• Guthrie McClintic

    Guthrie McClintic

    Guthrie McClintic (August 6, 1893 – October 29, 1961) was a successful theatre director, film director, and producer based in New York.

  • Guthrie

    Guthrie may refer to:

  • Nancy Peoples Guthrie

    Nancy Lee Peoples Guthrie (born June 15, 1952) is an American politician and a Democratic member of the West Virginia House of Delegates representing the 36th district since December 1, 2012. Between 2006 and 2012, Guthrie represented the seven-member 30th district.

  • Doug Guthrie

    Doug Guthrie is an American organizational sociologist and China scholar. He is a Senior Director and Apple University Faculty Member at Apple Inc. Prior to joining Apple, he served as dean at The George Washington University School of Business (GWSB) in Washington DC from 2010–13 and Vice President for University-Wide China Operations in 2013. Prior to joining GWSB, he was professor of management and sociology at New York University, holding joint appointments in the Stern School of Business and NYU’s Faculty of Arts and Sciences. His areas of expertise lie in the fields of leadership and organizational change, corporate governance and corporate social responsibility, and economic reform in China. He has published widely in these fields, though he is probably best known for his work on China. He has taught as a visiting professor at Harvard Business School, INSEAD, and the Graduate Schools of Business at Stanford University, Columbia University, and Emory University. He was director of the Business Institutions Initiative (1999–2003) at the Social Science Research Council. He has also been deeply involved in executive education, previously holding positions as the director of Custom Executive Education at NYU-Stern and as the executive academic director of the Berlin School of Creative Leadership. Currently, he works with the Apple University team on organizational/talent/leadership development, focusing on China/APAC. He lives in Shanghai, China.

  • Kurtis Guthrie

    Kurtis Guthrie

    Kurtis Owen Guthrie (born 21 April 1993) is an English professional footballer from Jersey, who plays as a forward for League Two club Stevenage.

  • Guthrie Center, Iowa

    Guthrie Center, Iowa

  • Guthrie Scottish Rite Museum

    The Guthrie Scottish Rite Museum is a museum in Guthrie, Oklahoma.

  • A. B. Guthrie Jr.

    Alfred Bertram Guthrie Jr. (January 13, 1901 – April 26, 1991) was an American novelist, screenwriter, historian, and literary historian known for writing western stories. His novel The Way West won the 1950 Pulitzer Prize for Fiction, and his screenplay for Shane (1953) was nominated for an Academy Award.

  • Priscilla Guthrie

    Priscilla Guthrie

    Priscilla Guthrie joined the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI) as the Intelligence Community (IC) Chief Information Officer on May 26, 2009. She was previously Director of the Information Technology and Systems Division of the Institute for Defense Analyses, a non-profit corporation that administers three federally funded research and development centers to provide objective analyses of national security issues. From 2001 to 2006, she served as Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense (Deputy Chief Information Officer ) at the Department of Defense, where she was responsible for information support to deployed forces. Prior to her position at the Pentagon, Ms. Guthrie was a Vice President of TRW Inc., where she established and led a small, global unit responsible for driving new IT technology into the company's business. She also served in several other positions at TRW, Inc. during her career. Ms. Guthrie holds a B.S. from Pennsylvania State University and an M.B.A. from Marymount College.

  • William Norman Guthrie

    William Norman Guthrie also known as Norman de Lagutry (March 4, 1868, Dundee, Scotland – December 9, 1944) was an American clergyman and grandson of famous radical Frances Wright. He was educated at the University of the South, and from 1889 to 1910 was lecturer and professor of literature at several universities, including the University of Chicago. From 1911 to 1937, he was rector of the Church of St. Mark's-in-the-Bouwerie, New York City. He attracted attention in the latter part of 1922, by stating that dancers would be trained to interpret religion, and in March, 1923, he held an Egyptian sun-god dance at his church, and from time to time it was announced that certain pagan rites were celebrated there. Bishop Manning asked for an explanation, but was not satisfied of the propriety of the dances, and vetoed them in January, 1924. The rector continued the services, however, and in March, 1924, St. Mark's was deprived of episcopal ministrations pending the time when the Bishop's counsel should be heeded.

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