American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Loewe, Frederick 1901-1987. Austrian-born American composer who collaborated with Alan Jay Lerner on a number of musicals, including My Fair Lady (1956).
- n. United States composer (born in Austria) who collaborated with Lerner on several musicals (1901-1987)
“Dylan Loewe is the author of Permanently Blue: How Democrats Can End the Republican Party and Rule the Next Generation.”
“Studios comic book series; a remake of My Fair Lady, based on the classic musical by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe, which is being co-developed with Columbia Pictures; and an action-adventure feature adaptation of the long-running TV show “Gunsmoke”.”
“For spring, Henri Bendel is picking up LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton's brand Loewe, which is popular in Asia but hasn't been widely sold in the U.S.”
“Best Buy stores won't replace the Carphone Warehouse name and won't compete directly, instead focusing on home entertainment and stocking brands such as Loewe, Sony, Samsung, Bose,”
“Whether one looks at the literature of songs created by such titans as Irving Berlin, Stephen Sondheim, Jerry Herman, and Cole Porter -- or songwriting teams like Rodgers & Hammerstein, Lerner & Loewe, and Kander & Ebb -- one thing becomes crystal clear.”
“Dylan Loewe, a Democratic speechwriter and strategist, sees a silver lining.”
“Despite any setback in November, Loewe points to major shifts in the electorate that raise the prospect of strong Democratic control in the future.”
“And fashion brands such as Loewe and Celine, in LVMH's closet for two decades, flourished after years of stagnation and analyst skepticism.”
“LVMH says it is having remarkable success with labels such as Loewe and Celine, which had stagnated in its closet for years.”
“No one raised any questions about authenticity or political correctness when Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe wrote songs for the Scottish setting of Brigadoon (1947), the London locales used in My Fair Lady (1956) or the Parisian sentimentality captured in Gigi (1958).”
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