George, 1800–91, U.S. historian and statesman.
Hubert Howe, 1832–1918, U.S. publisher and historian.
Lepore was awarded a Bancroft Prize for her book The Name of War and was a Pulitzer Prize finalist for New York Burning.
The National Book Awards Longlist for Nonfiction September 17, 2013
He moved to Bancroft PLLC, a more ideological, small firm founded by Viet D. Dinh—another Bush administration lawyer.
Paul Clement Argues Both Sides of the Federalism Debate Chris Geidner April 25, 2012
It was just such a situation that led to the Bancroft family selling Dow Jones to Rupert Murdoch.
Trying Times at The New York Times Alex S. Jones September 30, 2012
The Journal’s then-owners, the dysfunctional Bancroft family, did not inspire confidence.
Dow Chief Quits in Phone-Hack Scandal Nick Summers July 14, 2011
His book, The Rise of American Democracy: From Jefferson to Lincoln, won the 2006 Bancroft Prize.
Reboot America! The Daily Beast July 18, 2010
“You two fellows shoot a match,” said Tillinghurst to Bancroft and Conrad.
The Delafield Affair Florence Finch Kelly
It seemed to Bancroft that they had not a thought in common.
Elder Conklin Frank Harris
Oak differed with him on this point, holding that Bancroft did more rewriting, but Nemos persists that this is an exaggeration.
The Quarterly of the Oregon Historical Society, Vol. IV Various
In a whisper Bancroft asked Mrs. Conklin to let him have a word with her husband.
Elder Conklin Frank Harris
Not even Messrs. Bancroft and Palfrey have thought it unworthy of their eloquent pages.
The Loyalists of America and Their Times, Vol. 1 of 2 Egerton Ryerson
- Bancroft prize
one of a group of annual awards for literary achievement in American history and biography: administered by Columbia University. Contemporary Examples His book, The Rise of American Democracy: From Jefferson to Lincoln, won the 2006 Bancroft Prize. Reboot America! The Daily Beast July 18, 2010 Lepore was awarded a Bancroft Prize for her book The […]
any dog, as a mastiff or bloodhound, kept tied or chained. Historical Examples bandog, ban′dog, n. a dog tied up as a watch-dog, or because of its ferocity. Chambers’s Twentieth Century Dictionary (part 1 of 4: A-D) Various Mastin, a mastiue or bandog; a great country curre; also a rude, filthie, currish or cruell fellow. […]
an obsolete musical instrument resembling the guitar. Historical Examples Banjo seems to be derived from bandore or bandurria, modern French and Spanish forms of tambour, respectively. The American Language Henry L. Mencken noun a 16th-century plucked musical instrument resembling a lute but larger and fitted with seven pairs of metal strings Also called pandore, pandora