Welsh Legend. .
[kleyt-n] /ˈkleɪt n/ (Show IPA), 1894–1971, U.S. actor.
(John) Selwyn (Brooke)
[sel-win] /ˈsɛl wɪn/ (Show IPA), 1904–78, British statesman.
a male given name: from a Welsh word meaning “gray.”.
an association of independent English insurance underwriters, founded in London about 1688, originally engaged in underwriting only marine risks but now also issuing policies on almost every type of insurance.
Clive (Hubert). born 1944, West Indian (Guyanese) cricketer; played in 110 tests (1966–84), scoring 7,515 runs; captained the West Indies in 74 tests and to two World Cup wins (1975, 1979)
Harold (Clayton). 1893–1971, US comic film actor
Marie, real name Matilda Alice Victoria Wood. 1870–1922, English music-hall entertainer
an association of London underwriters, set up in the late 17th century. Originally concerned exclusively with marine insurance and a shipping information service, it now subscribes a variety of insurance policies and publishes a daily list (Lloyd’s List) of shipping data and news
male proper name, from Welsh Llwyd, literally “gray,” from PIE *pel- “pale” (see pallor). Lloyd’s, meaning the London-based association of marine underwriters, is first recorded as such 1805, from Lloyd’s Coffee House, Tower Street, London, opened in 1688 by Edward Lloyd, who supplied shipping information to his patrons.
/el el em trwa/ The assembly language for a virtual machine used as the implementation language for Le-Lisp. Developed by J. Chailloux of INRIA.
noun 1. an office for making loans or receiving payments on loans. 2. a public office for receiving subscriptions to a government loan. 3. a pawnbroker’s shop.
noun, Informal. 1. a person who lends money at excessively high rates of interest; usurer. noun 1. (informal) a person who lends funds at illegal or exorbitant rates of interest noun phrase An underworld usurer; juice dealer, shylock (1905+)
[lohn-shahr-king] /ˈloʊnˌʃɑr kɪŋ/ noun 1. the practice of lending money at excessive rates of interest.