director

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director

 [dĭ-rek´ter]
a grooved instrument for guiding a knife or other surgical instrument.

di·rec·tor

(di-rek'tŏr),
1. A smoothly grooved instrument used with a knife to limit the incision of tissues. Synonym(s): staff (2)
2. The head of a service or specialty division.
[L. dirigo, pp. -rectus, to arrange, set in order]

director

/di·rec·tor/ (dĭ-rek´ter) a grooved instrument for guiding a surgical instrument.

director

A person responsible for an enterprise; one who directs. See Clinical director, Laboratory director, Medical director.

di·rec·tor

(di-rek'tŏr)
1. A smoothly grooved instrument used with a knife to limit the incision of tissues.
Synonym(s): staff (2) .
2. The head of a service or specialty division.
[L. dirigo, pp. -rectus, to arrange, set in order]

di·rec·tor

(di-rek'tŏr)
1. A smoothly grooved instrument used with a knife to limit the incision of tissues.
Synonym(s): staff (2) .
2. The head of a service or specialty division in a large dental or other health care facility.
[L. dirigo, pp. -rectus, to arrange, set in order]

director

a long, slender, grooved instrument for guiding a knife or other surgical instrument.
References in periodicals archive ?
The questions remain, then: is Shakespeare's R&J truly an adaptation, rather than the script of a directorially framed staging?
OA co-director Jeannette Zingg may have introduced some out-of-period steps to her choreography, and fellow OA director Marshall Pynkoski may have pushed the comedy directorially over the stylized top at times--notably in the camped-up scene in which Perseus (Perse) decapitates the snake-locked Medusa--but seldom has a Baroque opera been so vividly energized on a Canadian stage.
Any Way the Wind Blows" shares a similar scratch and sample aesthetic, but in Barman's directorially inexperienced hands, it works less effectively on screen than in music.

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