American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Chadwick, Henry 1824-1908. British-born American sportswriter who helped organize professional baseball. In 1869 he began an annual baseball handbook, which later became Spalding's Official Baseball Guide.
- Chadwick, Sir James 1891-1974. British physicist. He won a 1935 Nobel Prize for his discovery of the neutron.
- n. A surname.
- Of Anglo-Saxon/Norse origin: a combination of the modernised Old English given name Ceadda and the anglicised Old Norse word vík, which was introduced into England by Scandinavian settlers. (Wiktionary)
“What I like about Chadwick is that her research is meticulous but never in-your-face.”
“Paul Chadwick is a multiple Eisner and Harvey award-winning writer and artist.”
“Chadwick is a Raleigh contractor and motivational speaker for the Fellowship of Christian Athletes.”
“Television director Justin Chadwick has signed on to make his feature debut at the helm of the picture, which is based on a novel by Philippa Gregory ...”
“As the inventor of the scoring system and the box score, Chadwick is clearly Allan's spiritual godfather.”
“Blankenship hit tight end Austin Chadwick for 25 yards to the”
“Emma Lowstadt Chadwick is a Swede whom we wish we might claim, since she is the wife of an American.”
“I called Chadwick back 7: 10 PM and left a message on his phone.”
“124 The minds that designed the experiments were, in Chadwick's account, separate from the eyes that recorded the results.”
“Arthur Friedman, the Rangers 'longtime statistician, dubbed Chadwick "The Big Whistle" in”
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