American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Nadar Originally Gaspard-Félix Tournachon. 1820-1910. French photographer known for his aerial views of Paris and his portraits of figures in the arts, including Edouard Manet and Charles Baudelaire.
“Nadar is not timid about such things and can be counted upon to speak openly.”
“Toss in Nadar and Barr, and we have the most interesting (weird) election of my lifetime.”
“Using the name Nadar, which means fearless, he told radio listeners: I like the sound of the death rattle when army people are slaughtered.”
“I speak of was published, when M. Zola began to issue "Le Ventre de Paris," M. Tournachon, better known as Nadar, the aeronaut and photographer, rushed into print to proclaim that the realistic novelist had simply pilfered his ideas from an account of the Halles which he”
“I asked Mr. Nadar to share with me his perspectives and thoughts on this inspiring education based philanthropic venture.”
“We believe private foundations such as ours, the Shiv Nadar Foundation, cannot solve the problem of education in a vast country such as India.”
“The name of the school was inspired by the names of Kiran Nadar's wife of Shiv Nadar parents: Vidyamati, her mother, and Gyanchand, her father.”
“At 15, endowed with a golden voice and a trim figure, she was accepted as a student at the haughty Conservatoire academy in Paris and sat for the famed photographer Nadar.”
“Photography's earliest art flowered in Paris -- from Nadar, Atget and Lartigue to Kertesz, Brassai and Cartier-Bresson.”
“The Dems have had Ralph Nadar splitting the vote for all these years.”
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