William James, 1870–1938, U.S. painter and illustrator.
The Magazine That Made—and Unmade—Politicians Anthony Haden-Guest November 1, 2014
a four-wheel pleasure carriage with a calash top, two inside seats, and dickey seats. Gladstone bag. William Ewart [yoo-ert] /ˈyu ərt/ (Show IPA), 1809–98, British statesman: prime minister four times between 1868 and 1894. a city in NW Missouri. Contemporary Examples Justice for Brett McGurk David Frum June 19, 2012 Obama and Merkel Play Friends […]
Also, Godwine [god-wi-nuh] /ˈgɒd wɪ nə/ (Show IPA). Earl of the West Saxons, died 1053, English statesman. Gail, born 1937, U.S. novelist and short-story writer. Mary Wollstonecraft [woo l-stuh n-kraft,, -krahft] /ˈwʊl stənˌkræft,, -ˌkrɑft/ (Show IPA), 1759–97, English writer. her husband, William, 1756–1836, English political philosopher, novelist, and essayist. a male given name: from an […]
Louis, 1895–1958, English novelist and essayist. William Gerald, 1911–1993, British novelist: Nobel Prize 1983. Contemporary Examples The 12 Biggest Booker Prize Controversies Thomas Flynn July 22, 2013 The Best of Brit Lit Peter Stothard September 22, 2009 Historical Examples Nooks and Corners of the New England Coast Samuel Adams Drake Antony Gray,–Gardener Leslie Moore Hoosier […]
- Bill of goods
a quantity or consignment of salable items, as an order, shipment, etc. Informal. a misrepresented, fraudulent, or defective article. sell someone a bill of goods, to defraud or deceive someone: He sold me a bill of goods about that used car.