from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Dickey, James Lafayette 1923-1997. American writer, especially of poetry, although he is perhaps best known for his novel Deliverance (1970).
- Dickey, William Known as "Bill.” 1907-1993. American baseball player. As a catcher with the New York Yankees (1928-1943, 1946), he caught 100 games or more for 13 consecutive seasons and batted .300 or more for 11 seasons.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A diminutive of the male given name Richard.
- proper n. A patronymic surname.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Gavin Dickey is an All-American quarterback who is athletic enough to throw and run and he led his team to the 4A State Championship while doing just that.
(Soundbite of laughter) MARTIN: Stephanie Dickey is the co-owner and designer of the clothing line Stef-n-Ty, which recently relocated to Detroit.
Gavin Dickey, the third Gator quarterback, threw a 29-yard TD pass in the fourth quarter to make it 58-3.
Gavin Dickey passed for 2,611 yards and 30 TDs and ran for 1,004 yards and 12 scores.
Gavin Dickey (6-0, 188, 4.4) of Lincoln in Tallahassee, Fla., is the fourth athletic quarterback in our Dandy Dozen.
Gavin Dickey (6-1, 185, 4.42, 990) of Lincoln (Tallahassee, Fla.) is another super athlete, like Vincent Young, who is being recruited to play quarterback but who could easily play a number of other positions.
Latimer to Oklahoma; wide receiver Mario Raley to Georgia; running back DeShawn Winn and quarterback Gavin Dickey to Florida; running back Brian Calhoun to Colorado; offensive tackle Tony Ugoh to
Quarterback Gavin Dickey and running backs Ciatrick Fason and DeShawn
In his 15-page decision, Lamberth cited "unambiguous" legislation by Congress in 1996, called the Dickey-Wicker Amendment, which prohibits federal funding for "research in which a human embryo or embryos are destroyed, discarded, or knowingly subjected to risk of injury or death greater than that allowed for research on fetuses in utero."
The government still had to contend, though, with the so-called Dickey-Wicker Amendment, adopted in 1996, two years before research on embryonic stem cells began.
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