American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of central Germany on the Saale River west-northwest of Leipzig. First mentioned in the ninth century, it was an important member of the Hanseatic League in the Middle Ages. Population: 236,000.
- Halle, Morris Born 1923. Latvian-born American linguist whose works include The Sound Pattern of English (1968), a collaboration with Noam Chomsky.
“Constant noise could evolve into a trigger for a heart event," said Martin Halle, a professor at the University of Munich who is also part of an initiative to promote healthy workplaces for the European Society of Cardiology.”
“He became an American exchange teacher at the Frankesche Stiftung in Halle, Germany from 1914 to 1915.”
“It seems that Halle is just trying too hard for Oscar gold again.”
“Although, Halle is half white ... so maybe she's just half a racist.”
“Federer said he isn't afraid to step up with a streak at stake, as he did when he won a grass-court tuneup in Halle, Germany, one week after losing to Nadal in the French Open final, or when he played the Masters Cup in November in Shanghai a few weeks after spraining his ankle.”
“The French pair of Michael Llodra and Arnaud Clement beat Alexander Waske and Tommy Haas 6-7 (8-6), 6-4, 6-4, 6-1 in Halle, Germany.”
“France conceded both of Sunday's dead rubbers to Germany in Halle, with Rainer Schuettler topping Arnaud Clement 6-4, 6-3, then Tommy Haas defeating Michael Llodra 6-3, 6-3.”
“It will be interesting to play here in Halle and in Wimbledon," Federer said.”
“Leopoldina in Halle - persuaded the philosophical faculty in”
“Leopoldina", Deutsche Akademie der Naturforscher in Halle, 1964;”
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