from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Garrick, David 1717-1779. British actor and theater manager who was considered the foremost Shakespearean player of his time.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. An English habitational surname from Garwick in Lincolnshire.
- proper n. An English patronymic surname from the Germanic ger + ric - spear power.
- proper n. A male given name, transferred from the surnames.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. English actor and theater manager who was the foremost Shakespearean actor of his day (1717-1779)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He at least thrice attacked Garrick (Murphy's _Garrick_, pp. 136, 189, 212), who replied with three epigrams, of which the last is well-known: --
The bike bill, introduced by Assembly Republican leader Martin Garrick, points out the need "to honor motorcyclists 'many contributions to the communities in which they live and ride."
Williams drove in Garrick Haltiwanger, who reached on a one-out triple, with a fly ball to centerfield.
Founded in 1831 as a club for theater people and other artistic types, the Garrick is his brier patch, a London men's club with probably the world's best collection of art devoted to the dramatic arts.
It is named after the 17th-century Shakespearean actor David Garrick, who founded a club called the Garrick in London.
"You have heard of an organization called the Garrick Players, haven't you?"
I saw the same actor again in a little comedy called Garrick Fever, in which he ends by representing a drunken man who, when people insisted on taking him for Garrick, undertook the part of Hamlet in this condition.
I also saw my first West End show, This is Our Youth, at the Garrick, which is where I'm performing now, funnily enough.
Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis among its members - should sever ties with a prestigious, all-male club in London, called the Garrick, that allows women to enter only in the company of men.
Randolph are two of the city's great theaters: the Powers ', which will vanish with the westward expansion of the Sherman House, and Louis Sullivan's Schiller, completed in 1892 and later called the Garrick; they will be joined by the Iroquois, where 596 people will perish in