American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Coward, Sir Noel Pierce 1899-1973. British actor, playwright, and composer especially noted for his witty and worldly comedies, such as Hay Fever (1925) and Private Lives (1930).
“An entry in Coward's diary for Tuesday 27 March 1951 reads: Dined with Errol Flynn and his wife Pat.”
“Exhibit 2 contains, at least in Coward's translation, an eye-catching phrase, one that's become a catchword for a certain type of literature.”
“The Rev Colin Coward, 64, who lives with a gay man and who preaches regularly at his local church in the Salisbury diocese, said that Dr Williams was aware of his sexuality and never once challenged it.”
“Otherwise thanks are due to Barry Day, whose service in Coward's behalf has been exemplary -- this is the ninth Coward volume he has edited -- and is still further burnished with this splendid "Reader.”
“Trackings: Coward is No. 2 all time under all conditions in the 100 hurdles with her wind-aided 13.00.”
“I've only read the first of two trades, but I called Coward the Marvel book of the year.”
“Noel Coward is in the Admiralty, a hitherto unsuspected Nelson.”
“My objection was to the continual use of the word Coward in relation to the choice to remain anonymous.”
“Nels Cline's strangely titled Coward, which is anything but uncourageous, supplies an outlet for Cline's solo overdubs within a broad-minded auto-communication.”
“Draft Dodger," "Coward" -- every once in a while I still hear it.”
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