Paul Ben Haim [Frankenburger]
John, Paul, George, and Ben
John, Paul, George, and Ben is a children's picture book written and illustrated by American illustrator Lane Smith. Released in 2006 through Hyperion Books, this picture book tells the story of five of the Founding Fathers of American independence: John Hancock, Paul Revere, George Washington, Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson. The book describes each of them to be independent, bold, honest, clever, or noisy. The name of the book is a parody of the names of the members of the British band The Beatles; John, Paul, George and Ringo, with Ben replacing Ringo. It was awarded the Zena Sutherland Award for best overall book by the University of Chicago Laboratory Schools.
Paul Andrew Benson (born 12 October 1979) is an English semi-professional footballer and coach who plays as a striker for Southern League Division One Central club Bedford Town.
Ben Saul is the current Challis Professor of International Law at the University of Sydney and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow. He has appeared as an advocate in international, regional and national courts outside Australia, and he is also admitted to practice as a barrister in New South Wales. His research interests include international law, in particular, international aspects of anti-terrorism law, humanitarian law, human rights law, among others.
Paul Bennett (Royal Navy officer)
Vice Admiral Paul Martin Bennett, CB, OBE is a senior Royal Navy officer and currently serves as Chief of Staff of NATO Allied Command Transformation.
Isaac ben Saul Chmelniker Candia
Isaac ben Saul Chmelniker Candia was a Hebrew poet who lived at Warsaw, Poland, in the first half of the nineteenth century. He is the author of an elegy on the death of Alexander I, emperor of Russia (Warsaw, 1826), the poem being accompanied by a German version of Elkan M. Engel. Candia also wrote Toledot Mosheh (The Generation of Moses ), a dramatic poem in two acts based on the life of Moses, and supplemented by other poems, original, or translated from Schiller's Die Bürgschaft , and from Gellert (Warsaw, 1829). His dedication ode was written on the occasion of the dedication of a house of prayer and a house of the study of the Law (25 September 1840).