James Middleton, 1870–1957, U.S. journalist and politician.
a coxswain, esp of a racing eight or four
to act as coxswain of (a boat)
David. 1783–1859, English landscape painter
surname, from early 16c., earlier Cocks (c.1300), in many cases from cock (n.1), which apparently was used as a personal name in Old English, also as a familiar term for a boy, later used of apprentices, servants, etc. Perhaps in some cases for the sign of an inn. In some cases perhaps from cook (n.), or Welsh coch “red.”
- James dean
[deen] /din/ noun 1. James (Byron) 1931–55, U.S. actor. 2. Jay Hanna (“Dizzy”) 1911–74, U.S. baseball pitcher. 3. a male given name: from the Old English family name meaning “valley.”. /diːn/ noun 1. the chief administrative official of a college or university faculty 2. (at Oxford and Cambridge universities) a college fellow with responsibility for […]
- James dine
[dahyn] /daɪn/ noun 1. James (“Jim”) born 1935, U.S. painter. /daɪn/ verb 1. (intransitive) to eat dinner 2. (intransitive; often foll by on, off, or upon) to make one’s meal (of): the guests dined upon roast beef 3. (transitive) (informal) to entertain to dinner (esp in the phrase wine and dine someone) v. late 13c., […]
- James Edward
noun 1. .
- James espy
[es-pee] /ˈɛs pi/ noun 1. James Pollard [pol-erd] /ˈpɒl ərd/ (Show IPA), 1785–1860, U.S. meteorologist. /ɪˈspaɪ/ verb -pies, -pying, -pied 1. (transitive) to catch sight of or perceive (something distant or previously unnoticed); detect: to espy a ship on the horizon v. early 13c., aspy, from Old French espier (12c., Modern French épier), from Vulgar […]