Charles James, 1749–1806, British orator and statesman.
George, 1624–91, English religious leader and writer: founder of the Society of Friends.
John, John Foxe.
John William, Jr. 1863–1919, U.S. novelist.
Margaret, 1833–93, and her sister Katherine, (“Kate”), 1839–92, U.S. spiritualist mediums, born in Canada.
Sir William, 1812–93, New Zealand statesman, born in England: prime minister 1856, 1861–62, 1869–72, 1873.
The Political History of England – Vol. X. William Hunt
The Real Gladstone J. Ewing Ritchie
Essays in English Literature, 1780-1860 George Saintsbury
Book-Plates William J. Hardy
The Life of Napoleon I (Volumes, 1 and 2) John Holland Rose
At Large Arthur Christopher Benson
The Kensington District Geraldine Edith Mitton
By Advice of Counsel Arthur Train
The Mother of Parliaments Harry Graham
History of the United States Charles A. Beard and Mary R. Beard
noun (pl) foxes, fox
any canine mammal of the genus Vulpes and related genera. They are mostly predators that do not hunt in packs and typically have large pointed ears, a pointed muzzle, and a bushy tail related adjective vulpine
the fur of any of these animals, usually reddish-brown or grey in colour
a person who is cunning and sly
(slang, mainly US) a sexually attractive woman
an image of a false prophet
(nautical) small stuff made from yarns twisted together and then tarred
(transitive) to perplex or confound: to fox a person with a problem
to cause (paper, wood, etc) to become discoloured with spots, or (of paper, etc) to become discoloured, as through mildew
(transitive) to trick; deceive
(intransitive) to act deceitfully or craftily
(transitive) (Austral, informal) to pursue stealthily; tail
(transitive) (Austral, informal) to chase and retrieve (a ball)
(transitive) (obsolete) to befuddle with alcoholic drink
(pl) Fox, Foxes. a member of a North American Indian people formerly living west of Lake Michigan along the Fox River
the language of this people, belonging to the Algonquian family
Charles James. 1749–1806, British Whig statesman and orator. He opposed North over taxation of the American colonies and Pitt over British intervention against the French Revolution. He advocated parliamentary reform and the abolition of the slave trade
George. 1624–91, English religious leader; founder (1647) of the Society of Friends (Quakers)
Terry, full name Terrance Stanley Fox (1958–81). Canadian athlete: he lost a leg to cancer and subsequently attempted a coast-to-coast run across Canada to raise funds for cancer research
Vicente (Spanish viˈθɛnte). born 1942, Mexican politician; president of Mexico (2000-06)
Sir William. 1812–93, New Zealand statesman, born in England: prime minister of New Zealand (1856; 1861–62; 1869–72; 1873)
see: crazy like a fox
- William lloyd garrison
William Lloyd, 1805–79, U.S. leader in the abolition movement. Contemporary Examples Americans’ Burning Obsession With Hell William O’Connor September 25, 2014 Historical Examples Three Years in Europe William Wells Brown William Lloyd Garrison Archibald H. Grimke Masterpieces of Negro Eloquence Various A Social History of The American Negro Benjamin Brawley Handbook of Home Rule (1887) […]
- Bill gates
Horatio, 1728–1806, American Revolutionary general, born in England. William (“Bill”) born 1956, U.S. entrepreneur. Contemporary Examples The Rise And Fall Of Brazilian Billionaire Eike Batista Mac Margolis November 8, 2013 ‘Revenge’: Emily VanCamp, Mike Kelley, Madeleine Stowe, and Gabriel Mann on the ABC Soap Jace Lacob February 28, 2012 Bill Gates Will Not Give You […]
William Francis, 1895–1982, U.S. chemist: Nobel Prize 1949.
- William gilbert
Cass, 1859–1934, U.S. architect. Henry Franklin Belknap [bel-nap] /ˈbɛl næp/ (Show IPA), 1868–1928, U.S. composer. Sir Humphrey, 1537–83, English soldier, navigator, and colonizer in America. John (John Pringle) 1895–1936, U.S. film actor. Walter, born 1932, U.S. molecular biologist: Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1980. William, 1544–1603, English physician and physicist: pioneer experimenter in magnetism and electricity. […]