Nancy Davis (Anne Francis Robbins Davis) born 1921, U.S. First Lady 1981–89 (wife of Ronald Reagan).
Ronald (Wilson) 1911–2004, 40th president of the U.S. 1981–89.
In person, Reagan was a great deal like Obama, in his self-confidence and his equanimity under pressure.
Obama Is the New Reagan Jeffrey Hart November 3, 2008
Conservatives will be saying here, “Well, buddy, Reagan won the Cold War, what do you say to that?”
Conservatives on the Wrong Side of History on Mandela, Most Other Things Michael Tomasky December 9, 2013
“Dad had jeans that could stand up and deliver the State of the Union,” Reagan joked.
Ron Reagan Goes on Defense Eleanor Clift January 24, 2011
The Age of Reagan only really began seven months into his presidency, when he fired the air traffic controllers.
Obama’s Power Surge Peter Beinart March 27, 2010
Leave it to David Stockman, the acid-tongued former budget director for President Reagan, to make you feel even worse.
Reagan Budget Guru: Shut It Down! Lloyd Grove April 6, 2011
After I sank the third time, Reagan got me by the hair and towed me to the ship.
The White Mice Richard Harding Davis
General Reagan said he had money enough to take him to Texas.
Robert Toombs Pleasant A. Stovall
He appears to have made good with Johnston the claim that he, Reagan, represented all that was left of the Confederate government.
Abraham Lincoln George Haven Putnam
Reagan was the first of the prisoners to read it, and he then handed it to Davis.
The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 16, No. 95, September 1865 Various
“I’ll tell him, General Toombs,” Reagan cordially responded.
The Victim Thomas Dixon
Ronald. 1911–2004, US film actor and Republican statesman: Governor of California (1966–74): 40th president of the US (1981–89)
surname, from Irish riagan, literally “little king.” Reaganism first recorded 1966, in reference to policies of Ronald W. Reagan (1911-2004), U.S. governor of California 1967-75, U.S. president 1981-89.
- Anne sexton
Anne (Harvey) 1928–74, U.S. poet. noun a person employed to act as caretaker of a church and its contents and graveyard, and often also as bell-ringer, gravedigger, etc another name for the burying beetle n. c.1300, sekesteyn, “person in charge of the sacred objects of a church,” from Old French segrestien, from Medieval Latin sacristanus […]
Anne, 1557–1623, the wife of William Shakespeare. Contemporary Examples Hathaway has breathlessly thanked every member of her “team” during her countless awards-season acceptance speeches. The Anne Hathaway Hatred Is Out of Control Kevin Fallon March 3, 2013 Shulman, who announced his engagement to Hathaway last week, is nothing like her previous fiancé. Anne Hathaway’s New […]
- Anne hutchinson
Anne Marbury [mahr-buh-ree] /ˈmɑr bə ri/ (Show IPA), 1591–1643, American religious liberal, born in England: banished from Massachusetts 1637. Thomas, 1711–80, American colonial administrator: royal governor of Massachusetts 1769–74; in exile from England after 1774. a city in central Kansas, on the Arkansas River. Historical Examples Mrs. anne hutchinson arrived in Boston from England in […]
Anne [ahn,, an] /ɑn,, an/ (Show IPA), (Ninon de Lenclos) 1620–1705? French courtesan and wit.