Hamburger


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Ham·bur·ger

(hahm'būr-gĕr),
Hartog J., Dutch physiologist, 1859-1924. See: Hamburger phenomenon.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hamburger says these lawsuits mark "the beginning of a trend" that starts with suits against large plan sponsors and large financial services firms -- which, in the case of New York Life and Morgan Stanley, are one and the same -- then spreads to smaller sponsors and smaller financial firms.
White Castle: The restaurant that created National Hamburger Month is going back to basics this month.
As of August 2015, there are over 49,000 hamburger restaurants in the United States.
The seagull later ate the hamburger on dome of a mosque.
Once people eat our hamburgers it's fine," said Murrell.
The word hamburger on the other hand, does have its origins in Europe.
Previously, both Hamburger and Solomon were among the top three producing agents at Mark David & Company.
The horsemeat-laced hamburger patties amounted to 200-300 boxes and each box contained about 30 hamburger patties, according to Evira, Finnish Broadcasting Company YLE reported on Tuesday.
First, they coated a hamburger with lacquer, to make sure that it stood a fighting chance of withstanding the elements on its trip into space, the Telegraph reported.
There is a small restaurant somewhere in Toronto that, in its infinite wisdom, thought it might be fun, interesting and profitable to create a unique and original hamburger and christen it the 'Dirty Drunken Halfbreed burger'.
And that's how I came to have a hamburger with Aram Khachaturian, the renowned Armenian composer.
8bn) in assets, has said that chief executive Ben Hamburger is to resign, Dow Jones has reported.