[hyooz or, often, yooz] /hyuz or, often, yuz/
Charles Evans, 1862–1948, U.S. jurist and statesman: chief justice of the U.S. 1930–41.
[roh-bahrd] /ˈroʊ bɑrd/ (Show IPA), 1905–76, U.S. businessman, motion-picture producer, and aviator.
[lang-stuh n] /ˈlæŋ stən/ (Show IPA), 1902–67, U.S. novelist and poet.
Rupert, 1872–1956, U.S. novelist and biographer.
Ted, 1930–1998, English poet: poet laureate 1984–98 (husband of Sylvia Plath).
Thomas, 1822–96, English novelist, reformer, and jurist.
William Morris, 1864–1952, Australian statesman, born in Wales: prime minister 1915–23.
Howard. 1905–76, US industrialist, aviator, and film producer. He became a total recluse during the last years of his life
(James Mercer) Langston. 1902–67, US Black poet and writer. His collections include The Weary Blues (1926) and The Panther and the Lash (1967)
Richard (Arthur Warren). 1900–76, British novelist. He wrote A High Wind in Jamaica (1929), In Hazard (1938), and The Fox in the Attic (1961)
Robert (Studley Forrest). 1938–2012, Australian art critic, writer, and broadcaster; his work includes the television series The Shock of the New (1981) and the book The Culture of Complaint (1993)
Ted, full name Edward James Hughes. 1930–98, British poet: his works include The Hawk in the Rain (1957), Crow (1970), and Birthday Letters (1998). Poet laureate (1984–98)
Thomas. 1822–96, British novelist; author of Tom Brown’s Schooldays (1857)
William Morris. 1864–1952, Australian statesman, born in England: prime minister of Australia (1915–23)
[lang-tree] /ˈlæŋ tri/ noun 1. Lillie [lil-ee] /ˈlɪl i/ (Show IPA), (Emily Charlotte Le Breton”the Jersey Lily”) 1852–1929, English actress. /ˈlæŋtrɪ/ noun 1. Lillie, known as the Jersey Lily, real name Émilie Charlotte le Breton. 1852–1929, English actress, noted for her beauty and for her friendship with Edward VII
[lang-gwij] /ˈlæŋ gwɪdʒ/ noun 1. a body of words and the systems for their use common to a people who are of the same community or nation, the same geographical area, or the same cultural tradition: the two languages of Belgium; a Bantu language; the French language; the Yiddish language. 2. communication by voice in […]
noun, Psycholinguistics. 1. a hypothesized innate mental faculty present in infants that enables them to construct and internalize the grammar of their native language on the basis of the limited and fragmentary language input to which they are exposed. Abbreviation: LAD.
plural noun 1. the skills, including reading, composition, speech, spelling, and dramatics, taught in elementary and secondary schools to give students a thorough proficiency in using the language.