f.g. hopkins

Hopkins

[hop-kinz]
noun
1.
Anthony, born 1937, English actor, born in Wales.
2.
Sir Frederick Gowland [gou-luhnd] , 1861–1947, English physician and biochemist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1929.
3.
Gerard Manley [man-lee] , 1844–89, English poet.
4.
Harry Lloyd, 1890–1946, U.S. government administrator and social worker.
5.
Johns, 1795–1873, U.S. financier and philanthropist.
6.
Mark, 1802–87, U.S. clergyman and educator.
7.
a city in SE Minnesota.
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Collins
World English Dictionary
Hopkins (ˈhɒpkɪnz)
 
n
1.  Sir Anthony. born 1937, Welsh actor: his films include Bounty (1984), The Silence of the Lambs (1991), Shadowlands (1994), and Hannibal (2000)
2.  Sir Frederick Gowland (ˈɡaʊlənd). 1861--1947, British biochemist, who pioneered research into what came to be called vitamins: shared the Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1929)
3.  Gerard Manley. 1844--89, British poet and Jesuit priest, who experimented with sprung rhythm in his highly original poetry
4.  Harry L(loyd). 1890--1946, US administrator. During World War II he was a personal aide to President Roosevelt and administered the lend-lease programme

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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American Heritage
Medical Dictionary

Hopkins Hop·kins (hŏp'kĭnz), Sir Frederick Gowland. 1861-1947.

British biochemist. He shared a 1929 Nobel Prize for discovery of growth-promoting vitamins.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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