from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of manage.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having or responsible for the management or direction of some work; having executive control or authority: as, a managing clerk; a managing editor.
- Characterized by careful or judicious management; hence, frugal; economical; artful in contrivance; scheming; as, she is a managing women; a managing mama.
- n. Management; control; direction.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Stuart Salt, Linklaters 'London-based managing partner for emerging Europe, Middle East and North Africa, will take over as Asia managing partner next month.
The power that comes with being a managing director, for example, only lasts as long as the person has the title managing director.
I have deliberately used the word managing here together with the words strategy and planning because the present/future dichotomy goes into all aspects of managerial work.
Scott Stevens, who bears the title managing director, is also the group's designer and tech director; he's been involved from the earliest days, when he was a student at the University of Iowa.
"We have already laid off 15 per cent at our bank this year but there will be more pain to come as the banking industry shrinks by 40 per cent," says Michael, one of 1,100 section heads with the title managing director at his investment bank.
Craig Matters, one of the highest-ranking editors at Fortune, another Time Inc. magazine, will take over at Money, with the title managing editor.
This leads to what I call managing with intense customer focus.
That mangement must do the managing is an elementary principle, the acceptance of which we believe is vital to the achievement of an efficient rail transportation system in Canada.
I know there are in England, as well as in France, many notable females of a certain age, who delight in what they call managing, and who are zealous in promoting, matches among the young people of their acquaintance; but for one that you meet with in
A Residence in France During the Years 1792, 1793, 1794 and 1795, Part II., 1793 Described in a Series of Letters from an English Lady: with General and Incidental Remarks on the French Character and Manners
I know there are in England, as well as in France, many notable females of a certain age, who delight in what they call managing, and who are zealous in promoting, matches among the young people of their acquaintance; but for one that you meet with in England there are fifty here.
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