from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One who owns, directs, or has a substantial financial interest in an industrial enterprise.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person involved in the ownership or management of an industrial enterprise.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Marked by the influence of industrialism; characterized by industry.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who manages or has significant financial interest in an industrial enterprise
Sorry, no etymologies found.
An American industrialist is not invited to Jack Welch's GE seminar on competition.
It started when I heard that a certain industrialist was being considered by the editorial board of a large and influential magazine as being a possible profile subject for that magazine.
His policy as an industrialist is one of co-operation and the results from such a policy where the individual, the industry and the community are all recognized will be best for all concerned.
The Economics Prize is the only one of the six Nobel prizes not created in Swedish industrialist Alfred Nobel's 1896 will.
A few years ago I was at a luncheon party of industrialists and business men somewhere in the north of England and some great industrialist from the English Midlands came to address the company about our future prospects, and he said at the beginning of his talk that he was going to limit the scope of his talk and define it as the prospects for the north-east for 1957 and he added, turning to me, "I confined myself to 1957 because if I wandered on beyond 1957 I might be encroaching on eternity and I understand that eternity is the prerogative of the Archbishop."
Roebling the industrialist was the man Trenton people knew.
Betty used to regale her friends with stories of her "industrialist" father and affluent mother, growing up in Highland Park, Illinois outside Chicago.
In a quiet and surprising transaction in the late summer of 2009, Mr. Sitt sold it to a Spanish businessman, a mysterious self-described "industrialist," for nearly $25 million, according to The Real Deal.
In the end, his synthesis bore a great resemblance to that of the French "industrialist" radical liberal school from the 1820s onward.
His passion is reminiscent of the America's Cup campaigns of other business icons such as industrialist Thomas Lipton, who never won it, and CNN founder Ted Turner, who won the cup for the United States in 1977.