Olmsted


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Related to Olmsted: Olmsted syndrome

Olm·sted

(ōlm'sted),
H.C., 20th-century U.S. pediatrician. See: Olmsted syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
The young man who was hired to survey the site, William Hammond Hall, had long been interested in parks and, though he had no formal training in park planning and development, he eagerly read the books and other materials that Olmsted recommended to him.
Today, the greenways of Mecklenburg County continue the Olmsted brother's environmentally conscious approach to landscape while improving water quality, reducing the impacts of flooding, and providing wildlife habitat.
They discovered a round culvert about 4 feet across,'' Olmsted said.
Yet, in recent years we have seen a bit of an Olmsted backlash among those who put forward the idea that Vaux should be credited as the principal designer of his joint ventures with Olmsted.
MI Branch then decides whether to forward the officer's request, a decision based on the competitiveness of the officer's file and appropriateness of the Olmsted Scholarship for his or her career path.
Olmsted served as head music librarian at Ohio State University from 1954 to 1958 after which she assumed the position of head of the Oberlin Conservatory Library, a position she held from 1958 to 1974.
The Olmsted Board of Commissioners and the County Attorney have opposed the entire project and have attempted to include Kathy King and associates in their coalition, but these people have continued to maintain: "I want the railroad--JUST NOT THROUGH MY FARM
The majority of those great public works were designed by Frederick Law Olmsted (1822-1903), the remarkable planner and landscape architect who, with Calvert Vaux, built Central Park and Brooklyn's Prospect Park, and designed parks in Buffalo and Chicago.
Dr Olmsted said: "What we're interested in is the structure that substances including creams, shampoos and cosmetics take.
In his essay, "Frederick Law Olmsted and the Dialectical Landscape," Smithson wrote, "A park can no longer be seen as 'a thing-in-itself,' but rather as a process of ongoing relationships existing in a physical region - the park becomes a 'thing-for-us.
In February, North Olmsted, population 35,000, became the first city in the nation to ban municipal purchases of products made in sweatshops.
These paper-tiger reports fit nicely into the long, ignoble history of intelligence reform, as we are reminded by Kathryn Olmsted in her well-researched study, Challenging the Secret Government.