Gabriel García Márquez: A Life by Gerald Martin One Hundred Years (almost) of Gabo.
Gabriel must abandon his idyllic life and put everything on the line to save his friend.
Gabriel García Márquez, dead at 87, wrote a lot of great fiction, but nothing greater than One Hundred Years of Solitude.
Given the rather sensible reason for recognizing a journalist-source privilege, why does Gabriel Schoenfeld resist?
I agree with Gabriel: the future of journalism is more opinionated, less "objective".
If Gabriel was tootin', should you turn fust to Elvin Drew, an' go up or down with him, wherever he was 'lected?
Look at the title-page; you will find Gabriel Harvey's name on it.
On hearing these and other similar remarks, a wild thought flashed into Gabriel's mind that they might be speaking of Bathsheba.
And as Brother Stephen worked, there was much for Gabriel to do also.
Gabriel, like his dog, was too good to be trustworthy, and he never made advance beyond this point.
masc. proper name, also name of an Old Testament angel, from Hebrew Gabhri el, literally "man of God," from gebher "man" + El "God." First element is from base of verb gabhar "was strong" (cf. Arabic jabr "strong, young man;" jabbar "tyrant").
An angel in Jewish, Christian, and Muslim systems of belief. He is usually represented in the Bible as a messenger from God, bearing God's word to the Israelites and appearing to Mary, the mother of Jesus, at the Annunciation. Gabriel also revealed the sacred laws of the Koran to Muhammad.
A graphical DSP language for simulation and real systems.
["A Design Tool for Hardware and Software for Multiprocessor DSP Systems," E.A. Lee, E. Goei, J. Bier & S. Bhattacharya, DSP Systems, Proc ISCAS-89, 1989].
/gay'bree-*l/ (After Richard Gabriel) An unnecessary (in the opinion of the opponent) stalling tactic, e.g. tying one's shoelaces or combing one's hair repeatedly, asking the time, etc. Also used to refer to the perpetrator of such tactics. Also, "pulling a Gabriel", "Gabriel mode".
champion of God, used as a proper name to designate the angel who was sent to Daniel (8:16) to explain the vision of the ram and the he-goat, and to communicate the prediction of the seventy weeks (Dan. 9:21-27). He announced also the birth of John the Baptist (Luke 1:11), and of the Messiah (26). He describes himself in the words, "I am Gabriel, who stand in the presence of God" (1:19).