|the offspring of a zebra and a donkey.|
|a calculus or concretion found in the stomach or intestines of certain animals, esp. ruminants, formerly reputed to be an effective remedy for poison.|
|1.||Carl David. 1905--91, US physicist, who discovered the positron in cosmic rays (1932): Nobel prize for physics 1936|
|2.||Elizabeth Garrett. 1836--1917, English physician and feminist: a campaigner for the admission of women to the professions|
|3.||John. 1893--1962, Australian philosopher, born in Scotland, whose theories are expounded in Studies in Empirical Philosophy (1962)|
|4.||Dame Judith, real name Frances Margaret Anderson. 1898-- 1992, Australian stage and film actress|
|5.||Lindsay (Gordon) 1923--94, British film and theatre director: his films include This Sporting Life (1963), If (1968), O Lucky Man! (1973), and The Whales of August (1987)|
|6.||Marian. 1902--93, US contralto, the first Black permanent member of the Metropolitan Opera Company, New York|
|7.||Philip Warren. born 1923, US physicist, noted for his work on solid-state physics. Nobel prize for physics 1977|
|8.||Sherwood. 1874--1941, US novelist and short-story writer, best known for Winesburg Ohio (1919), a collection of short stories illustrating small-town life|
Anderson An·der·son (ān'dər-sən), Elizabeth. 1836-1917.
British physician. The first licensed British woman doctor (1865), she established medical courses for women at a dispensary in London.