gentry


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  • noun

Synonyms for gentry

Synonyms for gentry

Synonyms for gentry

the most powerful members of a society

References in periodicals archive ?
Quick-thinking care staff who found Mr Gentry late at night managed to put out the fire and dialled 999 to raise the alarm.
Gentry notes “People with fine hair have unique styling and color challenges.
In this scholarly work, much of which is based on his doctoral dissertation, Gentry discusses previously published theories on the causes of military success and demonstrates--with specific examples that all of them have shortcomings that leave them incapable of fully accounting for the outcome of all military conflicts.
Seagate Technology plc (NASDAQ:STX), a world leader in storage solutions, today announced that Gary Gentry, senior vice president and general manager, solid state drives at Seagate, will deliver a keynote presentation titled Flash and Hard Drives: Partners in Tomorrow s Storage Systems at Flash Memory Summit 2013.
Rieke filed the suit on behalf of Jacky Lee Gentry, a Harrisburg resident and Navy veteran who died in July 2011 at age 60.
WEBSTER - Montgomery Gentry, who visited Indian Ranch Saturday to close the country portion of the venue's summer season, hasn't played the Ranch since its debut show there back in 2002.
LOUIS, July 22 /PRNewswire/ -- aisle411, the premiere mobile retail navigation service that helps shoppers find what they are looking for and get rewarded for it, today announced the appointment of Hal Gentry to its Board of Directors.
They're still the team to beat in the Western Conference, according to Phoenix Suns coach Alvin Gentry.
Keil Gentry, head of the national plans branch for the Marine Corps.
Gentry cuts right to the issue that early elementary teachers are looking to address--the best practice for helping children become skilled readers.
Jeff Gentry has been named CEO of Invista, a supplier of integrated fibers and polymers, which is a privately owned but independently managed subsidiary of Koch Industries, Inc.
taking slow, deep breaths to lower heart rate and relaxing their pelvic muscles) (Rank & Gentry, 2003; Sapolsky, 1998).
He starts by providing an overview of his subject, offering a six-point definition of the gentry as a basis for his argument.
In a nutshell, Thompson's work examines the proposition that gentry culture, hailed as "the hero of expansion" (the gentry emulation hypothesis) for the eighteenth century, was for the twentieth century impugned as one of "stagnation and contraction" (the gentry debilitation hypothesis, p.
4) focuses on the role of the gentry as patrons and performers, especially on fashionable instruments like virginals, lutes, gitterns, and bandoras.