from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A burgh of southeast Scotland on the North Sea east of Edinburgh. Oliver Cromwell defeated the Covenanters here on September 3, 1650. Population: 6,015.
- Dunbar, Paul Laurence 1872-1906. American writer primarily noted for his poetry, which reflects Black American life and dialect.
- Dunbar, William 1460?-1520? Scottish poet known for his allegorical works, such as The Thrissill and the Rois (1503), and an elegy on bygone poets, Lament of the Makaris (c. 1508).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A town in East Lothian, Scotland.
- proper n. A Scottish surname.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A British collector's name for a dun-colored moth (Cosmia trapezina) having two bars or transverse lines on the fore wings.
DUNBAR -- Some unusual meats were served to hundreds in Dunbar, all for a great cause.
DUNBAR -- At about 3: 16 a.m. Saturday, a triple vehicle accident occurred at the 53 Mile Marker of I-64 Eastbound in Dunbar.
DUNBAR -- A boy walking along the river in Dunbar makes a startling discovery Saturday.
Dayna Dunbar is a native Oklahoman who currently makes her home in Los
Robin Dunbar, who studies baboons, thinks that human language started as a substitute for grooming, because humans lived in such large groups that grooming was impractical.
Polly Dunbar is the author-illustrator of many childrens books, including Dog Blue, Penguin, and six stories featuring Tilly and Friends.
Also Robin Dunbar argues human intelligence evolved in a Machiavellian social skills arms race.
Anthropologist and evolutionary biologist, Robin Dunbar offers two suppositions that are pertinent here.
The second supposition offered by Dunbar is the idea that gossip essentially performs the same function as grooming, that language evolved primarily with this function, as a more ergonomic surrogate for grooming.
A Geneva Convention man shows up at the Stalag 17 while Dunbar is in with Von Scherbach.