[blak-wuh l, -wel] /ˈblæk wəl, -ˌwɛl/
Antoinette Louisa (Brown) 1825–1921, U.S. clergywoman, abolitionist, and women’s-rights activist.
Elizabeth, 1821–1910, U.S. physician, born in England: first woman physician in the U.S.
Henry Brown, 1825?–1909, U.S. editor, abolitionist, and suffragist, born in England (husband of Lucy Stone).
Blackwell Black·well (blāk’wěl’, -wəl), Elizabeth. 1821-1910.
British-born American physician who was the first woman to be awarded a medical doctorate in modern times (1849). In 1853 she founded an infirmary for women and children in New York City that her sister Emily Blackwell (1826-1910), also a physician, directed (1869-1910) and built into an accredited medical school.
British-born American physician who was the first woman doctor in the United States. In 1851 she founded an infirmary for women and children in New York City that her sister Emily Blackwell (1826-1910), also a physician, directed. Emily Blackwell was the first woman doctor to perform major surgeries on a regular basis.
noun 1. a city in NE North Carolina.
- Elizabeth I
noun 1. (Elizabeth Tudor) 1533–1603, queen of England 1558–1603 (successor of Mary I; daughter of Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn).
- Elizabeth II
noun 1. (Elizabeth Alexandra Mary Windsor) born 1926, queen of Great Britain since 1952 (daughter of George VI). noun 1. born 1926, queen of Great Britain and Northern Ireland from 1952; daughter of George VI The present queen of Britain. Her husband is Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, and the eldest of her four children […]
- Elizabeth of hungary
noun 1. Saint. 1207–31, Hungarian princess who devoted herself to charity and asceticism. Feast day: Nov 17 and 19