from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Barnard, Christiaan Neethling 1923-2001. South African surgeon who performed the first human heart transplant (1967).
- Barnard, Edward Emerson 1857-1923. American astronomer and pioneer in photography noted for the discovery of Jupiter's fifth satellite (1892) and Barnard's star (1916), the second-nearest star system to the sun.
- Barnard, Frederick Augustus Porter 1809-1889. American educator and advocate of higher educational opportunities for women. He was the president of Columbia University from 1864 to 1889. Barnard College is named in his honor.
- Barnard, George Grey 1863-1938. American sculptor whose early works, such as Struggle of Two Natures in Man (1894), were influenced by Rodin. A colossal statue of Abraham Lincoln (1917) is perhaps his best-known work.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A surname.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One of a gang of swindlers who acted as a decoy.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Each time I entered a zine that lives in Barnard's collection, it popped right up, and all I had to do was click on its title to add it to my catalog.
They would be contacted by a woman calling herself Chelsea Barnard from a fictional film company, One America Productions.
But I've come to realize Barnard is really irregular.
As Chairman and CEO of Iter Canada, Peter Barnard is responsible for the overall direction and leadership of Iter Canada, and has been at the helm of Iter Canada since its inception in 1997.
One of the most notable of these dark absorption nebulae is a cloud toward the constellation Ophiuchus known as Barnard 68, pictured above.
At one point or another, many of the activists in this township must have had some close shave with either the witdoeke, a notorious cop called Barnard, or some of the vigilante forces in what is called, for want of a better description, the taxi industry.
The man - whose name Barnard did not know - was assassinated out of the vehicle in the dark, and the keys could not be found.
Myburgh and a prisoner simply known as Barnard at this stage,
"No. I come from Massachusetts, from a small town north of Boston called Barnard's Crossing."
Mr. John Barnard became the possessor of Tom, afterward known as Barnard's Tom.
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