[gawr-dn] /ˈgɔr dn/
Charles George (“Chinese Gordon”; “Gordon Pasha”) 1833–85, British general: administrator in China and Egypt.
Charles William, real name of .
Lord George, 1751–93, English politician.
George Hamilton, 4th Earl of Aberdeen, 1784–1860, British statesman, born in Scotland: prime minister 1852–55.
Mary (Catherine) born 1949, U.S. novelist, short-story writer, and essayist.
a male given name: from an Old English word meaning “round hill.”.
Adam Lindsay. 1833–70, Australian poet and horseman, born in the Azores, who developed the bush ballad as a literary form, esp in Bush Ballads and Galloping Rhymes (1870)
Charles George, known as Chinese Gordon. 1833–85, British general and administrator. He helped to crush the Taiping rebellion (1863–64), and was governor of the Sudan (1877–80), returning in 1884 to aid Egyptian forces against the Mahdi. He was killed in the siege of Khartoum
Sir Donald. born 1930; South African businessman
Dexter (Keith). 1923–90, US jazz tenor saxophonist
Lord George. 1751–93, English religious agitator. He led the Protestant opposition to legislation relieving Roman Catholics of certain disabilities, which culminated in the Gordon riots (1780)
George Hamilton. See (4th Earl of) Aberdeen2
[gawr, gohr] /gɔr, goʊr/ noun 1. blood that is shed, especially when clotted. 2. murder, bloodshed, violence, etc.: That horror movie had too much gore. [gawr, gohr] /gɔr, goʊr/ verb (used with object), gored, goring. 1. to pierce with or as if with a horn or tusk. [gawr, gohr] /gɔr, goʊr/ noun 1. a triangular […]
[gawr, gohr] /gɔr, goʊr/ verb (used with object), gored, goring. 1. to pierce with or as if with a horn or tusk. [gawr, gohr] /gɔr, goʊr/ noun 1. a triangular piece of material inserted in a garment, sail, etc., to give it greater width or a desired shape. Compare (def 1), (def 1). 2. one […]
/ˈɡɔːˌhaʊnd/ noun 1. an enthusiast of gory horror films
[gawr-eyn] /ˈgɔr eɪn/ noun 1. Charles Henry, 1901–91, U.S authority and writer on contract bridge.