“It all started with mistakes,” ChoiceMap founder Jonathan Jackson explains in a video introducing the app.
Out in the crowded hallway, broadcasting on the online Tea Party News Network, founder Scottie Hughes injected a note of realism.
The MarketWatch founder on standing up for digital platforms in a traditional television operation.
She is the founder and editor in chief of the Hollywood news site TheWrap.com.
Diane Von Furstenberg, CEO and founder of DVF Studio, a summit co-host, followed Brown onstage.
Note also the roof corbels, the windows, and the founder's niche.
If we are to name any single writer as its founder, we must name Mme. de Stal.
Sir Joshua, as we have seen, was the founder of the Literary Club and was "very constant" in his attendance.
Samuel seems to have been the first founder of these schools.
He passionately denounced the surrender, the "policy of subterfuge and crooked ways," which threatened to founder Italy.
early 14c., from Old French fondrer "collapse; submerge, sink, fall to the bottom," from fond "bottom," from Latin fundus "bottom, foundation" (see fund (n.)). Related: Foundered; foundering.
"one who establishes, one who sets up or institutes something," mid-14c., from Anglo-French fundur, Old French fondeor, from Latin fundator, agent noun from fundare (see found (v.1)).
"one who casts metal," c.1400, agent noun from found (v.2).
founder foun·der (foun'dər)
v. foun·dered, foun·der·ing, foun·ders
To stumble, especially to stumble and go lame. Used of horses.
To become ill from overeating. Used of livestock.
To be afflicted with laminitis. Used of horses.