[gahrd-ner, gahr-dn-er] /ˈgɑrd nər, ˈgɑr dn ər/
[raw-suh n] /ˈrɔ sən/ (Show IPA), 1829–1902, English historian.
Stephen, 1483–1555, English ecclesiastic and statesman.
Sir John Eliot. born 1943, British conductor, noted for performances using period instruments; founded the Monteverdi Choir in 1965, the English Baroque Soloists in 1978, and the Orchestre Révolutionnaire et Romantique in 1990
Stephen. ?1483–1555, English bishop and statesman; lord chancellor (1553–55). He opposed Protestantism, supporting the anti-Reformation policies of Mary I
- Gardner-diamond syndrome
Gardner-Diamond syndrome Gard·ner-Di·a·mond syndrome (gärd’nər-dī’ə-mənd, -dī’mənd) n. See autoerythrocyte sensitization syndrome.
[gair] /gɛər/ noun 1. low-grade wool fibers from the legs of sheep. n. French for “train station,” 1840, from earlier sense “river port, pier” (17c.), from garer (see garage).
scabby; itch. (1.) One of David’s warriors (2 Sam. 23:38), an Ithrite. (2.) A hill near Jerusalem (Jer. 31:39), probably the hill of lepers, and consequently a place outside the boundary of the city.
[gar-ith] /ˈgær ɪθ/ noun 1. Arthurian Romance. nephew of King Arthur and a knight of the Round Table. 2. a male given name.