American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Nash, Ogden 1902-1971. American writer known for his droll epigrammatic verse, much of which appeared in The New Yorker.
- Nash, Thomas 1567-1601. English writer noted for his witty, often invective literary criticism and for The Unfortunate Traveller (1594), possibly the best Elizabethan narrative work.
- n. A surname.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Prov. Eng. Firm; stiff; hard; also, chilly.
- n. United States writer noted for his droll epigrams (1902-1971)
- From Old English æsc "ash tree", for a person or place located near ash trees. (Wiktionary)
“DEPUTY SECRETARY NASH: What we will do is, we will hold the cities to the plans they submitted, because that's what the award is being made based on, as Secretary Nash said.”
“_Nash, (Richard:) _ Commonly called _Beau Nash, or King of Bath, a celebrated leader of the fashions in England.”
“Ron Nash is the author of, “How to Find Your Dream Job; Even in a Recession,” as well as being a master career strategist at The Nash Group, which specializes in helping you find the job of your dreams.”
“Jimmy Nash is one of her heroes who nearly died and nearly lost the love of his life in the process.”
“Rick Nash is playing like the superstar he is, and Columbus picked up a solid player in Antoine Vermette at the trade deadline.”
“I don't think any worms were involved in Nash's case, though.”
“In King City, the young King Nash is clinging to the throne, while rebel lords in the north and south build armies to unseat him.”
“Why, was Kevin Nash actually Tyler's name before he took the nom de plume of McMurchy??”
“Everyone in hockey knows Nash is an exceptional player, but superstars aren't tenured until they have playoff success.”
“If John Nash is living he is a very civil old man, and was one of the harvest-men when I was a boy, you would like to talk with him, and he would like it.”
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