[boo k-er tol-uh-ver] /ˈbʊk ər ˈtɒl ə vər/ (Show IPA), 1856–1915, U.S. reformer, educator, author, and lecturer.
George, 1732–99, U.S. general and political leader: 1st president of the U.S. 1789–97.
Martha (Martha Dandridge) 1732–1802, wife of George.
Also called Washington, D.C. the capital of the United States, on the Potomac between Maryland and Virginia: coextensive with the District of Columbia.
Also called Washington State. a state in the NW United States, on the Pacific coast. 68,192 sq. mi. (176,615 sq. km).
Abbreviation: WA (for use with zip code), Wash.
a city in SW Pennsylvania.
a city in SW Indiana.
a town in central Illinois.
Mount, a mountain in N New Hampshire, in the White Mountains: highest peak in the NE United States. 6293 feet (1918 meters).
Lake, a lake in W Washington, near Seattle. 20 miles (32 km) long.
a male given name.
a state of the northwestern US, on the Pacific: consists of the Coast Range and the Olympic Mountains in the west and the Columbia Plateau in the east. Capital: Olympia. Pop: 6 131 445 (2003 est). Area: 172 416 sq km (66 570 sq miles) Abbreviation Wash, (with zip code) WA
Also called Washington, DC. the capital of the US, coextensive with the District of Columbia and situated near the E coast on the Potomac River: site chosen by President Washington in 1790; contains the White House and the Capitol; a major educational and administrative centre. Pop: 563 384 (2003 est)
a town in Tyne and Wear: designated a new town in 1964. Pop: 53 388 (2001)
Mount Washington, a mountain in N New Hampshire, in the White Mountains: the highest peak in the northeast US; noted for extreme weather conditions. Height: 1917 m (6288 ft)
Lake Washington, a lake in W Washington, forming the E boundary of the city of Seattle: linked by canal with Puget Sound. Length: about 32 km (20 miles). Width: 6 km (4 miles)
Booker T(aliaferro). 1856–1915, US Black educationalist and writer
Denzil (ˈdɛnzəl). US film actor; his films include Glory (1990), Malcolm X (1992), The Hurricane (1999), and John Q. (2002)
George. 1732–99, US general and statesman; first president of the US (1789–97). He was appointed commander in chief of the Continental Army (1775) at the outbreak of the War of American Independence, which ended with his defeat of Cornwallis at Yorktown (1781). He presided over the convention at Philadelphia (1787) that formulated the constitution of the US and elected him president
Booker T(aliaferro) [boo k-er tol-uh-ver] /ˈbʊk ər ˈtɒl ə vər/ (Show IPA), 1856–1915, U.S. reformer, educator, author, and lecturer. George, 1732–99, U.S. general and political leader: 1st president of the U.S. 1789–97. Martha (Martha Dandridge) 1732–1802, wife of George. Also called Washington, D.C. the capital of the United States, on the Potomac between Maryland and […]
bookmaker (def 1). Historical Examples The Big Fix George Oliver Smith The Garden of Eden Max Brand Boy Woodburn Alfred Ollivant Boy Woodburn Alfred Ollivant Boy Woodburn Alfred Ollivant Boy Woodburn Alfred Ollivant Shorty McCabe Sewell Ford The Angel and the Author – and Others Jerome K. Jerome A Man of Means P. G. Wodehouse […]
a contract, engagement, or scheduled performance of a professional entertainer. reservation (def 5). the act of a person who books. a handwritten or printed work of fiction or nonfiction, usually on sheets of paper fastened or bound together within covers. a work of fiction or nonfiction in an electronic format: Your child can listen to […]
an agent who makes bookings, as reservations for travel or the theater or engagements for performers, for clients. Contemporary Examples ‘I Saved My Friend From Bill Cosby’ Lloyd Grove December 2, 2014