[poo l-it-ser, pyoo-lit-] /ˈpʊl ɪt sər, ˈpyu lɪt-/
Joseph, 1847–1911, U.S. journalist and publisher, born in Hungary.
Joseph. 1847–1911, US newspaper publisher, born in Hungary. He established the Pulitzer prizes
annual awards for distinguished work in U.S. journalism, letters, music, etc., 1918, named for U.S. journalist Joseph Pulitzer (1847-1911), publisher of the “New York Globe,” who established the awards in 1917 through an endowment to Columbia University.
- Joseph raff
[rahf] /rɑf/ noun 1. Joseph Joachim, 1822–82, Swiss composer. /ræf/ noun (archaic or dialect) 1. rubbish; refuse 2. rabble or riffraff
- Joseph ritter
[rit-er] /ˈrɪt ər/ noun 1. Joseph Elmer, 1891–1967, U.S. cardinal. 2. Woodward Maurice (“Tex”) 1907–74, U.S. country-and-western singer, composer, and film actor.
[joh-zuh f-suh n, -suh f-] /ˈdʒoʊ zəf sən, -səf-/ noun, Electronics. 1. a high-speed switch, used in experimental computers, that operates on the basis of a radiative phenomenon (Jo·sephson effect) exhibited by a pair of superconductors separated by a thin insulator.
- Joseph stalin
[stah-lin, -leen, stal-in; Russian stah-lyin] /ˈstɑ lɪn, -lin, ˈstæl ɪn; Russian ˈstɑ lyɪn/ noun 1. Joseph V (Iosif Vissarionovich Dzhugashvili or Dzugashvili) 1879–1953, Soviet political leader: secretary general of the Communist Party 1922–53; premier of the U.S.S.R. 1941–53. 2. a former name of . 3. former name of . 4. former name of . /ˈstɑːlɪn/ […]