Benjamin Robbins, 1809–74, U.S. jurist: associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court 1851–57; resigned in dissent over Dred Scott case.
Charles, 1860–1936, vice president of the U.S. 1929–33.
Cyrus Hermann Kotzschmar
[hur-muh n koch-mahr] /ˈhɜr mən ˈkɒtʃ mɑr/ (Show IPA), 1850–1933, U.S. publisher.
[tik-ner] /ˈtɪk nər/ (Show IPA), 1812–94, U.S. attorney and writer.
George William, 1824–92, U.S. essayist, editor, and reformer.
a male given name: from an Old French word meaning “courteous.”.
Paul Kevin Curtis and J. Everett Dutschke: Epic Feud and Ricin Letters Winston Ross April 24, 2013
Hurricane Sandy Brings Havoc to Alphabet City Lizzie Crocker October 29, 2012
The Scandal of Madame X David McCullough May 21, 2011
Porn Star Sledge Hammer’s Hidden Demons Maria Elena Fernandez April 22, 2012
The Mississippi Man Caught Mailing Ricin-Letters is an Elvis Impersonator Justin Green April 17, 2013
Prescott of Saskatchewan Harold Bindloss
America First Various
Fifty Years In The Northwest William Henry Carman Folsom
Antony Gray,–Gardener Leslie Moore
The Captain of the Gray-Horse Troop Hamlin Garland
Bhimrao Ramji [beem-rou rahm-jee] /ˈbim raʊ ˈrɑm dʒi/ (Show IPA), 1893–1956, Indian politician and jurist.
Andrew Dickson, 1832–1918, U.S. diplomat and pioneer of land-grant education. Byron R(aymond) (“Whizzer”) 1917–2002, U.S. lawyer and jurist: associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court 1962–93. Edmund, born 1940, U.S. novelist. Edward Douglass, 1845–1921, U.S. jurist: chief justice of the U.S. 1910–21. Edward H(iggins), II [hig-inz] /ˈhɪg ɪnz/ (Show IPA), 1930–67, U.S. astronaut: first American […]
brother. noun (Southern US, Black slang, dialect) brother: usually prefixed to a name: Br’er Jones