alexander McQueen's muse Daphne Guinness recalls private moments with the late British designer and pays tribute to his genius.
“Almost any other conservative with a pulse would be a welcomed improvement over alexander,” the editors wrote.
Those mix-and-match looks evolved into pieces from alexander McQueen, Etro, and Dior.
alexander Korda was a co-producer on the venture and Vincent Korda did the sets.
Legend has it that alexander the Great enjoyed ancient sno-cones as well; his were flavored with honey and nectar.
This bold answer so pleased alexander, that he set him at liberty.
Then he read a chapter in Plutarch about alexander the Great.
Do you know she has invited me to the Masinka Fête without alexander?
Let us not envy each other; if you were not Diogenes, you would be alexander.
The empress had three sons—alexander, Constantine and Nicholas.
masc. proper name, from Latin, from Greek Alexandros "defender of men," from alexein "to ward off, keep off, turn (something) away, defend, protect" + aner (genitive andros) "man" (see anthropo-). The first element is related to Greek alke "protection, help, strength, power, courage," alkimos "strong;" cognate with Sanskrit raksati "protects," Old English ealgian "to defend." As a kind of cocktail, it is attested from 1930.
man-defender. (1.) A relative of Annas the high priest, present when Peter and John were examined before the Sanhedrim (Acts 4:6). (2.) A man whose father, Simon the Cyrenian, bore the cross of Christ (Mark 15:21). (3.) A Jew of Ephesus who took a prominent part in the uproar raised there by the preaching of Paul (Acts 19:33). The Jews put him forward to plead their cause before the mob. It was probably intended that he should show that he and the other Jews had no sympathy with Paul any more than the Ephesians had. It is possible that this man was the same as the following. (4.) A coppersmith who, with Hymenaeus and others, promulgated certain heresies regarding the resurrection (1 Tim. 1:19; 2 Tim. 4:14), and made shipwreck of faith and of a good conscience. Paul excommunicated him (1 Tim. 1:20; comp. 1 Cor. 5:5).