audubon, john james
American ornithologist and artist. His effort to catalog every species of bird in the United States resulted in the publication of The Birds of America (1827-1838), a collection of 1,065 life-size engravings of birds found in eastern North America. It is considered a classic work in ornithology and in American art.
Audubon, John James [(aw-duh-bon)]
A nineteenth-century American artist and naturalist. The color illustrations that make up The Birds of America are his best works.
interjection (NZ) an exclamation of pain, distress, or astonishment Historical Examples Whenever the kaolin of aue was discovered, Bttcher, on his first attempt, succeeded in making natural porcelain. The Ceramic Art Jennie J. Young Before this tyme I was callyd quene of heuen, lady of the world, but now any man wyll skarsly say aue […]
Leopold [lee-uh-pohld;; Hungarian ley-aw-pawlt] /ˈli əˌpoʊld;; Hungarian ˈleɪ ɔˌpɔlt/ (Show IPA), 1845–1930, Hungarian violinist and teacher. Historical Examples Auer himself has assured me that I have a trill that runs on and on without a sign of fatigue or uncertainty. Violin Mastery Frederick H. Martens The observations of Auer and Meltzer7 are of interest in […]
- Auer body
auer body Auer body Au·er body (ou’ər) n. A rod-shaped structure of uncertain nature in the cytoplasm of immature myeloid cells, especially myeloblasts, in cases of acute myelocytic leukemia. Also called Auer rod.
abbreviation (in Britain) Amalgamated Union of Engineering Workers