Heller


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Related to Heller: Joseph Heller

Hel·ler

(hel'ĕr),
Arnold L.G., German pathologist, 1840-1913. See: Heller plexus.

Hel·ler

(hel'ĕr),
Ernst, German surgeon, 1877-1964. See: Heller operation.
References in periodicals archive ?
The trauma of displacement, Heller said, had imparted in him a longing to focus on "the most important things.
The Rilke who set himself to study at Cezanne's easel, Heller writes, did so to learn to write "a poetry in which precision and uncertainty were inextricably joined" (p.
Heller now has a full-time trainer available for customer instruction.
Machined carrier pinion housings from the Heller machining centers are matched, according to information on the barcode from the CMM, to gear sets from another plant.
Heller explores the controversies surrounding discussions of "creation and science.
The dramatic, organic look of electron trajectories, however, is giving Heller a new visual lexicon that is resonating with the scientifically oriented public.
When deep-discount drug stores became a trendy reality Heller began opening them.
This is not a book for the student seeking critical or biographical information, or the Heller enthusiast who is not also a collector.
Heller and Schmiderer end the film by stopping Junge midsentence.
The Heller deal suggests GE Capital, the world's largest moneylender, will continue to seek growth through acquisitions.
By contrast, the last lines of Portrait of the Artist, as an Old Man make it clear that Heller rather enjoyed foisting his tissue-thin indulgence onto the general public:
First, we receive a detailed description of the Austro-Hungarian Empire's liberal policy towards its Jews in the 1870s, since Heller lived in Prague until his late teens.