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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

us: Moses, Edwin C. (Edwin Corley), 1955-

  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Fuller Name

    • Edwin Corley
  • Additional Information

    • Birth Date

    • Birth Place

        (naf) Dayton (Ohio)
    • Associated Locale

        (naf) United States
    • Has Affiliation

        • Organization: (naf) Morehouse College (Atlanta, Ga.)
        • Organization: (naf) Pepperdine University
    • Organization

        (naf) Morehouse College (Atlanta, Ga.)
    • Organization

        (naf) Pepperdine University
    • Has Affiliation

        • Organization: World Sports Academy
    • Organization

        World Sports Academy
    • Gender

  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Sources

    • found: The Morehouse men, c1994: discussed during documentary (Edwin Moses)
    • found: Major Taylor Assoc., Inc., website (Edwin C. Moses, an Olympic champion, sports administrator and diplomat, and businessman; b. Aug. 31, 1955, in Dayton, Ohio)
    • found: Cartage Org. website (Moses, Edwin Corley; American track athlete; for more than 10 years (1977-87) he was undefeated in hurdling; winner of two gold medals at the Summer Olympic Games, 1976 and 1984)
    • found: Africana: The Encyclopedia of the African and African American Experience, Second Edition, accessed February 27, 2015, via Oxford African American Studies Center database: (Moses, Edwin Corley; Olympic medalist, track and field athlete; born in 1955 in Dayton, Ohio, United States; studied physics and engineering at Morehouse College; MA degree at Pepperdine University (1994); set a world record with largest winning margin ever in the Summer Olympics in Montreal, Canada for the 400-meter high hurdle (1976) and a world-record performance (1977); lost to Harald Schmid of West Germany in Berlin and shortly after, beat Schmid and did not lose another 400-meter high hurdle race for nine years (1977); set the third world record with a winning time (1980) and fourth world record with best time ever (1983); became a founding member of the World Sports Academy (2000); honors include, two Olympic gold medals and achieved world record for most consecutive victories in the history of track and field sports; won the James E. Sullivan award, which goes to the best U.S. amateur athlete (1983); was named Sportsman of the Year by the U.S. Olympic Committee and Sports Illustrated (1984))
  • Change Notes

    • 2003-04-15: new
    • 2015-09-28: revised
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