[an-suh n] /ˈæn sən/ (Show IPA), 1798–1858, president of the Republic of Texas.
[key-see] /ˈkeɪ si/ (Show IPA), (John Luther Jones) 1864–1900, U.S. locomotive engineer: folk hero of ballads, stories, and plays.
Chuck (Charles Martin Jones) 1912–2002, U.S. film animator.
Daniel, 1881–1967, English phonetician.
Ernest, 1879–1958, Welsh psychoanalyst.
[luh-roi,, lee-roi] /ləˈrɔɪ,, ˈli rɔɪ/ (Show IPA) original name of Imamu Amiri Baraka.
Henry Arthur, 1851–1929, English dramatist.
[muhm-ferd] /ˈmʌm fərd/ (Show IPA), 1892–1980, U.S. educator and critic.
[in-i-goh] /ˈɪn ɪˌgoʊ/ (Show IPA), 1573–1652, English architect.
John Luther (“Casey”) 1864–1900, legendary U.S. locomotive engineer, raised in Cayce, Ky.
John Paul (John Paul) 1747–92, American naval commander in the Revolutionary War, born in Scotland.
[win-stuh n] /ˈwɪn stən/ (Show IPA), 1791–1848, U.S. politician: Speaker of the House 1843–45.
Mary Harris (“Mother Jones”) 1830–1930, U.S. labor leader, born in Ireland.
Quincy (Delight) (“Q”) born 1933, U.S. jazz musician, film composer and producer.
Robert Edmond, 1887–1954, U.S. set designer.
[tahyuh r] /taɪər/ (Show IPA), (“Bobby”) 1902–71, U.S. golfer.
Rufus Matthew, 1863–1948, U.S. Quaker, teacher, author, and humanitarian.
Sir William, 1746–94, English jurist, linguist, and Sanskrit scholar.
Daniel. 1881–1967, British phonetician
Daniel. 1912–93, Welsh composer. He wrote nine symphonies and much chamber music
David. 1895–1974, British artist and writer: his literary works, which combine poetry and prose, include In Parenthesis (1937), an account of World War I, and The Anathemata (1952)
Digby (Marritt). Baron. born 1956, British businessman and politician; director-general of the Confederation of British Industry (2000–06); Minister of State for Trade and Investment (2007–08)
Inigo (ˈɪnɪɡəʊ). 1573–1652, English architect and theatrical designer, who introduced Palladianism to England. His buildings include the Banqueting Hall of Whitehall. He also designed the settings for court masques, being the first to use the proscenium arch and movable scenery in England
John Paul, original name John Paul. 1747–92, US naval commander, born in Scotland: noted for his part in the War of American Independence
(Everett) Le Roi (ˈliːrɔɪ), Muslim name Imanu Amìri Baraka. born 1934, US Black poet, dramatist, and political figure
Quincy. born 1933, US composer, arranger, conductor, record producer, and trumpeter, noted esp for his film scores and his collaborations in the recording studio with Michael Jackson
Robert Tyre, known as Bobby Jones. 1902–71, US golfer: won a unique ‘grand slam’ in 1930 of US Open, US Amateur, British Open, and British Amateur championships
Heroin; horse, shit
A drug habit: works at two jobs to keep up with the ”Jones”
Any intense interest or absorption: The twenty-something elite definitely has a jones for Jones
Davy Jones’s locker
keep up (with the Joneses)
Anthony M, born 1936, U.S. jurist, Supreme Court justice 1988–. Edward Moore (“Ted”) 1932–2009, U.S. politician: senator from Massachusetts 1962–2009. John Fitzgerald, 1917–63, thirty-fifth president of the U.S. 1961–63. Joseph Patrick, 1888–1969, U.S. financier and diplomat (father of Edward Moore, John Fitzgerald, and Robert Francis). Robert Francis, 1925–68, U.S. political leader and government official: attorney […]
Robert J(ohn) H(erman) (“Bob”) 1890–1967, U.S. swimming coach.
Robert [rob-ert;; German roh-bert] /ˈrɒb ərt;; German ˈroʊ bɛrt/ (Show IPA), 1855–1925, German archaeologist. Historical Examples Archology and the Bible George A. Barton How to Observe in Archaeology Various Myths & Legends of Babylonia & Assyria Lewis Spence
Edward I. 1924–2013, U.S. politician: mayor of New York City 1977–89. Robert [roh-bert] /ˈroʊ bɛrt/ (Show IPA), 1843–1910, German bacteriologist and physician: Nobel Prize 1905. Contemporary Examples Koch Brothers Unveil New Strategy at Big Donor Retreat Peter Stone June 12, 2014 Relax—Both Parties Are Going Extinct Nick Gillespie November 3, 2014 Obama’s Super PAC Hypocrisy: […]