|a calculus or concretion found in the stomach or intestines of certain animals, esp. ruminants, formerly reputed to be an effective remedy for poison.|
|an arrangement of five objects, as trees, in a square or rectangle, one at each corner and one in the middle.|
|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 (m&oobreve;r, môr), Stanford. 1913-1982.
American biochemist. He shared a 1972 Nobel Prize for pioneering studies of the enzyme ribonuclease.