from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A woman presiding officer of an assembly, meeting, committee, or board.
- n. A woman administrative head of a department of instruction, as at a college. See Usage Notes at man, person.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A female chairperson
- n. A charwoman
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a female officer who presides at the meetings of a committee, meeting, or organization; a female chairperson.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the officer who presides at the meetings of an organization
In order to that I found out by inquiry the plantation where he lived, and with a woman of that place whom I got to help me, like what we call a chairwoman,
In order to that I found out by inquiry the plantation where he lived, and with a woman of that place whom I got to help me, like what we call a chairwoman, I rambled about towards the place as if I had only a mind to see the country and look about me.
The 2nd CD chairwoman is Sandra Brandt, Ashe's campaign manager from 04.
"You can go to any tax collector's office in the state - anywhere - and they are available to order," said Winstead, Warrior tag chairwoman for the PTO.
I will call the chairwoman right now and let her know they have a new member.”
In fact, President Bush, instead of calling her chairwoman of the EAC, was going to call her the Purging General. "
Volunteers such as chairwoman Bonnie McElveen-Hunter and members of the organization's Board of Governors receive no compensation.
Olga Miklashewsky, chairwoman of the ball, and "noble by marriage," showed a reporter the Russian way to greet a person by kissing them three times, and explained that unlike other galas, dancing would take place before, during and after dinner.
Being abroad "expanded his mind," says Loida Lewis, Mr. Lewis's widow and the chairwoman of the Reginald F.
The chairwoman of the Senate Committee on the Environment, Barbara Boxer, seemed troubled by problems discovered at a nuclear site in her home state of California.