Macdonald



[muh k-don-uh ld] /məkˈdɒn əld/

noun
1.
George, 1824–1905, Scottish novelist and poet.
2.
Sir John Alexander, 1815–91, Canadian statesman, born in Scotland: first prime minister 1867–73, 1878–91.
[muh k-don-uh ld] /məkˈdɒn əld/
noun
1.
James Ramsay, 1866–1937, British statesman and labor leader: prime minister 1924, 1929–35.
/məkˈdɒnəld/
noun
1.
Flora. 1722–90, Scottish heroine, who helped the Young Pretender to escape to Skye after his defeat at the battle of Culloden (1746)
2.
Sir John Alexander. 1815–91, Canadian statesman, born in Scotland, who was the first prime minister of the Dominion of Canada (1867–73; 1878–91)
/məkˈdɒnəld/
noun
1.
(James) Ramsay. 1866–1937, British statesman, who led the first and second Labour Governments (1924 and 1929–31). He also led a coalition (1931–35), which the majority of the Labour Party refused to support

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  • MacDowell

    [muh k-dou-uh l] /məkˈdaʊ əl/ noun 1. Edward Alexander, 1861–1908, U.S. composer and pianist.



  • Macdonough

    [muh k-don-uh] /məkˈdɒn ə/ noun 1. Thomas, 1783–1825, U.S. naval officer: defeated British on Lake Champlain 1814.

  • Macduff

    Gaelic Mac Dhuibh “son of Dubh,” literally “black.”



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