from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Dylan, Bob Originally Robert Allen Zimmerman. Born 1941. American musician who drew on blues, country and western, and folk music to create distinctive protest music in the 1960s. His song "Blowin' in the Wind” became an anthem of the civil rights movement.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A male given name.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. United States songwriter noted for his protest songs (born in 1941)
- n. Celtic god of the waves; son of Arianrhod
(Soundbite of song, "Hark the Herald Angels Sing") Mr. DYLAN: (Singing) … joyful, all ye nations rise … INSKEEP: Dylan is known for an encyclopedic knowledge of American music.
(Search "dylan 1980" at YouTube for all 16 clips) (The guy who put these up has a ton of Dylan.)
JENNIFER INWOOD, DYLAN ` S COUSIN: We feel very strongly that Dylan, (INAUDIBLE) their deaths will mean something.
JENNIFER INWOOD, DYLAN ` S COUSIN: We feel very strongly that Dylan and Slade and Brenda and Mark, their deaths will mean something.
Bob Dylan is a well known singer to everyone over 30 or so, and many younger people.
The next morning they went to the pediatrician, who heard something suspicious in Dylan's lungs and ordered him hospitalized.
Today, they form the basis of the 47-track, two-disc "The Witmark Demos: 1962-1964," the ninth volume in Dylan's long-running "Bootleg Series."
Most of the pieces are sequential — not really surprising, as Dylan is a master storyteller himself.
It was POURING outside and I went to get Dylan from the bus stop to spare him the soggy walk home.
Dylan is increasing the folsky feel of his song by playing a bit with the verb tenses.
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