American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Farragut, David Glasgow 1801-1870. American admiral who commanded Union ships on daring Civil War missions, including the capture of New Orleans (1862) and the taking of Mobile Bay (1864), during which he uttered his famous rallying cry, "Damn the torpedoes—full speed ahead!”
- n. United States admiral who commanded Union ships during the American Civil War (1801-1870)
“D.C. Cops Nab Would-Be Extortionist in Farragut Square tells Matt DeLong's story of how he (and the DC police) recovered a laptop bag containing a MacBook and a new camera.”
“Captain Farragut who was already sixty-three at this time was a”
“Admiral Farragut is safe, and commands the Mississippi between Port”
“It was called Farragut North, by playwright Beau Willimon, who had worked on the campaign staff of former presidential hopeful Howard Dean.”
“Farragut' -- and this young man had a boat he called 'Fanchon.”
“(Photo: Matt DeLong, D.C. Cops Nab Would-Be Extortionist in Farragut Square)”
“Later, a Congress Committee ordered from her a statue of Admiral Farragut, which is likewise erected in Washington.”
“Then they recalled Farragut's victory of a month before.”
“Clooney and Grant Heslov, who together co-wrote Good Night, and Good Luck, based The Ides of March on a play called Farragut North by Beau Willimon, who worked on Howard Dean's 2004 campaign for president.”
“George Clooney's new political thriller The Ides of March is based on a play called Farragut North.”
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