[gawlz-wur-th ee, galz-] /ˈgɔlzˌwɜr ði, ˈgælz-/
John, 1867–1933, English novelist and dramatist: Nobel Prize 1932.
John. 1867–1933, English novelist and dramatist, noted for The Forsyte Saga (1906–28): Nobel prize for literature 1932
/ɡɔːlt/ noun 1. John. 1779–1839, Scottish novelist, noted for his ironic humour, esp in Annals of the Parish (1821), The Provost (1822), and The Entail (1823) gut-associated lymphoid tissue
[gawl-tn] /ˈgɔl tn/ noun 1. Sir Francis, 1822–1911, English scientist and writer. /ˈɡɔːltən/ noun 1. Sir Francis. 1822–1911, English explorer and scientist, a cousin of Charles Darwin, noted for his researches in heredity, meteorology, and statistics. He founded the study of eugenics and the theory of anticyclones
/ɡɔːlˈtəʊnɪə/ noun 1. any plant of the bulbous genus Galtonia, esp G. candicans, with lanceolate leaves, drooping racemes of waxy white flowers, and a fragrant scent: family Liliaceae
[guh-luhmf] /gəˈlʌmf/ verb (used without object) 1. to move along heavily and clumsily. /ɡəˈlʌmpf; -ˈlʌmf/ verb 1. (intransitive) (informal) to leap or move about clumsily or joyfully v. “to prance about in a self-satisfied manner,” 1872, coined by Lewis Carroll in “Jabberwocky,” apparently by blending gallop and triumph. Related: Galumphing. verb To move or cavort […]