[kel-er; for 1 also German kel-uh r] /ˈkɛl ər; for 1 also German ˈkɛl ər/
[got-freed;; German gawt-freet] /ˈgɒt frid;; German ˈgɔt frit/ (Show IPA), 1819–90, Swiss novelist.
Helen (Adams) 1880–1968, U.S. lecturer, author, and educator: blind and deaf from infancy; educated by Annie Sullivan.
Gottfried. 1819–90, Swiss novelist and short-story writer, who wrote in German: noted esp for the novel Der Grüne Heinrich (1855, rewritten 1880)
Helen (Adams). 1880–1968, US author and lecturer. Blind and deaf from infancy, she was taught to read, write, and speak and became noted for her work for the handicapped
[ke-lee-on] /kɛˈli ɒn/ noun, plural kellia [ke-lee-uh] /kɛˈli ə/ (Show IPA). Eastern Church. 1. a small community of monks. 2. a cell in a monastery.
noun a type of telescopic eyepiece with a single field lens and a doublet eye group Word Origin Karl Kellner, German optical instrument maker
[kel-ner] /ˈkɛl nər/ noun, Optics. 1. a Ramsden eyepiece having an achromatic lens, used in binoculars.
[kel-awg, -og] /ˈkɛl ɔg, -ɒg/ noun 1. Frank Billings, 1856–1937, U.S. statesman: secretary of state 1925–29; Nobel Peace Prize 1929. 2. W(ill) K(eith) 1860–1951, U.S. manufacturer of prepared cereals and philanthropist. surname, attested from late 13c., literally “kill hog,” a name for a butcher. The U.S. cereal company began in Battle Creek, Michigan, in 1906, […]