Boyer


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Boy·er

(boy'ĕr),
Alexis, French surgeon, 1757-1833. See: Boyer bursa, Boyer cyst.
References in periodicals archive ?
As a founder, past president, and former chairman of the Lehigh Valley Chapter of the International Association for Financial Planning, Boyer was instrumental in establishing the first financial planning professional organization in the Lehigh Valley.
Haug has a solid background in financial management, administration and ERP consulting and has earlier served a multi-million dollar non-profit before coming back to Boyer in this new role.
A native of Frederick, Maryland, Boyer had a 25-year career in nursing as an Infection Control Practitioner at Frederick Memorial Hospital where she developed hospital policies and educated the staff on infection prevention.
Peter Wishlade, defending, said Boyer, formerly of Rowan Close, Ingleby Barwick, accepted that his driving was "totally reprehensible and inexcusable".
Boyer completed his career in 1963 as the Razorbacks' all-time leading scorer for three Southwest Conference seasons and averaged 21.
Throughout his scholarly career Boyer never forgot his Brethren in Christ roots and quietly affirmed and supported the efforts of many Anabaptist and Brethren in Christ scholars.
An eco-guide and friend of Boyer's since the 1980s, Chubby Chippewa is the only recurring character in Listen to the Land, leading the reader along a path Boyer traces for us as we go along.
Boyer offered a significant contribution to the fine arts program at the First Nations University of Canada when he was the head of the department in 1978 up until his death.
He retired in 1947, the year Ethel Boyer died, and he died in 1954.
Initially, Boyer worked in acrylics on canvas, but a trip he took to China and Japan, where he saw works of art created on cloth rather than canvas, inspired him to explore alternative mediums for his paintings This new broadening of his artistic horizons was coupled with a growing desire to bring about an awareness of Aboriginal art and history, and to address issues impacting on Indigenous peoples.
Boyer says they are in the process of acquiring an environmental assessment (EA) and the approvals required to build two hydroelectric plants, capable of generating about 17 MW.
Boyer of the Whitehead Institute in Cambridge, Mass.