Bobbie Ann, born 1940, U.S. short-story writer and novelist.
Charles, 1730–87, English astronomer and surveyor.
Compare Mason-Dixon line.
George, 1725–92, American statesman.
Lowell, 1792–1872, U.S. hymnist and educator.
a male given name.
a person skilled in building with stone
a person who dresses stone
(transitive) to construct or strengthen with masonry
short for Freemason
James Baird, 1833–1912, U.S. politician: congressman 1879–81, 1885–89. Robert Clifton, 1907–97, U.S. economist and government official: first Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 1966–68. noun a person who weaves, esp as a means of livelihood short for weaverbird n.
Barbara (Barbara Pierce) born 1925, U.S. First Lady 1989–93 (wife of George H. W. Bush). George (Herbert Walker) born 1924, U.S. politician: vice president 1981–89; 41st president of the U.S. 1989–93. his son, George W(alker) (“Dubya”) born 1946, U.S. businessman and politician: governor of Texas 1994–2001; 43rd president of the U.S. 2001–09. Vannevar [vuh-nee-vahr,, -ver] […]
Dame Barbara, 1903–75, English sculptor. Historical Examples The Beauty Mrs. Wilson Woodrow The Old Countess; or, The Two Proposals Ann S. Stephens The Beauty Mrs. Wilson Woodrow The Old Countess; or, The Two Proposals Ann S. Stephens The Beauty Mrs. Wilson Woodrow The Old Countess; or, The Two Proposals Ann S. Stephens The Beauty Mrs. […]
Barbara Charline, 1936–96, U.S. politician. David Starr [stahr] /stɑr/ (Show IPA), 1851–1931, U.S. biologist and educator. June, 1936–2002, U.S. poet, novelist, and essayist. Marie Ennemond Camille [ma-ree enuh-mawn ka-mee-yuh] /maˈri ɛnəˈmɔ̃ kaˈmi yə/ (Show IPA), 1838–1922, French mathematician. Michael Jeffrey (“Air Jordan”; “His Airness”) born 1963, U.S. basketball player. Official name Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan. […]