To help cut through the cacophony of positive and negative economic reports this month, we turned to a Nobel laureate.
Le Clézio, the 2008 Nobel laureate in literature, is the author, most recently, of Desert.
Kofi Annan is chairman of the Africa Progress Panel, former Secretary-General of the United Nations, and a Nobel laureate.
It's the problem, not the solution, writes Nobel laureate economist Vernon L. Smith, who grew up in Depression-era Kansas.
At that first meeting, activists elected Nobel laureate Andrei Sakharov to be the chair for their society.
Mr Tupper might long ago have sat with laureate brow but for his neglect of this first principle.
What need we then to constitute a court, except a fool and a laureate?
If any living poet deserves to be called the laureate of democracy, that poet is Gilbert K. Chesterton.
All the pieces now to be found in his character of laureate are in Latin.
She says, in her reply to the laureate, 'I trust I shall never more feel ambitious to see my name in print….
late 14c., from Latin laureatus "crowned with laurels," from laurea "laurel crown" (emblematic of victory or distinction in poetry), from fem. of laureus "of laurel," from laurus "laurel." Laureat poete first found in "Canterbury Tales" (form with the noun before the adjective, in imitation of Latin word order, is from c.1400 in English); the first official one was probably Ben Jonson (1638), though the first recorded one was Dryden (1668). Extended to Nobel prize winners, 1947. As a noun, 1520s, from the adjective. Related: Laureateship.