Thomas (Michael). born 1935, Australian writer. His novels include the Booker prizewinner Schindler’s Ark (1982); other works are The Playmaker (1987), The Great Shame (1998), and The Woman and Her Hero (2007)


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    [ken-droo] /ˈkɛn dru/ noun 1. John C(owdery) [koh-dree] /ˈkoʊ dri/ (Show IPA), 1917–97, English scientist: Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1962. /ˈkɛndruː/ noun 1. Sir John Cowdery. 1917–97, British biochemist. Using X-ray diffraction he discovered the structure of myoglobin, for which he shared a Nobel Prize (1962) with Max Perutz Kendrew Ken·drew (kěn’drōō’), John Cowdery. Born […]

  • Kenilworth

    [ken-l-wurth] /ˈkɛn lˌwɜrθ/ noun 1. a town in central Warwickshire, in central England, SE of Birmingham. 2. (italics) a novel (1821) by Sir Walter Scott. /ˈkɛnɪlˌwɜːθ/ noun 1. a town in central England, in Warwickshire: ruined 12th-century castle, subject of Sir Walter Scott’s novel Kenilworth. Pop: 22 218 (2001)

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    noun 1. a European climbing vine, Cymbalaria muralis, of the figwort family, having irregularly lobed leaves and small, lilac-blue flowers.

  • Kenites

    smiths, the name of a tribe inhabiting the desert lying between southern Palestine and the mountains of Sinai. Jethro was of this tribe (Judg. 1:16). He is called a “Midianite” (Num. 10:29), and hence it is concluded that the Midianites and the Kenites were the same tribe. They were wandering smiths, “the gipsies and travelling […]

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