[broo-noh] /ˈbru noʊ/ (Show IPA), (Bruno Schlesinger) 1876–1962, German opera and symphony conductor, in U.S. after 1939.
[yoo-stik] /ˈyu stɪk/ (Show IPA), 1804–87, U.S. architect.
a male given name.
The first stirrings of mutiny are heard—and Daphne tries to draw Walter into the plot.
Crisis On The Right David Frum April 25, 2012
Walter Mondale emerged from his Twin Cities igloo to stump for reform.
The Liberal Case for Stonewalling Samuel P. Jacobs January 4, 2011
He met with then über-anchors John Chancellor and Walter Cronkite.
Paddy Chayefsky: The Dark Prophet of ‘Network’ News Tim Teeman February 15, 2014
And then the joke in the last verse of watching Walter Cronkite deliver the coda.
Overrated/Underrated: I Do/Don’t Believe in Zimmerman Michael Tomasky May 23, 2012
It is run effectively and frugally by Walter Olson, who in his day job runs the famous Overlawyered blog.
Maryland’s Marriage Moment? David Frum September 27, 2012
Walter, in the other end of the boat, had not noticed the steersman before.
South from Hudson Bay E. C. [Ethel Claire] Brill
W is for Walter, flying a kite; X is for Xerxes, a boy of great might.
Aunt Kitty’s Stories Various
When Walter reached his quarters, he at once sat down to write.
Orange and Green G. A. Henty
There she saw Walter Haviland, blindfolded and with a rope about his waist.
Stanford Stories Charles K. Field
Walter looked in that direction, and saw a broad glare of light.
Orange and Green G. A. Henty
(German) (ˈvaltər). Bruno (ˈbruːno), real name Bruno Walter Schlesinger. 1876–1962, US conductor, born in Germany: famous for his performances of Haydn, Mozart, and Mahler
(ˈwɔːltə). John. 1739–1812, English publisher; founded The Daily Universal Register (1785), which in 1788 became The Times
masc. proper name, from Old North French Waltier (Old French Gautier), of Germanic origin; cf. Old High German Walthari, Walthere, literally “ruler of the army,” from waltan “to rule” (see wield) + hari “host, army” (see harry). Walter Mitty (1939) is from title character in “The Secret Life of Walter Mitty” by U.S. short story writer James Thurber (1894-1961).
- Benjamin west
Benjamin, 1738–1820, U.S. painter, in England after 1763. Jerome Alan (“Jerry”) born 1938, U.S. basketball player, coach, and executive. Mae, 1892?–1980, U.S. actress. Nathanael (Nathan Wallenstein Weinstein) 1902?–40, U.S. novelist. Paul, born 1930, U.S. poet, essayist, and novelist, born in England. Dame Rebecca (Cicily Isabel Fairfield Andrews) 1892–1983, English novelist, journalist, and critic, born in […]
- Billy wilder
Billy (Samuel Wilder) 1906–2002, U.S. film director, producer, and writer; born in Austria. Laura Ingalls [ing-guh lz] /ˈɪŋ gəlz/ (Show IPA), 1867–1957, U.S. writer of children’s books. Thornton (Niven) [thawrn-tn niv-uh n] /ˈθɔrn tn ˈnɪv ən/ (Show IPA), 1897–1975, U.S. novelist and playwright. Contemporary Examples Lynch avoids the packed billy wilder Theater to wait backstage, […]
- Andrew young
Andrew (Jackson, Jr.) born 1932, U.S. clergyman, civil-rights leader, politician, and diplomat: mayor of Atlanta, Georgia, 1981–89. Art(hur Henry) 1866–1944, U.S. cartoonist and author. Brigham, 1801–77, U.S. leader of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Charles, 1864–1922, U.S. army colonel: highest-ranking black officer in World War I. Denton T (“Cy”) 1867–1955, U.S. baseball […]
Mildred Didrikson [did-rik-suh n] /ˈdɪd rɪk sən/ (Show IPA), (“Babe”) 1914–56, U.S. track-and-field athlete and golfer.