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Sir arthur

Sir Arthur (Edward Drummond) 1891–1975, English composer.
[tas-ker] /ˈtæs kər/ (Show IPA), Howard, 1853–1930, U.S. general.
Sir Arthur (Stanley) 1882–1944, English astronomer, physicist, and writer.
Sir Arthur, 1865–1940, English biochemist: Nobel Prize 1929.
Sir Arthur, 1866–1955, Scottish anthropologist.
a male given name.
Annie (Anne Mansfield Sullivan Macy) 1866–1936, U.S. teacher of Helen Keller.
Sir Arthur (Seymour) 1842–1900, English composer: collaborator with Sir William Gilbert.
Ed(ward Vincent) 1902–74, U.S. journalist and television host.
Harry Stack
[stak] /stæk/ (Show IPA), 1892–1949, U.S. psychiatrist.
John L(awrence) 1858–1918, U.S. boxer: world heavyweight champion 1882–92.
Louis Henri
[hen-ree] /ˈhɛn ri/ (Show IPA), 1856–1924, U.S. architect.
Historical Examples

His life and labours are commemorated in a volume by sir arthur Helps .
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Slice 4 Various

perfect happiness; serene joy
the ecstatic joy of heaven
Sir Arthur. 1891–1975, British composer; Master of the Queen’s Musick (1953–75). His works include the Colour Symphony (1922), film and ballet music, and a cello concerto (1970)
Sir Arthur Stanley. 1882–1944, English astronomer and physicist, noted for his research on the motion, internal constitution, and luminosity of stars and for his elucidation of the theory of relativity
to make or become hard or harder; freeze, stiffen, or set
to make or become more hardy, tough, or unfeeling
to make or become stronger or firmer: they hardened defences
to make or become more resolute or set: hardened in his resolve
(intransitive) (commerce)

(of prices, a market, etc) to cease to fluctuate
(of price) to rise higher

a rough fabric made from hards
Sir Arthur (Seymour). 1842–1900, English composer who wrote operettas, such as H.M.S. Pinafore (1878) and The Mikado (1885), with W. S. Gilbert as librettist
Louis (Henri). 1856–1924, US pioneer of modern architecture: he coined the slogan “form follows function”

Old English blis, also bliðs “bliss, merriment, happiness, grace, favor,” from Proto-Germanic *blithsjo (cf. Old Saxon blidsea, blizza), from *blithiz “gentle, kind” + *-tjo noun suffix. Originally mostly of earthly happiness; influenced by association with bless and blithe.

often with out, by 1973, U.S. colloquial, from bliss (n.).

c.1200 (replacing Old English heardian) “to make (something) hard,” from hard + -en (1). Meaning “to become hard” is late 14c. Related: Hardened (figurative sense of “unfeeling” is from late 14c.); hardening.

Sullivan Sul·li·van, Harry Stack. 1892-1949.

American psychiatrist who theorized that personality is largely determined by one’s interpersonal relations and the assimilation of societal values.
British mathematician, astronomer, and physicist who founded modern astrophysics. He conducted research on the evolution, structure, and motion of stars and was one of the first scientists to promote the theory of relativity. He also wrote a series of scientific books for the layperson.


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