Baltimore



a black nymphalid butterfly, Melitaea phaeton, characterized by orange-red, yellow, and white markings, common in those areas of the northeastern U.S. where turtlehead, the food plant of its larvae, is found.
David, born 1938, U.S. microbiologist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1975.
Lord, Calvert, Sir George.
a seaport in N Maryland, on an estuary near the Chesapeake Bay.
Contemporary Examples

Baltimore–the town that booed him and team that doubted him–needed Palmer more than at any time in the club’s history.
Will the Real Jim Palmer Please Stand Up Tom Boswell September 26, 2014

So outraged he swung into action and summoned the former Baltimore Ravens running back to the NFL Vatican on Park Avenue.
The $44 Million Teflon Don of the NFL Mike Barnicle November 29, 2014

In her 20s, Avril Haines held erotica readings at the Baltimore bookstore and restaurant she co-owned at the time.
New CIA #2 Pick Used to Read Anne Rice Aloud at Her Bookstore’s Erotica Night Ben Jacobs, Avi Zenilman June 12, 2013

The Baltimore Raven was indefinitely suspended but even one of his teammates suited up after punching a girlfriend in the neck.
The NFL Is Full of Ray Rices Robert Silverman September 8, 2014

The Baltimore Ravens were crushing the San Francisco 49ers early in the third quarter.
Seahawks-Broncos and 7 Other Thrilling Super Bowl Matchups Ben Jacobs February 5, 2014

Historical Examples

There are shipbuilding plants upon distant shores, the glares of foundry cupolas, multiplying commerce—Baltimore is close at hand.
The Personality of American Cities Edward Hungerford

This is recommended by Mr. Lincoln, and it is a plank in the Baltimore platform.
The Continental Monthly, Vol. 6, No. 6, December 1864 Various

No one of these four was ever seen or heard from after they were put on the train for Baltimore.
The Journal of Negro History, Volume 5, 1920 Various

A meeting was called in Beaufort to elect delegates to the Baltimore convention.
Letters from Port Royal Various

The free people of color in Baltimore, are alive to the importance of education.
A Visit To The United States In 1841 Joseph Sturge

noun
a port in N Maryland, on Chesapeake Bay. Pop: Pop: 628 670 (2003 est)
noun
David. born 1938, US molecular biologist: shared the Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1975) for his discovery of reverse transcriptase
Lord. See Calvert (sense 1)

city in Maryland, U.S., founded 1729, named for Cecilius Calvert (1605-1675), 2nd baron Baltimore, who held the charter for Maryland colony; from a small port town in southern Ireland where the family had its seat, from Irish Baile na Tighe Mor, literally “townland of the big house.” In old baseball slang, a Baltimore chop was a hit right in front of the plate that bounced high.

Baltimore Bal·ti·more (bôl’tə-môr’), David. Born 1938.

American microbiologist. He shared a 1975 Nobel Prize for research on the interaction of tumor viruses and genetic material.
Baltimore
(bôl’tə-môr’)
American microbiologist who discovered the enzyme reverse transcriptase, which is capable of passing information from RNA to DNA. Prior to this discovery, it was assumed that information could flow only from DNA to RNA. He won a 1975 Nobel Prize for his research into the connection between viruses and cancer.

Largest city in Maryland.

Note: Named after Lord Baltimore, founder of the colony of Maryland. The city is a major industrial center and port.

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    David, born 1938, U.S. microbiologist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1975. Lord, Calvert, Sir George. a seaport in N Maryland, on an estuary near the Chesapeake Bay. noun a port in N Maryland, on Chesapeake Bay. Pop: Pop: 628 670 (2003 est) noun David. born 1938, US molecular biologist: shared the Nobel prize for physiology or […]

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