MacLeish


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Synonyms for MacLeish

United States poet (1892-1982)

References in periodicals archive ?
MacLeish, who lives in Chicago, Illinois, says he has failed in his public advocacy to Gonsalves for the removal of these laws so that he may return home with his partner.
We reject the MacLeish children's invitation to adopt the Restatement (Third) of the Law Governing Lawyers 51 (2000).
He even eschews writing blurbs of other people's work (e.g., for Archibald MacLeish) in fear that his history will contaminate fair judgments of their work.
MacLeish had jumped the gun by a few days; other writers had anticipated this sight centuries earlier.
The most active members, in addition to Hutchins, included Librarian of Congress Archibald MacLeish, philosopher William Ernest Hocking, First Amendment scholar Zechariah Chafee Jr., and theologian Reinhold Niebuhr.
A graduate of Harvard Law School, MacLeish had worked as an attorney for a short period and then, in the 1920s, headed to Paris, where he became an expatriate poet.
MacLeish, expressing both love and admonition, dashed off these words in a missive to Pound:
Scholarship on Archibald MacLeish's Air Raid (1938) has focused on the play's warnings about destructive military technology and fascist aggression.
In the fail of 1960, when I was a college sophomore, the critic Paul Alpers, himself just a young instructor at the time, encouraged me to try out for "English W," Archibald MacLeish's writing course.
MacLeish, Ph.D., wrote in a recent review (Am J Public Health.
That support came in 1940 when MacLeish secured a $41,520 grant from the Carnegie Corporation to build and maintain a recording laboratory within the LC.
The saga of OFF's writers and their troubled Four Freedoms pamphlet necessarily begins with Archibald MacLeish. A Pulitzer Prize--winning poet and, dating to 1939, the Librarian of Congress, MacLeish was a reluctant propagandist at best.
Bridgewater State is a prison accredited as a behavioral health care provider, not a hospital, and it is ill-equipped to deliver adequate mental health care, especially when patients are severely mentally ill, said Roderick MacLeish, a lawyer for the plaintiffs.
Contributors included Walter Lippmann, Billy Graham, the poet Archibald MacLeish, and two-time presidential nominee Adlai Stevenson.
Nearly 350 attendees heard presentations on a variety of law topics, including bullying in the workplace; best practices to prepare for wage/hour, immigration, and workers' compensation audits; a case law and legislative update; as well as a lively game of "Employment Law Jeopardy.” The keynote speaker, Paul Macleish, presented “The Braveheart Approach to Leadership,” and began the afternoon session playing bagpipes and wearing a kilt.