American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Whiteman, Paul 1890-1967. American conductor who introduced symphonic jazz to a general audience. He commissioned George Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue.
- n. a man who is White
“Whiteman is one of a handful of Native Americans playing pro baseball.”
“Andrew Leucander otherwise called Whiteman (as Leland reporteth) was by profession a Monke, and the third Abbat of the Abbey of”
“Thunderbirds in the week leading to their performance at Wings Over Whiteman, which is scheduled for Sept. 18 and 19.”
“Andrew Leucander otherwise called Whiteman (as Leland reporteth) was by profession a Monke, and the third Abbat of the Abbey of Ramsie: he was exceedingly giuen to the studie of good artes, taking paines therein day and night, and profited greatly thereby.”
“Over the next several weeks I climbed a lot of classic lines, such as Whiteman Falls.”
“Whiteman," Doc Tomlinson volunteered, "you 'tend to my drug store while I'm away, and if anybody wants any drugs, you go get' em.”
“But with everything 'RIGHT "and RIGHTEOUS with the West and its attendant' Whiteman's presence, Africans got sold into SLAVERY and COLONIAL situation.”
“Ms. Hartzler's district has two large military bases, Fort Leonard Wood and Whiteman Air Force Base, home to the B-2 stealth bomber and a new ground-control station for unmanned Predator drones.”
“Apostle of HustleToronto experimental collective Apostle of Hustle is the brainchild of multi-instrumentalist Andrew Whiteman (vocals, guitar, bass, piano).”
“A co-member of Broken Social Scene, Whiteman enlisted Julian Brown (guitar, bass, keys, vocals), Dean Stone (drums, percussion, keyboard), and Martin Davis Kinack (loops, sample electronics) to round out the lineup.”
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