[kel-awg, -og] /ˈkɛl ɔg, -ɒg/
Frank Billings, 1856–1937, U.S. statesman: secretary of state 1925–29; Nobel Peace Prize 1929.
W(ill) K(eith) 1860–1951, U.S. manufacturer of prepared cereals and philanthropist.
surname, attested from late 13c., literally “kill hog,” a name for a butcher. The U.S. cereal company began in Battle Creek, Michigan, in 1906, founded by W.K. Kellogg (business manager of the Battle Creek Sanatorium) as Battle Creek Toasted Corn Flake Company.
- Kellogg-Briand Pact
[kel-awg-bree-ahnd, -bree-ahn, -og-] /ˈkɛl ɔg briˈɑnd, -briˈɑ̃, -ɒg-/ noun 1. a treaty renouncing war as an instrument of national policy and urging peaceful means for the settlement of international disputes, originally signed in 1928 by 15 nations, later joined by 49 others.
[kelz] /kɛlz/ noun 1. . /kɛlz/ noun 1. a town in the Republic of Ireland, in Co Meath: The Book of Kells, an illuminated manuscript of the Gospels, was produced at the monastery here in the 8th century. Pop: 4421 (2002)
noun 1. a strong yellow-green.
[kel-ee] /ˈkɛl i/ noun, plural kellies, kellys. Slang. 1. a man’s stiff hat, as a derby or straw skimmer. [kel-ee] /ˈkɛl i/ noun 1. Ellsworth, born 1923, U.S. painter and sculptor. 2. Emmett (Leo) 1898–1979, U.S. circus clown and pantomimist. 3. Eugene Curran [kur-uh n,, kuhr-] /ˈkɜr ən,, ˈkʌr-/ (Show IPA), (“Gene”) 1912–96, U.S. dancer, […]