Georgette. 1902–74, British historical novelist and writer of detective stories, noted esp for her romances of the Regency period
[hyoo or, often, yoo] /hyu or, often, yu/ verb (used with object), hewed, hewed or hewn, hewing. 1. to strike forcibly with an ax, sword, or other cutting instrument; chop; hack. 2. to make, shape, smooth, etc., with cutting blows: to hew a passage through the crowd; to hew a statue from marble. 3. to […]
[hahy-muh nz; French ey-mahns] /ˈhaɪ mənz; French eɪˈmɑ̃s/ noun 1. Corneille [kawr-ne-yuh] /kɔrˈnɛ yə/ (Show IPA), 1892–1968, Belgian physiologist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1938. Heymans Hey·mans (hī’mənz, ā-mäɴs’), Corneille Jean François. 1892-1968. Belgian physiologist. He won a 1938 Nobel Prize for determining the role of the aortic sinus in the regulation of respiration.
[hey-rawf-skee] /ˈheɪ rɔf ski/ noun 1. Jaroslav [yah-raw-slahf] /ˈyɑ rɔ slɑf/ (Show IPA), 1890–1967, Czech chemist: Nobel Prize 1959. Heyrovsky Hey·rov·sky, Jaroslav. 1890-1967. Czechoslovakian chemist. He won a 1959 Nobel Prize for the development of polarography.
[hahy-zuh] /ˈhaɪ zə/ noun 1. Paul (Johann von) [poul yoh-hahn fuh n] /paʊl ˈyoʊ hɑn fən/ (Show IPA), 1830–1914, German playwright, novelist, poet, and short-story writer: Nobel Prize 1910.