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Under the British honours system, can a deceased person be knighted?
In the 1960s and 70s British honours degrees were first, upper second, lower second and third, with a pass for either slightly shorter degrees or people who failed a subject in the final year. I have now discovered London University issued honours only for firsts and seconds (Oxford did not split their seconds like others used to in the past), and had no third but a pass for all below. Was this something unique to them and either way when did British universities start to share the same systems for grading honours degrees?
It was considered a puzzle by wry females of a certain European country during the Reformation era, to ensure fidelity, or at least hamper their partners into thinking quick. Yet, another European country featured a similar technique, yet ironically the design is formulated to 'unravel' easily. What is it, which two countries are involved and which third European country utilizes the opposite procedure of usage, except for one region?
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