Mr. Kagan resigned the deanship in April 1992, lobbing a parting bomb at the faculty that bucked his administration.
One was to the deanship, of Santiago de Castro, a sick man who has not left his house for more than three years.
Guy Patin, of course, was inimical, but a little cautious while the question of his deanship was impending.
But, alas, at last there came to him a note from his friend Sir Nicholas, informing him that the deanship was disposed of.
He resigned the deanship in 1895, in 1900 became Dane professor emeritus, and on the 6th of July 1906 died in Cambridge.
She had planned unheard-of achievements, while I saw nothing else than the deanship of the College of Agriculture.
early 14c., from Old French deien (12c., Modern French doyen), from Late Latin decanus "head of a group of 10 monks in a monastery," from earlier secular meaning "commander of 10 soldiers" (which was extended to civil administrators in the late empire), from Greek dekanos, from deka "ten" (see ten). Replaced Old English teoðingealdor. College sense is from 1570s (in Latin from late 13c.).