|Moore1 (mʊə, mɔː)|
|1.||Bobby. full name Robert Frederick Moore. 1941--93, British footballer captain of the England team that won the World Cup in 1966|
|2.||Dudley (Stuart John). 1935--2002, British actor, comedian, and musician noted for his comedy partnership (1960--73) with Peter Cook and such films as 10 (1979) and Arthur (1981)|
|3.||George. 1852--1933, Irish novelist. His works include Esther Waters (1894) and The Brook Kerith (1916)|
|4.||G(eorge) E(dward). 1873--1958, British philosopher, noted esp for his Principia Ethica (1903)|
|5.||Gerald. 1899--1987, British pianist, noted as an accompanist esp to lieder singers|
|6.||Henry. 1898--1986, British sculptor. His works are characterized by monumental organic forms and include the Madonna and Child (1943) at St Matthew's Church, Northampton|
|7.||Sir John. 1761--1809, British general; commander of the British army (1808--09) in the Peninsular War: killed at Corunna|
|8.||Marianne (Craig). 1887--1972, US poet: her works include Observations (1924) and Selected Poems (1935)|
|9.||Thomas. 1779--1852, Irish poet, best known for Irish Melodies (1807--34)|
Moore (mur, môr), Stanford. 1913-1982.
American biochemist. He shared a 1972 Nobel Prize for pioneering studies of the enzyme ribonuclease.
douglas stuart moore
American composer best known for his folk operas dealing with American themes, the most successful being The Ballad of Baby Doe (1956). He studied composition with Horatio Parker at Yale and with Vincent d'Indy and Nadia Boulanger in Paris. From 1926 to 1962 he was on the faculty of Columbia University.
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