1367–1400, king of England 1377–99 (successor to and grandson of Edward III; son of Edward, Prince of Wales).
(italics) a drama (1595?) by Shakespeare.
1367–1400, king of England (1377–99), whose reign was troubled by popular discontent and baronial opposition. He was forced to abdicate in favour of Henry Bolingbroke, who became Henry IV
- Richard III
noun 1. (Duke of Gloucester) 1452–85, king of England 1483–85. 2. (italics) a drama (1592–93?) by Shakespeare. noun 1. 1452–85, king of England (1483–85), notorious as the suspected murderer of his two young nephews in the Tower of London. He proved an able administrator until his brief reign was ended by his death at the […]
- Richard korf
person A Professor of computer science at the University of California, Los Angeles. Richard Korf received his B.S. from MIT in 1977, and his M.S. and Ph.D. in computer science from Carnegie-Mellon University in 1980 and 1983. From 1983 to 1985 he served as Herbert M. Singer Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Columbia University. […]
noun 1. a fictitious name used in legal proceedings for a male party whose true name is not known, used especially as the second such name when two male persons are involved whose real names have not been ascertained. Richard Roe
noun 1. Dickinson Woodruff [woo d-ruhf] /ˈwʊd rʌf/ (Show IPA), 1895–1973, U.S. physician: Nobel prize 1956. 2. I(vor) A(rmstrong) [ahy-ver,, ee-ver] /ˈaɪ vər,, ˈi vər/ (Show IPA), 1893–1979, English literary critic in the U.S. 3. Theodore William, 1868–1928, U.S. chemist: Nobel prize 1914. noun 1. Maurice [maw-rees;; French moh-rees] /mɔˈris;; French moʊˈris/ (Show IPA), (“Rocket”) […]