May the memory of Prof. Alexander Adum Kwapong be with us forever
  • 87 years old
  • Born on March 8, 1927 .
  • Passed away on August 9, 2014 .

This memorial website was created in memory of our loved one, Professor Alexander Adum Kwapong, 87, born on March 8, 1927 and passed away on August 9, 2014. We will remember him forever.



Friday 12th September, 2014      Vigil at the Forecourt of the Great Hall / Alexander Adum Kwapong Quadrangle  6:30 p.m – 8.30 pm


Saturday 13th September, 2014   Burial Service at the Great Hall &

                                             Forecourt / Alexander Adum Kwapong Quadrangle


                                                                  Viewing:    7:30 a.m.

                                                                   Service:     9:30 a.m.


Final Funeral Rites follow at the Forecourt of the Great Hall, after interment.

Dress Code: Black


Sunday 14th September, 2014    Thanksgiving Service during the 10:00 a.m.                                                          Service at the Accra Ridge Church      

Dress Code: Black and White

Posted by Yvonne Prempeh on 18th February 2019
It's so sad i wasn't in Ghana to celebrate Prof My mentor.. My role model.. He wrote many glowing references for me. He's missed.
Posted by Gyamfi Kwarteng on 9th August 2018
May Allah continue to keep you in his bosom. Rest in perfect peace!!
Posted by Mavis Hayford on 8th March 2018
You would have been 91 years old today! Continue to rest in peace!!!
Posted by Kweiki Kwapong on 9th August 2017
My beloved Dada, I know you are smiling down on us from heaven. It has been 3 years since you left us so unexpectedly and your absence is still keenly felt. We miss and love you dearly, now and always. RIP x
Posted by Mavis Hayford on 9th August 2017
3 years in peace uncle Alex! Forever missed.....
Posted by Kweiki Kwapong on 9th August 2016
It seems almost unbelievable that two years have passed since you left us so unexpectedly. Not a day goes by that I don't think about you, wondering and imagining what you would say in this situation or that. Miss you terribly Dada, but I know you are resting in perfect peace, watching over us all.
Posted by Samuel Nyampong on 9th August 2016
Your smiles, sense of humour and humility will live on in our minds. Fondly remembered by Rev. Dr. & Dr. Mrs. Ayete-Nyampong & family.
Posted by Mavis Hayford on 9th August 2016
Two years on......Forever missed!!! Continue to rest in peace uncle Alex!
Posted by Nora Odingo on 22nd September 2015
So sorry I just read this sad news. Adumea and family at large, please accept my belated condolences. I will always have fond memories of your dad in Tokyo, and visiting us in Nairobi. May the Lord rest him in eternal peace. Hi Opokua! God bless you all.
Posted by Opokua Kwapong on 14th September 2015
The US Open finished last night, and as I watched I thought about how you would have been rooting for Federer, while I supported Djokovic and we would have had a lively discussion about him and the Williams sisters #almostgrandslam
Posted by Opokua Kwapong on 13th September 2015
It is exactly a year ago that we laid you to rest in Accra. It still seems unreal. I have often wondered what you think of the various twists and turns that have happened to your family since you went ahead of us to your maker. I know you are watching over us from up above. Please pray for me that I may be well again. I miss you so much!!! I love you, OPK
Posted by Frances Mensah Williams on 9th August 2015
One year on, we remember your wisdom, your kindness and your unfailing humour and we miss you!
Posted by Mavis Hayford on 9th August 2015
One year on.....still missed! Uncle in perfect peace!!!
Posted by Racheal Nti-darkwah on 15th July 2015
suddenly a storm blew dis day with so much cold.little did we know that a man of valor had fallen. prof. Kwapong u have certainly left great marks for us to follow.lay in the bossom of our lord.R.I.P
Posted by Ackah Kofi on 16th March 2015
Prof., you set for us the standard of the link between Classics and humanity, between Classics and excellence, between Classics and success; this, we will pass onto the next generation, ensuring that they too pass it on, for the sake of their own and society's humanity, excellence, and success. We will forever miss you. DA YIE.
Posted by Gyamfi Kwarteng on 8th March 2015
Sumus te requiro cotidie!!!
Posted by Albright Adu Baah on 8th March 2015
On this day, you are deeply missed by hall mates of the Kwapong Hall. Exactly two years ago we came to your feet to seek wisdom. What you gave us continues to shape our lives today. We Miss You Prof
Posted by John Attafuah on 8th March 2015
You are sorely missed on this special day.
Posted by Frances Mensah Williams on 8th March 2015
On what would have been your 88th birthday, we think of you with love and miss your smile and your wit. Rest in peace.
Posted by Grace Mary Annan on 8th March 2015
Toady as you lie in the bosom of the Lord, we remember you with fond memories, Prof. we miss you. Adieu great one
Posted by Mavis Hayford on 8th March 2015
We remember you on this day that you would have been 88 years! A sad reminder that you are no longer here physically but will always remain in our hearts and minds! You are sorely missed!!! Continue to rest peacefully in the Lord!
Posted by Yaw Yirenkyi-Attuah on 18th September 2014
Wofa Onyame mfa wo nsie kosi s3 yebehyia mu bio. Amen.
Posted by Ebenezer Agboka on 17th September 2014
Prof, the last time we met at your house was meant to be the last time I would see you again, but you are sorely missed not only by your dear family but by the country at large. Rest In Peace!!!
Posted by Michael Asante on 16th September 2014
Even though I did not have the privilege of meeting Prof Kwapong personally, he made an unforgetable and lastiing impression on me on a particular day during my freshman year at Legon in 1971. The whole student body, an agitated mob of almost 5,000 youth, marched on the vice chancellor's office at Great Hall in a rather loud and violent protest. I do not recall what the issue was, though. However, it seemed things would turn real ugly if he dared show up. But he did. And I was amazed at they way he related to this mob, and how he so casually, but clearly very tactically diffused they whole situation. After a brief statement, which I could barely hear because I was in the rear of the crowd, interspeared with a smile and wave here and there to some in the crowd, the mob dispersed, apparently satisfied with whatever he said. I knew at the moment that he was a very special man. Rest in Peace, Prof.
Posted by Ernest Opong on 12th September 2014
Never knew you personally until we met at a Ghana Airways ticket office at Lagos, Nigeria in the seventies. Your kind reception left a lasting impression on a starry eyed student. Never would I forget that fatherly relationship forged in a few seconds only. We would not meet after that but the impression still lives with me. Go on; go on and never look back for your footprints are precious. Damirifa due, Ohene Kwapong. Odehye kann a wone akomfo mu hene na edidi. Da yie!!
Posted by James Ephraim on 11th September 2014
Prof, the Catholic University College is grateful to God for your life as you allowed yourself to be used in the establishment of the institution. As the Vice-Chancellor of the College, I am infinitely grateful for your advice when I assumed duty in 2007 and especially for endorsing my "allergy to mediocrity". As a member of our Board of Trustees, your contribution was remarkable. You emboldened the University College to adopt the title Vice-Chancellor for its academic and administration head - an attestation signifying an individual capable of thinking outside the box. Prof, rest in perfect peace!
Posted by Eben Acquaah on 11th September 2014
Prof you were indeed a great man. You have left a footprint that can never be erased some of your sayings really inspired me "the minimum qualification to be a good leader is not intellectual capacity but the capability to work with people, the modesty to understand ones own limitations and to do ones homework." "In a period of change, the most important thing is to do what you think is right and to face up to difficult and unpopular decisions." Thanks for the influence your life had on me.
Posted by Paul Nyame on 9th September 2014
I was among the audience of starry-eyed Achimota students who attended a lecture delivered by Professor A. A. Kwapong in the late 1950's. His reputation had preceded him. It was the first time I heard someone say: " He gormandised a gargantuan morsel of fufu." The word "gargantuan" stayed with me and has recently been made popular in Ghanaian political lingo. That was my introduction to one of Ghana's foremost academics. His personality and intellectual ability ensured his progress in the University of Ghana. He was Vice-Chancellor when I joined the lower ranks of the University of Ghana Medical School (UGMS) in 1971. One soon learnt of his seminal role in the establishment and development of UGMS. Although he had been "invited" through a scholarship to study classics in Cambridge University, Professor Kwapong had a special spot for medicine. Indeed he did tell me in conversations that his wish as a student at Achimota was to study medicine. He was chairman of Ghana's Council of State (2001-2005) when the Ghana College of Physicians and Surgeons was established in 2003. Although the Council was in recess, Professor Kwapong got the Council to meet to consider a request from the President of Ghana on the membership of the governing council of the College. For his innate love for the medical profession, his contribution to education in Ghana, and his academic distinction, Professor Alex Kwapong was honoured with the Honorary Fellowship of the College in 2007. He was an engaging conversationalist, erudite and offen jocular, and spoke in the classicist's English, but where effective, in classical Akuapem Twi, which transmitted a sense of pride in his being Ghanaian. Ghana has lost a patriot who worked hard and honestly for the advancement of higher education in the country. Academia has lost a pioneer who became a legend. The youth have lost a genuine motivator and encourager. His work and legacy will forever be rememberbed. Prof.,Rest In Peace. Paul Nyame, Foundation Rector, Ghana College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Posted by Naa Barnor on 8th September 2014
What a loss to our Country, Your contribution to advancement in several different capacities has left huge foot prints in our National history. Sleep tight Uncle Alex. Till we meet again. Mizna
Posted by Rev. Dr. Samuel Ayete-Nya... on 6th September 2014
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF GHANA TRIBUTE IN MEMORY OF THE LATE PROFESSOR ALEXANDER ADUM KWAPONG "Now praise we great and famous men, The fathers named in story; And praise the Lord, who now as then Reveals in man His glory. Praise we the wise and brave and strong, Who graced their generation, Who helped the right, and fought the wrong, And made our folk a nation. Praise we the peaceful men of skill, Who builded homes of beauty, And, rich in art, made richer still The brotherhood of duty." (William George Tarrant - 1853-1928) Today we are celebrating the life of one of the great sons of Africa, who was proudly Ghanaian and a Presbyterian. The Professor Alexander Kwapong lived and died a Christian, and it is difficult to know where to start to share about the life and influence of such a man. For the Presbyterian Church of Ghana, we believe it has to begin and end with gratitude and thanksgiving for one of the finest and unassuming Christian lives any of us are ever likely to know. We can say, as St. Paul said to the Philippians, “I thank my God upon every remembrance of you.” Professor Kwapong served the Lord as a Presbyterian in the Accra Ridge Church, having been closely associated with the Presbyterian Church through Baptism and Confirmation, and as an adult church member who was serious with his Christian life. It would be unfair not to honor a man who has given his whole life to the service of his nation Ghana and the work of God, for his selfless devotion and Christian commitment. For many who knew him, he was an example of a practical and down to earth believer. A friend, with whom one could talk and receive a clear, discerned advice. He has been many things to many people: Professor, husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle, fellow church member and friend. Across these roles, he exemplified the very essence of what a man of faith should be. Professor Alexander Kwapong lived with his whole house the very thing which the Holy Scriptures teach us and which he also exemplified. His wife and children are as close to our hearts, as he was. Professor, the Presbyterian Church will miss you, but we are hopeful that very soon when Christ returns we shall all be re-united in Heaven our Home. May the soul of our beloved Professor rest in peace, and may the souls of all the faithful departed rest in perfect peace till we meet again. Amen.
Posted by Dr Cheikh Ndiaye on 4th September 2014
C est avec beaucoup de peine que j ai appris le deces de Professeur Kwapong .Sa disparition est pour toute la communaute universitaire mondiale une grande perte. C etait un homme genereux, brillant et atypique.Sa Joie de vivre , son humour et sa soif de savoir en faisait un homme tres attachant.Je partage la peine de sa famille , de ses proches et leur adresse mes condoleances attristees. Cheikh
Posted by Thomas Mensah on 2nd September 2014
As one of your proud pupils, I am pleased to say that you have had a most beneficial influence on my life. I thank you sincerely for the great example and inspiration that you have been to me. All the members of the 1951 Year Group, especially those who were lucky to be taught by you in Form 2A, will remember with affection all you did for us. And so will the members to of the Inter Class of 1954. You have left a unique legacy and an indellible imprint on our lives. We are grateful to you for your willingness to share your good humour and wit with all of us - students and colleagues alike. Sleep well, beloved Teacher! You have done well by Achimota and Legon. All who came in touch with you are better for knowing you!
Posted by Mama Amexleti Dunenyo Ll on 2nd September 2014
May you rest in Peace with the knowledge that your family will keep you memory alive forever. How impressive to see the devotion of your children to both their parents. Mama Amexleti Dunenyo II
Posted by Ebenezer Odei-Kwatia on 31st August 2014
I knew we had a giant in the family(of course we had so many) but this one is a special giant of International status. A brilliant and a very nice individual too. Prof. I never saw you when I was growing up in the 1940s and 50s but knew you by name and the many photographs. The first time we interacted on a one to one basis was about ten years ago. We were on a British Airways flight London-Accra .Greetings were exchanged and found ourselves in a very lengthy conversation. I Knew who you were but you did not know me for obvious reasons. You knew thousands if not millions! To conclude my story- when we disembarked you were waiting on the tarmac. You called me to one side to enquire who I was because although we communicated on the Plane there was no introduction. At this point I burst out laughing and called my name out. Prof. you also laughed, your head in your hands. I received your telephone number and spoke on a few occasions when we had the opportunity One cannot help but to enjoy your communication and advice. Such a joy to listen to. Cousin Nana Yaw and I called on you a few months ago when you were in London. We promised to visit when on holidays in Accra. Sorry Prof. you had to depart before we came. The Almighty knows best. You made us family and all Ghana proud. May the Good Lord keep you safely in his bosom. REST IN PERFECT PEACE Tribute from all Odei-Kwatia and Adu Kwatia and other Kwatia family of Obosomase Akwapim.
Posted by Olu Ogunyemi on 31st August 2014
Tribute to Prof. A. Kwapong I came to know the late Professor Kwapong late in his years. A particular reminiscence was the occasion of the celebration of his 80th birthday. Folks were gathered, the occasion superbly victualled and the banter fascinating. After much merry making Prof arose to give a speech which we all assumed would a paean of thanks for a life well lived. Not a bit of it. On rising from his chair he glanced momentarily at his wife, paused and then proceeded to paint a vignette of which he was the butt of the tale. This accomplished and erudite man was telling a story about how he was told off by his daughter thirty years earlier with glee and thankfulness. This lesson in humility, openness and the grace to accept criticism even from one’s own child was served up with humour. An invaluable lesson to the succeeding generation. To paraphrase a Yoruba saying; ‘A large tree has fallen in the forest and its reverberations are many'. Forever the classicist, the vignette was garnished with a Latin quote. ‘LECTOR, SI MONUMENTUM REQUIRIS CIRCUMSPICE’. I then meekly requested for a translation for those of us untutored in Latin. (READER, IF YOU SEEK HIS MONUMENT LOOK AROUND YOU) These are the words on the tomb of Sir Christopher Wren, the architect of St. Paul’s Church, London, who is buried in the crypt of St. Paul's. For Prof Kwapong his monument is evidenced in his family, his daughters, the students he taught and the institutions he led. May his soul rest in peace. Olumuyiwa Ogunyemi
Posted by Prof.Alex Appiah on 30th August 2014
Ghana has indeed lost a great educator and administrator. I met first year at Legon 1972. I met him again in Ghana 2010 at Country Kitchen and had a great lunch and discussion on the plight of Ghana's constant changes in education. Prof. I will miss your friendship and mentoring. Rest in Peace my friend.
Posted by Charlotte Anokwa on 29th August 2014
Prof. Kwapong, as an alumna of the university, I want to thank you for all that you did to make it such a great institution of higher learning. Your flair for languages was outstanding, whether it was at matriculation or convocation; whether it was at an inaugural or a public lecture like Aggrey-Fraser-Guggisberg; whether it was at a durbar of chiefs and local people or with a group of students, your use of words was captivating. It had wit, humour and scholarly excellence. Thank you for teaching us the importance of not just learning a language but learning it well. A few people know about the Ghana-Guelph project but fewer still know about the negotiation prowess that you demonstrated in making the project come to fruition. When it ended in 1979 after 9 years, it was considered one of the most successful international cooperation programmes. Not only did it pave the way of over a hundred Ghanaian as well as Canadian academics like me to participate in research and/or complete advance degrees, but also created lifelong academic and social relationships across continents. Thank you for fighting to make Legon a global learning environment. I was looking forward to seeing you again to tell you all the good things that were said about you by a former President of the University of Guelph, Dr. Winegard, at a recent book launch in Guelph. But, alas, the Good Lord knows best, and has called you from your labours. May He give you perpetual peace.
Posted by John Schram on 28th August 2014
Tribute to Dr. (Prof) Alex Kwapong John R Schram MA, LLD University of Ghana Senior Fellow, Legon Hall Canadian High Commissioner to Ghana 1994-1998 “Prof” was truly one of Ghana’s “Greats”: He has been in the pantheon of respected elders since his earliest days as an educator, classicist, disciplinarian, and revered vice chancellor. My earliest recollections of Dr Alex Kwapong were of him in that latter role: tall, imposing, as elegant as eloquent, filling the commanding heights of the Great Hall, grappling with the fractious students of 1966, challenged to respond to a particularly frivolous demand, then bringing all discussion to a halt with one word: “rubbish!”. Most astonishingly, everyone agreed with him; the hall fell silent, we students went back to their own halls - even the Vandals returned to Commonwealth Hall - tails between our legs. We were full of the wonder, respect and even affection that few in Ghana in those days could have won, For all of us of a certain age, Prof was a hero for his years as Vice Chancellor, as the person who led the University from its infancy into a maturity that would be envied across Africa and admired around the world. But he went on to still greater accomplishments for himself and for so many international educational institutions. By the time I returned to head the Canadian High Commission in Ghana, he was a legend – and one with many more chapters still to be written. Imagine the honour for me to find in 1994 that the vice chancellor from my 1966 university days, the man who then struck me with such awe, now talked with me as a friend and adviser. Imagine too how impressed I was to discover that the icon I had invested with such esteem because his knowledge of the history of man, of our strength and foibles from Greece to the present, had now become an innovative, internationally venerated master of the newest in global education, technology and governance. I was impressed, too, that he and his discerning wife Evelyn shared Alena’s and my faith – in fact, marked out our pew as we returned each Sunday to share the fan on the breeziest side of Accra Ridge Church. I was even more flattered that Prof and Evelyn would invite this small boy from Legon Hall and his wife to dinner at their gracious home. These were precious ties with family, with Evelyn and daughters “one, two, three and four”, as Prof liked to introduce them so proudly. They were to Alena and me a great source of advice and encouragement through our four years in Accra. Though these many years, Prof has been the outstanding symbol of all that has won. Ghana and Ghanaians such global admiration. If a Canadian half way round the world has this stellar image of Alex Kwapong, how much more so must he be honored by those fortunate enough to have had the opportunity to benefit from his contribution at Cambridge, in Canada, in Tokyo and thus around the world. So Prof is indeed a great Ghanaian - a classics scholar who himself became himself a classic man; an educator who turned knowledge into wisdom; a rare leader of goodwill who became a statesman of beneficent influence; a man and a friend who has inspired thousands to emulate those many qualities that leave us all so grateful for the blessings of his life.
Posted by Audrey Quaye on 28th August 2014
From the time that we first met Prof. Kwapong, we knew him as the father of our dear friend and mate Korantema but also the then Vice Chancellor of the University of Ghana. Over the years, he served as the unofficial Dad of our OAA 1973 Year Group. When OAA 1973 celebrated its 30th Anniversary in 2003, Prof. Kwapong honoured us with his presence and entertained us with a great speech that was witty, as usual, and full of wisdom! He not only toasted the Year Group but also helped us to honour selected past teachers. With his passing, Achimota School, the OAA, and OAA 1973 members have not only lost a father and uncle, but also an exemplary leader and friend. Our sincere sympathy goes to Mrs. Kwapong, and his beautiful and intelligent daughters -- Korantema, Oseiwa, Opokua, Faake, Edumea, and Kweiki! May Prof. Kwapong's dearest soul rest in eternal peace! Posted on behalf of the members of OAA 1973.
Posted by Peter Acquaah on 27th August 2014
RIP Prof. A great light of University of Ghana. Remember him from my Legon primary days. Condolences to Korantema, Oseiwa, Opokua, Adumea and the rest of the family.
Posted by Nii Kotey on 26th August 2014
My Uncle Alex- An exemplary and righteous man….. By Dr Sylvia J Anie-Akwetey I write this with heavy heart…….. We never saw each other often But I have always held you in high esteem… Every word of advice you gave me……. Still holds and has led me to profound achievements You wrote my first reference when I relocated to Ghana And yes of-course, I got the job I will forever be thankful to you for opening my eyes a bit wider For making me smile a bit deeper For reducing the impossible to possible and for channeling my energy into tangible results Together with my late father, Mr Samuel J Anie, You made me fly…….. Uncle Alex, rest in perfect peace.
Posted by Robert Sobotta on 26th August 2014
We never met, but Ghana misses you, I know.
Posted by Audrey Quaye on 25th August 2014
Prof. Alex Kwapong -- you were truly unique and one of a kind! We are all very lucky to have known you and benefited from your exemplary leadership, wit, kindness, intellect, and great moral character. You served Ghana and the higher education community really well, and set high standards that we all try to emulate. Our sincere sympathy goes to your beloved wife, and beautiful and intelligent daughters! May your dearest and beloved soul rest in eternal peace!
Posted by Mawuli Ababio on 25th August 2014
Uncle Alex, From you, I understood the essence of being a widely read individual, the need for humility, forthrightness and a sense of propriety in my dealings in others. You are sorely missed. Que Dieu te garde
Posted by Forkuo Bright on 24th August 2014
You actually motivated me when you came to our House, Kwapong House Achimota school during its inauguration. I always feel your spirit with me. Grandpa, may your soul rest in perfect peace.
Posted by Wilhelmina Graves on 22nd August 2014
Sorely missed. Rest in Perfect Peace.
Posted by Boatema Boateng on 21st August 2014
Our houses were almost identical and next to each other on the campus of the University of Ghana. Our families were also similar – in both there were only daughters whose mothers shared the same name, Auntie Evelyn. Growing up together we, the girls, walked to and from school and in our free time roamed all over the campus. Do you remember those years, Prof. Kwapong? Our little world of adventure was mostly hidden to you and the other grown-ups. You, our fathers, were busy establishing a proud nation’s first university. All we children knew was that our world was safe, and it was only after we grew up that I recognized you, my late father, and the other departed elders, as the pillars that made our existence secure. Even after life separated our families, scattering us first around the country and then around the globe, long after the girls became women, that sense of security remained and on those rare occasions when we met again, to see you and Auntie Evelyn was to come home. Auntie Evelyn, Nana Korantema, Oseiwa, Opokua, Adumea, Faaki, and Kueki, our hearts go out to you. Accept our deepest sympathies. Prof. Kwapong, you were a part of my family’s life for so long that it is hard to imagine it without you. My mother (the other Auntie Evelyn), my sisters, and I wish you peaceful and eternal rest. Boatema Boateng
Posted by Judith Ossom on 21st August 2014
I called you Daddy and you called me Mebabea. You fascinated me with your humility. You taught me that whatever we are today is just by grace and not by our own might. I remember your days in UNU - Tokyo and the Rotary Club in Ghana. I was ever so happy to do your letters, reports and keep your correspondence for you till you passed by or send them to you in Tokyo. When you came home from Tokyo, you came personally to say a BIG thank you for the services I had provided - but let me tell you wherever you are that I learned so much from you. I had promised several times to come home but never did. I called your number two weeks before your departure and spoke to Korantemaa and promised to pass by one day. Little did I know that was not to be, Yours was a life well lived. To Maa, Korantemaa and the rest, I share your pain. I know you will miss him much - because I am. May mother earth lie gently on your noble and wonderful soul.
Posted by Renny Ash on 21st August 2014
A great man he was – simply irreplaceable. An intellectual behemoth who greatly inspired me specially with his masterful command of the Queens language. Rest in perfect peace Prof. From R.P. Ankobiah - Secretary to the Council of State.
Posted by Mike Arthur on 20th August 2014
I heard a lot about you as a kid growing up in Akropong. Though I never got to meet you personally it has been my dream to meet you and sit at your feet to learn of your wisdom, knowledge, and experience. Once I made a transit at Kotoka from Ethiopia on my way to Liberia and the Gambia and made a phone call to one of my childhood Akropong friends that I was at the airport but unfortunately would not be able to go home because I was only at the airport for a short while so he should meet me somewhere nearby. His immedaite response was that hey! now you travel so much and has grown to be like Prof. Kwapong who comes on a flight to Kotoka and instructs the crew to wait for him to have a short meeting with his family at home before the journey continues.This explains that you were a mystery to the people of Akropong and undoubtedly the world at large.I was indeed so proud to have been likened unto you. You fought a good fight and deserve the best where ever you are. Sleep well, sleep forever peacefully Prof.

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