on basic concepts for many years.
As the demands of his position as department head eased,
Nabarro was able to devote more of his time to research, and
over the years, he contributed key ideas to many areas of
dislocation physics. In later years, he turned his attention to
quasi-crystals, dislocation patterning in plastic deformation,
and creep-resistant materials and rafting in superalloys. The
latter interest eventually resulted in his more recent monograph,
The Physics of Creep, (CRC, 1995), which he wrote in collaboration
with deVilliers.
In 1961, Nabarro became the director of the Solid State
Physics Research Unit (SSPRU) of South Africa, which was
responsible for coordinating sponsored research activities at
universities in collaboration with industrial research
organizations. From the outset, the activities of SSPRU were
divided between basic physics and projects with a direct bearing
on the South African economy.
In the 1970s, after a short stay in Orsay, France, Nabarro
developed an interest in liquid crystals and in the role of
dislocations and disclinations in biological materials. This led,
among other things, to an analysis of the structure of an insect
muscle and its ? exure, which appears to have anticipated the
ideas of some biologists and, later, during a sabbatical leave in
Berkeley in 1977, to a successful mechanistic description of the
crenation of red blood cells by drugs.
Nabarro often passed on Mott’?s advice to young researchers:
“?Try to get a mental picture of what is going on, then ? nd the
simplest theory that contains the essential facts. When things
become complicated, leave the details to someone else.”? Nabarro
knew his limits and was always open to contributions from
people whose skills complemented his own.
Nabarro served Wits in various capacities, including a term
as deputy vice chancellor during which, in 1981, he drew up
an Academic Plan, the ? rst for any South African university,
which anticipated a large in? ux of black students after the end
of apartheid. His support never wavered for opening the doors
of academe in South Africa to everyone who could bene? t from
higher education. In his graduation address to the University
of Natal on April 28, 1988, he expressed his contempt for the
Separate Universities Act: “?The biggest blow that the
government struck at the liberal universities of South Africa in
1959 was to deprive us of our right to be . . . ”? He often voiced his belief that a university was a community of scholars and
should be governed in a collegiate way, a view that differed
somewhat from the later ethos that often valued more qualitycontrol
audits, and the like.
Nabarro was an inspiring teacher and mentor. A generation
of physics graduates from Wits remembers fondly evening
sessions at his home, where the human side of physics was
revealed. His lectures were challenging and forced students to
think. Through them, students saw that physics was not cut
and dried, but an open-ended, evolving subject.
Retirement, Honors, and New Opportunities
Nabarro retired in 1984 but remained an active member of
the Wits community, always generous with his time and wise
counsel. Loyiso Nongxa, vice chancellor of Wits, in a farewell
tribute to Nabarro, declared, “?He was an inspiration to
generations of scientists, and he had a signi? cant in? uence on
the thought and direction of this university. He was renowned
for his brilliant mind, sharp intellect, meticulousness, and his
unique sense of humor.”? Nabarro always cared deeply about
South African people and their future.
Nabarro was elected to the Royal Society (London) in 1971.
He was elected an honorary fellow of the Royal Society of South
Africa in 1973 and served as its president from 1988 to 1991. He
was a council member of the South African Institute of Physics
for a number of years, and a vice president from 1988 to 1991.
He was also a member of the Science and Engineering Academy
of South Africa.
In 1966, he was elected a foreign associate member of the
U.S. National Academy of Engineering, the only member on
the African continent. In recognition of his local stature, he was
awarded the South African Presidential Decoration of the Order
of Mapungubwe. Among other honors, he was also the recipient
of honorary doctorates (D.Scs) from Wits, University of Cape
Town, University of Natal, and University of Pretoria.
Nabarro held visiting positions at several universities in the
United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom. He was the recipient of numerous awards, including the De Beers Gold
Medal of the South African Institute of Physics, the Platinum
Medal from the Institute of Materials, and the R. E. Mehl Award
of the The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society (TMS) in the
United States. Festschrifts in his honor were published by the
Royal Society of South Africa in 2003 and by Philosophical
Magazine in 2006.
Nabarro was not only an outstanding scientist, but was also
a well-informed, cultured man. He shared a love of classical
music with his wife Margaret, who was a notable musicologist.
He was honorary president of the Johannesburg Musical
Society, and in memory of Margaret, he established the Margaret
Dalziel Nabarro Chamber Concert Fund.
Nabarro had an uncanny ability to get along with people
across the political spectrum in South Africa. Many people
admired him most for his sheer lust for life, his phenomenal
energy and resilience, and his extraordinary intellectual vitality.
He traveled extensively, attending conferences and giving
lectures wherever he went. In the United States, he attended
the Gordon Conferences on Physical Metallurgy for many years,
many topical conferences of the TMS, and symposia of the
Materials Research Society. Just months before his death, in
spring 2006, in spite of serious health problems and a painful
broken foot, he visited India and China. When he passed away
on July 20, 2006, he was editing volumes 13 and 14 of Dislocations
in Solids, a series of books he had edited over the years. His
mind remained razor sharp to the end.
I am grateful to Professor Arthur Every of the Department
of Physics of the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg,
South Africa, for his help in preparing this tribute.
Further Reading:
A. G. Every’?s obituary, “?Frank Nabarro: A journey through
science and society,”? S. African J. Science, 103, 99-103 (2007). 
NABARRO, Frank Reginald Nunes (I1074)
229 Frederick Haas married twice. HAAS, Frederick (I1432)
230 Frederick Hider was a Motor Engineer. HIDER, Frederick (I463)
231 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F259
232 Gladys Levy died in infancy. LEVY, Gladys (I1634)
233 Gregory and Family migrated to Sydney in November 1997. Family F390
234 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I21)
235 Had lived in Recife, Brazil, same with his brothers. But probably moved back to Amsterdam in 1654 when Recife was besieged and retaken by the Portuguese. There were reports that he had settled his affairs in 1659 preparatory to embarking for Curacao in 1659-1660. We don't know if he ever actually went there. NUNES NAVARRO, Isaac (I2)
236 Hans Frankfort was a chemist. Tehy were both killed at Auschwitz Family F314
237 Harry "Selwyn" Solomon was married.
SALOMON, Harry (I760)
238 Harry Brander was killed by the Nazis. BRANDER, Harry (I844)
239 Hartog Haas hied in infancy. HAAS, Hartog (I1444)
240 Hartwig Bernard Haas lived in New Bedford, Massachusettes in 1857. HAAS, Hartwig Bernard (I1418)
241 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F966
242 He appears in the Amsterdam birth records as ?Maurits.? My information on him and his descendants comes mainly from Uschi (Ursel) Nabarro (widow of Joseph), John Forbes, Larrie Forbes, and public records. NABARRO, Maurice (I362)
243 He dropped his 'Nunes' after the War, migrated to Australia in 1958 with wife and six children. NABARRO, Rudolph (I326)
244 He had practiced pediatrics in Washington, D.C. since 1937 CARDOZO, Dr. William Warrick (I1822)
245 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I613)
246 He was always known as Jack, despite being Jacob Samuel in all the records. NABARRO, Jacob Samuel Nunes (I872)
247 He was first violinist and librarian at the Alhambra Theater, Leicester Square and went on to become Deputy Music Director. NABARRO, David Nunes (I334)
248 He was the Musical Director of the Gaiety Theater, Dublin for 28 years. NABARRO, Salomon (I359)
249 Heintje Stoodel went in 1913 to London. STOODEL, Henrietta Salomon (I2061)
250 Helene died in the holocaust. NABARRO, Helene (I657)

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