Alice walker



Alice, born 1944, U.S. novelist and short-story writer.
David, 1785–1830, U.S. abolitionist.
James John (“Jimmy”) 1881–1946, U.S. politician: mayor of New York City 1926–32.
John, born 1952, New Zealand track-and-field athlete.
Sarah Breedlove
[breed-luhv] /ˈbridˌlʌv/ (Show IPA), 1867–1919, U.S. businesswoman and philanthropist.
a city in W Michigan.
a male given name.
Contemporary Examples

So it wasn’t surprising to see Michael Eric Dyson or alice walker boogying down.
The Daily Beast D.C. Diary The Daily Beast January 18, 2009

Later, she read about Zora Neale Hurston and Jean Toomer in alice walker’s In Search of Our Mother’s Gardens.
The Mythical Harlem Jane Ciabattari February 16, 2011

noun
a person who walks
Also called baby walker. a tubular frame on wheels or castors to support a baby learning to walk
a similar support for walking, often with rubber feet, for use by disabled or infirm people
a woman’s escort at a social event: let me introduce my walker for tonight
noun
Alice (Malsenior). born 1944, US writer: her works include In Love and Trouble: Stories of Black Women (1973) and the novels Meridian (1976), The Color Purple (1982), and Possessing the Secret of Joy (1992)
Sir John. born 1952, New Zealand middle-distance runner, the first athlete to run one hundred sub-four-minute miles

walker walk·er (wô’kər)
n.

A frame device used to support someone, such as an infant learning to walk or a convalescent learning to walk again.

A shoe specially designed for walking comfortably. Often used in the plural.

verb phrase

To reexamine a case to diagnose errors: In walking back the cat to seek the genesis, do we exaggerate the human element? (1980s+ Espionage)

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