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(mûr′ē), Joseph E. Born 1919.
American physician. He shared a 1990 Nobel Prize for developing techniques for bone marrow and kidney transplants.
References in periodicals archive ?
Murray will take on the winner of the third round match between Novak Djokovic and Frenchman Gael Monfils, which is currently underway.
But late last night, as nervous fans sat in the darkness on Henman Hill, Murray was locked in a struggle with Stanislas Wawrinka under the lights on Centre Court.
It was no surprise Andy Murray was fired by the Kings last March.
This reading was fine as far as it went, but without access to the backstory, one couldn't realize how much Murray had unlearned, or deferred, in order to reach this point.
Michael Green, Murray Hill Properties; Norman Sturner, Murray Hill Properties; David Sturner, Murray Hill Properties; Neil Siderow, Murray Hill Properties
Although they sometimes utilized "maternalist" measures such as baby-carriage parades to get the attention of the media, Queens women, Murray emphasizes, usually employed a no-nonsense, facts-and-figures, gender-neutral, rational approach to political advocacy rooted in the Progressive Era.
While politicians fret over the North's aging demographic, Murray says there are many homegrown advantages that the city should develop to deliver better health care to the community, to economically grow the sector and put more people to work with good-paying jobs.
Next, with seven full-time designers and help from the odd contract worker (the team never exceeded 10 people), Murray dove in to the McLaren F1 project.
Ayuppy -- advertising executive Murray Roberts -- freshly scrubbed and in a hurry, takes a shortcut through a city park to a destination unknown.
In the 1930s, Ralph Ellison and Albert Murray overlapped by one year as students at Tuskegee University, where they barely knew each other; they became friends a decade later, crossing paths in New York.
Conversations with Albert Murray is part of the Literary Conversations Series produced by the University Press of Mississippi.
In this erudite study, Peter Murray attempts to retrieve the notion that Shakespeare's plays are about real people, "imagined persons" on whose psychological credibility an audience must depend if the plays are to be properly understood.