D., University of Pennsylvania, 1966 The priorities were: a) the University's quality is the strength of its faculty; b) the University must conserve its resources and protect its financial integrity; c) the University's special character is reflected in the diversity of interest and people it attracts to its community; and d) the University's scale must ensure the highest academic quality of its students and research efforts. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1953 Born 1880 in Dobbs Ferry, New York Died 1955 in Little Deer Isle, Maine B.

Biographical sketches of Penn Presidents (including Acting and Interim Presidents) and historically significant aspects of University history during each administration. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1994 (12 other honorary degrees) Born 1933 in Birmingham, Alabama Died in 2013 on Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts B.

Amy Gutmann, President (2004-Present) Judith Rodin, President (1994-2004) Claire Muriel Mintzer Fagin, Interim President (1993-1994) Francis Sheldon Hackney, President (1981-1993) Martin Meyerson, President (1970-1981) Gaylord Probasco Harnwell, President (1953-1970) William Hagan Du Barry, Acting President, (1950-51, 1952, and 1953) Harold Edward Stassen, President (1948-1953) George William Mc Clelland, President (1944-1948) Thomas Sovereign Gates, President (1930-1944) University Leaders Pre-dating the Modern Presidency Born 1926 in New York, New York B. A., Teacher's College, Columbia University, 1951 Ph.

Born 1903 in Evanston, Illinois Died 1982 in Haverford, Pennsylvania B.

The special challenges were: a) undergraduate education; b) research excellence; and c) student financial assistance.

In order to support her daughter , Anetta worked each night as a nurse's aide until 7am, before traveling to her second job as a health care aide, which started at 8am. She added: 'Make sure that whatever you’re doing, you’re doing it because you like it or because you’re interested in it; not because you think it will make your family happy or make your parents happy.

But Lulu, 20, and Sophia, 23, are now grown up, off at their respective Ivy League schools, living seemingly well-adjusted adult lives - and, they told The Telegraph, they wouldn't raise their own children any other way.

The self-labeled Tiger Mother's book mostly made headlines for describing her parenting style.

Amy, a Yale law professor, explaining in the book how she expected the best from her kids - much like what her own Chinese immigrant parents expected from her.'They demanded total respect and were very tough with my three younger sisters and me.

We got in trouble for A minuses, had to drill math and piano every day, no sleepovers, no boyfriends,' Amy wrote on her website.