American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Haywood, William Dudley Known as "Big Bill.” 1869-1928. American labor leader. A socialist who helped found the Industrial Workers of the World (1905), he was ejected from the Socialist Party for his militant views (1912) and was convicted of sedition during World War I. He fled to the Soviet Union in 1921.
- n. United States labor leader and militant socialist who was one of the founders of the Industrial Workers of the World (1869-1928)
“FREE AGENT FOCUS: C Brendan Haywood is an unrestricted free agent.”
“The only crime of Moyer and Haywood is that they have been unswervingly true to the working class.”
“With the click of a mouse, my entire world changed when I learned that my great-great-great grandfather, an African slave named Sandy, was purchased at the age of 10 by Edmund Wills who lived in Haywood County, Tennessee in 1850.”
“Miami head coach Michael Haywood is leaving the policing of his players essentially up to them.”
“Haywood is big, smooth, fluid and athletic at 6-5, 245 in the middle of a successful basketball season.”
“Haywood is hoping to advance beyond the first round for the second time in his career -- and go further.”
“And like many others, Haywood is waiting to see Arenas laugh again.”
“And may I just take this moment to say that Gar Anthony Haywood is one of the most underrated voices in crime fiction.”
“Notes: Jarvis Hayes got his first start of the season in Haywood's place, giving the team a smaller lineup. ...”
“Countermove: Neither Jeffries nor Haywood is a primary offensive option for the Wizards.”
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