[noo-muh n, nyoo-] /ˈnu mən, ˈnyu-/
John Henry, Cardinal, 1801–90, English theologian and author.
Paul Leonard, 1925–2008, U.S. actor.
a male given name.
Barnet. 1905–70, US painter, a founder of Abstract Expressionism: his paintings include the series Stations of the Cross (1965–66)
John Henry. 1801–90, British theologian and writer. Originally an Anglican minister, he was a prominent figure in the Oxford Movement. He became a Roman Catholic (1845) and a priest (1847) and was made a cardinal (1879). His writings include the spiritual autobiography Apologia pro vita sua (1864), a treatise on the nature of belief, The Grammar of Assent (1870), and hymns
Paul. 1925–2008, US film actor and director, who appeared in such films as Hud (1963), Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid (1969), The Sting (1973), The Verdict (1982), The Color of Money (1986), Nobody’s Fool (1994), and Road to Perdition (2002)
[noo-muh-niz-uh m, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnɪz əm, ˈnyu-/ noun, Theology, Ecclesiastical. 1. the views and theories of John Henry before his conversion to the Roman Catholic Church, in which he held that the Thirty-nine Articles of the Church of England are compatible with Roman Catholicism.
[noo-muh-nahyt, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnaɪt, ˈnyu-/ noun 1. an adherent of John Henry . 2. a supporter of Newmanism.
[noo-muh-nahyz, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnaɪz, ˈnyu-/ verb (used without object), Newmanized, Newmanizing. 1. to adopt or follow Newmanism.
[noo-mahr-kit, nyoo-] /ˈnuˌmɑr kɪt, ˈnyu-/ noun 1. a town in SE Ontario, in S Canada, NW of Toronto. 2. a town in W Suffolk, in E England, E of Cambridge: horse races. 3. (often lowercase). Also called Newmarket coat. a long, close-fitting coat worn in the 19th century as an overcoat by women and as […]