[muh k-don-uh ld] /məkˈdɒn əld/
James Ramsay, 1866–1937, British statesman and labor leader: prime minister 1924, 1929–35.
Flora. 1722–90, Scottish heroine, who helped the Young Pretender to escape to Skye after his defeat at the battle of Culloden (1746)
Sir John Alexander. 1815–91, Canadian statesman, born in Scotland, who was the first prime minister of the Dominion of Canada (1867–73; 1878–91)
(James) Ramsay. 1866–1937, British statesman, who led the first and second Labour Governments (1924 and 1929–31). He also led a coalition (1931–35), which the majority of the Labour Party refused to support
- James madison
[mad-uh-suh n] /ˈmæd ə sən/ noun 1. Dolly or Dolley [dol-ee] /ˈdɒl i/ (Show IPA), (Dorothea Payne) 1768–1849, wife of James Madison. 2. James, 1751–1836, 4th president of the U.S. 1809–17. 3. a city in and the capital of Wisconsin, in the S part. 4. a city in NE New Jersey. 5. a town in […]
- James oglethorpe
[oh-guh l-thawrp] /ˈoʊ gəlˌθɔrp/ noun 1. James Edward, 1696–1785, British general: founder of the colony of Georgia. /ˈəʊɡəlˌθɔːp/ noun 1. James Edward. 1696–1785, English general and colonial administrator; founder of the colony of Georgia (1733)
[jeym-suh-nahyt] /ˈdʒeɪm səˌnaɪt/ noun 1. a metallic, dark-gray mineral, lead and iron antimony sulfide: formerly mined for lead.
- Jameson raid
/ˈdʒeɪmsən/ noun 1. an expedition into the Transvaal in 1895 led by Sir Leander Starr Jameson (1853–1917) in an unsuccessful attempt to topple its Boer regime