Cooper


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Coo·per

(kū'pĕr),
Astley Paston, English anatomist and surgeon, 1768-1841. See: Cooper fascia, Cooper hernia, Cooper herniotome, Cooper ligaments, suspensory ligaments of Cooper.
References in periodicals archive ?
Just like that, the late, great Tommy Cooper has been honoured with an English Heritage Blue Plaque at his former home in West London.
Cooper called the boy's parents later that night -- he hadn't told his mother about it -- but didn't tell anyone else because she just considered it all in a day's work.
Commenting on the future of the network and magazine operation, Cooper says the long-term view is "fairly simple.
Cooper "There are so many steps and so much variety that it is difficult to get consistency and productivity across the entire VA.
The decision of the Coopers to remain with the company after the sale was not unexpected.
Cooper will, however, continue to push the boundaries of fiction stylistically and thematically--something he doesn't see most contemporary writers doing, straight or gay.
The Federal Reserve Board announced on October 1, 1999, the issuance of a consent Order against Grant Marant, an institution-affiliated party of the First Western Bank, Cooper City, Florida, a state member bank.
Along the way, Cooper posits a radical disjuncture in colonial labor policy.
21) However, after securing a rehearing by the entire panel of the appellate court, Cooper was successful in having his Miranda claims reinstated.
Mention business ethics and too many people think only of the great disasters--Bhopal, Exxon Valdez, Robert Maxwell's disappearing pension funds--says Neville Cooper, Chairman of the Top Management Partnership and founding Chairman of the UK's Institute of Business Ethics.
Cooper readily admits he has a special interest in amylin, scientifically and financially.