American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Nicolson, Sir Harold George 1886-1968. British diplomat and writer noted for his literary criticism and his biographies of Tennyson, Swinburne, and George V.
- n. English diplomat and author (1886-1968)
- From a Middle English vernacular form of the given name Nicholas + -son. (Wiktionary)
“Nicolson is much more successful in his attempt to connect the great contest at sea with the contemporary rhythms of English writing, especially of Romantic poetry.”
“Geaogia Nicolson is being 'forced' to go with her so called family to Och-aye land, aka: Scotland.”
“Nicolson is attending a private dinner party in honour of Winston Churchill and the guests include the Walter Lippmanns.”
“It was in Nicolson Baker’s fabulous and terrifying book ‘Human Smoke’ — highly recommeded”
“Mr. Nicolson is no stranger to us, having addressed our Club just over two years ago.”
“Ruaraidh Nicolson, chief supt, Strathclyde police.”
“The research leads Mr. Holroyd to Beckett's illegitimate daughter, the novelist Violet Trefusis, best known for her amour with Vita Sackville-West, which Nigel Nicolson wrote about in "Portrait of a Marriage" 1973.”
“In its literary brilliance and evocative power, the diary is the equal of those of Virginia Woolf, Harold Nicolson and André Gide.”
“(On-site winemaker Christopher Nicolson, formerly of Littorai in Sonoma, does the day-to-day heavy lifting.)”
“In each case Rob Nicolson has refused to attend to support the ficticious Federal position that polygamy and polyandry are illegal in Canada.”
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