a mug, usually earthenware, especially for beer.
the quantity of beer or other liquid contained in a stein.
Gertrude, 1874–1946, U.S. author in France.
Heinrich Friedrich Karl
[hahyn-rikh free-drikh kahrl] /ˈhaɪn rɪx ˈfri drɪx kɑrl/ (Show IPA), Baron vom und zum
[fawm oo nt tsoo m] /fɔm ʊnt tsʊm/ (Show IPA), 1757–1831, German statesman.
William Howard, 1911–80, U.S. biochemist: Nobel Prize in chemistry 1972.
an earthenware beer mug, esp of a German design
the quantity contained in such a mug
(staɪn). Gertrude. 1874–1946, US writer, resident in Paris (1903–1946). Her works include Three Lives (1908) and The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas (1933)
(German) (ʃtain). Heinrich Friedrich Carl (ˈhainrɪç ˈfriːdrɪç karl), Baron Stein. 1757–1831, Prussian statesman, who contributed greatly to the modernization of Prussia and played a major role in the European coalition against Napoleon (1813–15)
(stiːn). Jock, real name John. 1922–85, Scottish footballer and manager: managed Celtic (1965–78) and Scotland (1978–85)
Stein (stīn), William Howard. 1911-1980.
American biochemist. He shared a 1972 Nobel Prize for pioneering studies of ribonuclease.
[shtahyn-ahm-ahng-uh r] /ˈʃtaɪn ɑmˈɑŋ ər/ noun 1. German name of Szombathely.
noun 1. John (Ernst) [urnst] /ɜrnst/ (Show IPA), 1902–68, U.S. novelist: Nobel prize 1962. noun 1. John (Ernst). 1902–68, US writer, noted for his novels about agricultural workers, esp The Grapes of Wrath (1939): Nobel prize for literature 1962
- Steinberg thumb sign
Steinberg thumb sign Stein·berg thumb sign (stīn’bərg) n. An indication of Marfan’s syndrome in which the thumb projects well beyond the ulnar surface of the hand when it is held across the palm of the same hand.
noun 1. another name for ibex