[al-bert;; German ahl-bert] /ˈæl bərt;; German ˈɑl bɛrt/ (Show IPA), 1885–1960, German field marshal.
Albert (ˈalbɛrt). 1885–1960, German field marshal. He commanded the Luftwaffe attacks on Poland, France, and Britain (1939–40), and was supreme commander in Italy (1943–45) and on the western front (1945)
Albert [al-ber] /alˈbɛr/ (Show IPA), 1871–1950, president of France 1932–40. Also, Le Brun. Charles [sharl] /ʃarl/ (Show IPA), 1619–90, French painter. Mme. Vigée-, Vigée-Lebrun, Marie Anne Elisabeth. Historical Examples A Popular Handbook to the National Gallery, Volume I, Foreign Schools Various Harper’s New Monthly Magazine, No. XXIV, May 1852, Vol. IV Various Gunman’s Reckoning Max […]
Herbert H(enry) 1878–1963, U.S. banker and statesman. Contemporary Examples Bailout Programs Return $1.5 Billion Daniel Gross August 20, 2012 The New Disaster at Lehman Julie Satow October 18, 2008 Paulson’s Revealing Phone Records Nomi Prins October 11, 2009 Bush, Christie, Romney: Who’ll Be the GOP Class Warrior? Lloyd Green December 14, 2014 Why Washington Won’t […]
Albert John, 1898–1967, African leader in the Republic of South Africa and former Zulu chief: Nobel Peace Prize 1960. noun Chief Albert John. 1899–1967, South African political leader. As president of the African National Congress (1952–60), he campaigned for nonviolent resistance to apartheid: Nobel peace prize 1961
- Carl lewis
Carl (Frederick Carlton Lewis) born 1961, U.S. track and field athlete. C(ecil) Day, 1904–72, British poet: poet laureate after 1968. C(live) S(taples) [stey-puh lz] /ˈsteɪ pəlz/ (Show IPA), (“Clive Hamilton”) 1898–1963, English novelist and essayist. Edward, 1918–2004, U.S. biologist: Nobel Prize 1995. Gilbert Newton, 1875–1946, U.S. chemist. (Harry) Sinclair, 1885–1951, U.S. novelist, playwright, and journalist: […]