Sir Anthony Hope (“Anthony Hope”) 1863–1933, English novelist and playwright.
Coleman, 1904–69, U.S. jazz saxophonist.
Also, Hawkyns. Sir John, 1532–95, English slave trader and rear admiral.
Anthony, pen name of .
Bob (Leslie Townes Hope) 1903–2003, U.S. comedian, born in England.
John, 1868–1936, U.S. educator.
a town in SW Arkansas.
a female given name.
There is anthony hope, who can write, and Mr. Barrie who has something both human and humourous.
Plays, Acting and Music Arthur Symons
Mr. anthony hope has been so lucky as to please the public in two styles.
My Contemporaries In Fiction David Christie Murray
anthony hope in England is another illustration precisely in point.
The Young Man and the World Albert J. Beveridge
If anthony hope and Roosevelt let you get away with it, nobody else will have any right to kick.’
Rolling Stones O. Henry
Busy men of forty, with ambitions, are not troubled by anthony hope’s interrogation.
Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Volume 4 (of 14) Elbert Hubbard
A new novel by anthony hope certainly deserves in these days to be considered a literary event of some importance.
Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 159, December 1, 1920 Various
I remember one day it so happened that I had to pay a visit to anthony hope.
Gilbert Keith Chesterton Patrick Braybrooke
The night before sailing she was invited to a supper at the home of anthony hope.
Charles Frohman: Manager and Man Isaac Frederick Marcosson and Daniel Frohman
Coleman. 1904–69, US pioneer of the tenor saxophone for jazz
Sir John. 1532–95, English naval commander and slave trader, treasurer of the navy (1577–89); commander of a squadron in the fleet that defeated the Spanish Armada (1588)
(sometimes pl) a feeling of desire for something and confidence in the possibility of its fulfilment: his hope for peace was justified, their hopes were dashed
a reasonable ground for this feeling: there is still hope
a person or thing that gives cause for hope
a thing, situation, or event that is desired: my hope is that prices will fall
not a hope, some hope, used ironically to express little confidence that expectations will be fulfilled
(transitive; takes a clause as object or an infinitive) to desire (something) with some possibility of fulfilment: we hope you can come, I hope to tell you
(intransitive) often foll by for. to have a wish (for a future event, situation, etc)
(transitive; takes a clause as object) to trust, expect, or believe: we hope that this is satisfactory
Anthony, real name Sir Anthony Hope Hawkins. 1863–1933, English novelist; author of The Prisoner of Zenda (1894)
Bob, real name Leslie Townes Hope. 1903–2003, US comedian and comic actor, born in England. His films include The Cat and the Canary (1939), Road to Morocco (1942), and The Paleface (1947). He was awarded an honorary knighthood in 1998
David (Michael). Baron. born 1940, British churchman, Archbishop of York (1995–2005)
Old English hopian “wish, expect, look forward (to something),” of unknown origin, a general North Sea Germanic word (cf. Old Frisian hopia, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch hopen; Middle High German hoffen “to hope,” borrowed from Low German). Some suggest a connection with hop (v.) on the notion of “leaping in expectation” [Klein]. Related: Hoped; hoping.
Old English hopa, from hope (v.). Cf. Old Frisian and Middle Dutch hope, Dutch hoop, all from their respective verbs.
Health Opportunity for People Everywhere
one of the three main elements of Christian character (1 Cor. 13:13). It is joined to faith and love, and is opposed to seeing or possessing (Rom. 8:24; 1 John 3:2). “Hope is an essential and fundamental element of Christian life, so essential indeed, that, like faith and love, it can itself designate the essence of Christianity (1 Pet. 3:15; Heb. 10:23). In it the whole glory of the Christian vocation is centred (Eph. 1:18; 4:4).” Unbelievers are without this hope (Eph. 2:12; 1 Thess. 4:13). Christ is the actual object of the believer’s hope, because it is in his second coming that the hope of glory will be fulfilled (1 Tim. 1:1; Col. 1:27; Titus 2:13). It is spoken of as “lively”, i.e., a living, hope, a hope not frail and perishable, but having a perennial life (1 Pet. 1:3). In Rom. 5:2 the “hope” spoken of is probably objective, i.e., “the hope set before us,” namely, eternal life (comp. 12:12). In 1 John 3:3 the expression “hope in him” ought rather to be, as in the Revised Version, “hope on him,” i.e., a hope based on God.
hope against hope
hope springs eternal
great white hope
in hopes of
live in (hope of)
not a hope in hell
pin one’s hopes on
while there’s life, there’s hope
Anthony, born 1937, English actor, born in Wales. Sir Frederick Gowland [gou-luh nd] /ˈgaʊ lənd/ (Show IPA), 1861–1947, English physician and biochemist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1929. Gerard Manley [man-lee] /ˈmæn li/ (Show IPA), 1844–89, English poet. Harry Lloyd, 1890–1946, U.S. government administrator and social worker. Johns, 1795–1873, U.S. financier and philanthropist. Mark, 1802–87, U.S. […]
A(nthony) J(oseph, Jr.) born 1935, U.S. racing-car driver.
- Anthony of padua
Saint, 1195–1231, Franciscan monk and preacher in Italy and France. noun Saint. 1195–1231, Franciscan friar, who preached in France and Italy. Feast day: June 13
Adam Clayton, Jr. 1908–72, U.S. clergyman, politician, and civil-rights leader: congressman 1945–67, 1969–71. Anthony, 1905–2000, English author. Cecil Frank, 1903–69, English physicist: Nobel prize 1950. Colin [koh-lin,, kol-in] /ˈkoʊ lɪn,, ˈkɒl ɪn/ (Show IPA), born 1937, U.S. general: chairman of Joint Chiefs of Staff 1989–96; secretary of state 2001–05. Earl (Bud) 1924–66, U.S. jazz pianist […]