Sullivan


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Related to Sullivan: Louis Sullivan
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Synonyms for Sullivan

United States architect known for his steel framed skyscrapers and for coining the phrase 'form follows function' (1856-1924)

United States psychiatrist (1892-1949)

United States host on a well known television variety show (1902-1974)

United States educator who was the teacher and lifelong companion of Helen Keller (1866-1936)

English composer of operettas who collaborated with the librettist William Gilbert (1842-1900)

References in periodicals archive ?
The company ends up) just paying a mechanic's wages--and we don't make $5,000 an hour," Sullivan says.
Sullivan frequented Malibu and Zuma beaches when her children were young and later visited the beaches on Oxnard's Silver Strand.
Sullivan is joyous in the fact that he is still alive and that his medical treatment is working so well for him.
But for many who were alive then, the Ed Sullivan Show appearance remains the indelible image of the Beatles and the youthful hysteria they inspired.
Taking up the story of Keller and her teacher, Sullivan turns to its famous enactment by Patty Duke and Anne Bancroft, both onstage and on-screen, in William Gibson's The Miracle Worker (1962)--not a surprising choice, perhaps, given that the thirty-four-year-old artist received formal training as an actress before studying with Mike Kelley at Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, California.
In particular, it camouflages the extent to which early modern mercantile writing is far more prone to anxiety than Sullivan is prepared to concede.
The first is to stop thinking of Sullivan as primarily an architect of tall office buildings.
We really enjoy the students being here," Sullivan adds.
Sullivan focuses on what she considers the true "progressives" of the 1930s and 1940s, the sincere, committed, and courageous left-wing New Dealers who perceived the New Deal's egalitarian "implications.
Virtual Equality, the recent book by Urvashi Vaid, and Virtually Normal, the recent book by Andrew Sullivan, were written and marketed as "crossover" books and are being widely read and re, viewed.
Perhaps the most remarkable element of this book is the way Sullivan sets himself squarely against the main demand of what passes for liberal, moderate, and even conservative gay politics these days: laws banning private bias against homosexuals in jobs, housing, and the like.
While the liberals have their hearts in the right place, Sullivan argues, their obsession with anti-discrimination laws has set up more obstacles than it has tom down.
Each year, Frost & Sullivan recognizes the CEO or executive who has demonstrated leadership within his or her industry.
Though I agree with Sullivan that we cannot support George W.