Potter


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Related to Potter: Beatrix Potter, Potter syndrome

Pot·ter

(pot'ĕr),
Edith L., early 20th-century U.S. perinatal pathologist. See: Potter disease, Potter facies, Potter syndrome.

Pot·ter

(pot'ĕr),
Irving White, U.S. obstetrician, 1868-1956.
References in periodicals archive ?
The original channel, HBO, will begin with "Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone" on Jan.
Harry Potter Place will open to the public the same day from 17:00 to 23:00 and will feature a 20-foot high moving Whomping Willow and a giant Muggle Board where Harry Potter fans can share personal messages about the Harry Potter books.
When we first see Miss Potter (Renee Zellweger), she's holed up in her parents' Kensington mansion, talking to her ``friends'' - the bunnies and critters she drew - who seem to be the only pals this lonely Londoner has.
The highly sophisticated $1-million unit comes with an 11-foot high projection screen and offers a realistic 220-degree display dome and custom visual database, says Potter, "right down to opening the air flow duct into the cockpit varying according to the air speed.
Much has been written about the Potter series and considerable controversy has arisen about it.
Potter expects Cut Core to top $7 million for 2003.
The Harry we encounter in the recently released fifth installment, Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Scholastic, 2003), has picked up some internal scars to match the lightning bolt--shaped mark on his forehead.
Soaring Pagan numbers have churches worrying and calling for stricter controls on cult TV programs and films that celebrate sorcery like 'Harry Potter,' 'Buffy the Vampire Slayer' and 'Sabrina the Teenage Witch,'" continues Harrison.
In the Harry Potter series, the wizarding world is positioned as a wainscot culture as soon as it is introduced:
District Judge Jimm Larry Hendren on April 22 ordered the Cedarville School District to make the Potter books available for general circulation in school libraries.