Dalrymple


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Dal·rym·ple

(dal'rim-pĕl),
John, English oculist, 1803-1852. See: Dalrymple sign.
References in classic literature ?
The Bath paper one morning announced the arrival of the Dowager Viscountess Dalrymple, and her daughter, the Honourable Miss Carteret; and all the comfort of No.
She had hoped better things from their high ideas of their own situation in life, and was reduced to form a wish which she had never foreseen; a wish that they had more pride; for "our cousins Lady Dalrymple and Miss Carteret;" "our cousins, the Dalrymples," sounded in her ears all day long.
Family connexions were always worth preserving, good company always worth seeking; Lady Dalrymple had taken a house, for three months, in Laura Place, and would be living in style.
They visited in Laura Place, they had the cards of Dowager Viscountess Dalrymple, and the Honourable Miss Carteret, to be arranged wherever they might be most visible: and "Our cousins in Laura Place,"--"Our cousin, Lady Dalrymple and Miss Carteret," were talked of to everybody.
Had Lady Dalrymple and her daughter even been very agreeable, she would still have been ashamed of the agitation they created, but they were nothing.
There's one place where that DALRYMPLE chap talks even on for two pages, and never lets the girl get a word in edgewise.
Next came the bonanza farmer of the Red River Valley--such a man, for instance, as Oliver Dalrymple, of North Dakota, who found that by the aid of the telephone he could plant and harvest thirty thousand acres of wheat in a single season.
Do you remember the famous decision at Doctors' Commons, which established the marriage of Captain Dalrymple and Miss Gordon?
William Dalrymple, who penned 'Kohinoor: The History of the World's Most Infamous Diamond' with British TV journalist Anita Anand, traced what he described as the true history of the famous gemstone on the second day of the 10th Emirates Airline Festival of Literature.
The Oxford University Press recently launched the book, Kohinoor: The Story of the World's Most Infamous Diamond, written by William Dalrymple and Anita Anand.
Dalrymple was livid that McDonough and the local lawmen had defied a federal agent.
Work has been completed on constructing two new two-lane bridges on the western outskirts of Townsville where Dalrymple Road crosses the Bohle River and its floodplain.