[wil-uh see-bert] /ˈwɪl ə ˈsi bərt/ (Show IPA), 1876–1947, U.S. novelist.
I left the pottering Cather to put ship-shape his cabin (as he now called it) for himself––a rainy-day occupation for aliens.
The Cruise of the Shining Light Norman Duncan
Willa (Sibert). 1873–1947, US novelist, whose works include O Pioneers! (1913) and My Ántonia (1918)
a female given name. (Marfa Skavronskaya) 1684?–1727, Lithuanian wife of Peter the Great: empress of Russia 1725–27. (Sophia Augusta of Anhalt-Zerbst”Catherine the Great”) 1729–96, empress of Russia 1762–96. Kate (Catherine) 1846–1901, English painter and author and illustrator of children’s books. Contemporary Examples “I told them we weren’t used to living with black people—Catherine is from […]
Mathematics. the curve assumed approximately by a heavy uniform cord or chain hanging freely from two points not in the same vertical line. Equation: y = k cos h (x / k). (in electric railroads) the cable, running above the track, from which the trolley wire is suspended. of, relating to, or resembling a catenary. […]
any of the class of chemical compounds containing two or more rings that are interlocked without being bonded chemically. noun a type of chemical compound in which the molecules have two or more rings that are interlocked like the links of a chain
- Catherine Howard
1520?–42, fifth queen consort of Henry VIII of England. Catherine, c1520–42, fifth wife of Henry VIII. Sir Ebenezer, 1850–1928, English town planner. Henry, Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey. John Winston, born 1939, prime minister of Australia 1996–2007. Leslie (Leslie Stainer) 1893–1943, English actor. Roy Wilson, 1883–1964, U.S. editor and newspaper publisher. Sidney (Coe) [koh] /koʊ/ […]