(William) Frank(lin) 1874–1944, U.S. publisher and government official.
Henry, 1750–1806, American Revolutionary general: 1st U.S. secretary of war 1785–94.
John, c1510–72, Scottish religious reformer and historian.
[fi-lan-der] /fɪˈlæn dər/ (Show IPA), 1853–1921, U.S. lawyer and politician: secretary of state 1909–13.
John. ?1514–72, Scottish theologian and historian. After exile in England and on the Continent (1547–59), he returned to Scotland in 1559 and established the Presbyterian Church of Scotland (1560). His chief historical work was the History of the Reformation in Scotland (1586)
Ronald (Arbuthnott). 1888–1957, British priest and author. A convert to Roman Catholicism, he is noted for his translation of the Vulgate (1945–49)
- Henry of Portugal
noun 1. (“the Navigator”) 1394–1460, prince of Portugal: sponsor of geographic explorations.
/ˈhɛnrɪsən/ noun 1. Robert. ?1430–?1506, Scottish poet. His works include Testament of Cresseid (1593), a sequel to Chaucer’s Troilus and Cressida, the 13 Moral Fables of Esope the Phrygian, and the pastoral dialogue Robene and Makyne
- Henry steele commager
[kom-uh-jer] /ˈkɒm ə dʒər/ noun 1. Henry Steele, 1902–98, U.S. historian, author, and teacher.
- Henry sweet
[sweet] /swit/ noun 1. Henry, 1845–1912, English philologist and linguist. /swiːt/ adjective 1. having or denoting a pleasant taste like that of sugar 2. agreeable to the senses or the mind: sweet music 3. having pleasant manners; gentle: a sweet child 4. (of wine, etc) having a relatively high sugar content; not dry 5. (of […]