Midland U.S. a small wood or thicket.
Scot. the stalks and leaves of potatoes, turnips, and other cultivated root plants.
Anna Howard, 1847–1919, U.S. physician, reformer, and suffragist, born in England.
Artie (Arthur Arshawsky) 1910–2004, U.S. clarinetist and bandleader.
George Bernard, 1856–1950, Irish dramatist, critic, and novelist: Nobel prize 1925.
Henry Wheeler, Billings, Josh.
Irwin, 1913–84, U.S. dramatist and author.
Richard Norman, 1831–1912, English architect, born in Scotland.
Thomas Edward, Lawrence, Thomas Edward.
(archaic or dialect) a small wood; thicket; copse
the part of a potato plant that is above ground
Artie, original name Arthur Arshawsky. 1910–2004, US jazz clarinetist, band leader, and composer
George Bernard, often known as GBS. 1856–1950, Irish dramatist and critic, in England from 1876. He was an active socialist and became a member of the Fabian Society but his major works are effective as satiric attacks rather than political tracts. These include Arms and the Man (1894), Candida (1894), Man and Superman (1903), Major Barbara (1905), Pygmalion (1913), Back to Methuselah (1921), and St Joan (1923): Nobel prize for literature 1925
Richard Norman. 1831–1912, English architect
Thomas Edward. the name assumed by (T. E.) Lawrence after 1927
noun 1. a figurine placed in an ancient Egyptian tomb to serve as a slave for the soul or as a substitute for the soul in performing forced labor.
noun 1. a city in S Quebec, in E Canada.
[shuh-win-i-guh n-sood, -syd] /ʃəˈwɪn ɪ gənˈsud, -ˈsüd/ noun 1. a town in S Quebec, in E Canada, S of Shawinigan.
noun 1. a square, triangular, or oblong piece of wool or other material worn, especially by women, about the shoulders, or the head and shoulders, in place of a coat or hat outdoors, and indoors as protection against chill or dampness. noun 1. a piece of fabric or knitted or crocheted material worn around the […]