[hahrt-lee] /ˈhɑrt li/
David, 1705–57, English physician and philosopher.
[mahrz-duh n] /ˈmɑrz dən/ (Show IPA), 1877–1943, U.S. painter.
David. 1705–57, English philosopher and physician. In Observations of Man (1749) he introduced the theory of psychological associationism
L(eslie) P(oles). 1895–1972, British novelist. His novels include the trilogy The Shrimp and the Anemone (1944), The Sixth Heaven (1946), and Eustace and Hilda (1947) as well as The Go-Between (1953)
[hahrt-lahyn] /ˈhɑrt laɪn/ noun 1. Haldan Keffer [hawl-duh n kef-er] /ˈhɔl dən ˈkɛf ər/ (Show IPA), 1903–83, U.S. physiologist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1967. Hartline Hart·line (härt’līn’), Haldan Keffer. 1903-1983. American biophysicist. He shared a 1967 Nobel Prize for research on the physiological and electrical activities of the optic nerve and the eye.
[hahrt-mahn, -muh n; German hahrt-mahn] /ˈhɑrt mɑn, -mən; German ˈhɑrtˌmɑn/ noun 1. (Karl Robert) Eduard von [kahrl roh-buh rt ey-doo-ahrt fuh n] /kɑrl ˈroʊ bərt ˈeɪ duˌɑrt fən/ (Show IPA), 1842–1906, German philosopher. 2. Nicolai [nee-kaw-lah-ee,, nee-kaw-lahy] /ˌni kɔˈlɑ i,, ˈni kɔˌlaɪ/ (Show IPA), 1882–1950, German philosopher, born in Latvia.
Hartmannella Hart·man·nel·la (härt’mə-něl’ə) n. A free-living ameba commonly found in soil, sewage, and water and known to invade invertebrates such as snails, and oysters; it is considered to be a causative agent of primary amebic meningoencephalitis.
/ˈhɑːtnəl/ noun 1. Sir Norman. 1901–79, English couturier