Gardner

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Related to Gardners: Gardners syndrome

Gard·ner

(gard'nĕr),
Eldon J., U.S. geneticist, 1909-1989. See: Gardner syndrome.

Gard·ner

(gard'nĕr),
F.H., 20th-century U.S. pediatrician. See: Gardner-Diamond syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
Instead of going into a firm after graduation, Gardner was invited by then-Sen.
3 in Senate leadership and had prominent committee assignments," says Gardner. "I met all of the movers and shakers out of Washington, D.C.
I thought I would try it," says Gardner. "We had no money getting started, but we were able to get some projects and so, for over 30 years, we worked together as partners in The Boyer Company."
The DNA confirmed that Gardner's remains, as well as those of eight other crew members, were found in New Guinea between 2008 and 2011.
The only memories Gardner has of his brother are from letters and phone calls and stories his father told of the time he spent with him before he was sent to the Southwest Pacific.
"He was so heartbroken," Peggy said of Gardner's father after his first wife took the children to the West Coast.
Mr Gardner, a former bus driver, told the rep that the contract had been cancelled.
The tone of his phone call got increasingly aggressive and Mr Gardner kept repeating that the contract had been cancelled.
Mr Gardner said the heated conversation ended with both parties threatening legal action.
Gardner will add roughly $400 million in additional revenues to CRST, with over 2,400 drivers and 500 non-driver personnel.
The pinnacle of Gardner's Asian activities was her pan-Asian tour of 1883 and 1884.
(427) Gardner reminds us that the nineteenth century's reputation for fainting and finger-wagging was largely a self-justifying invention of the modernists and later a lazy cliche of Hollywood; the era's true essence was adventurous, expansive, and eager, as its empires and inventions should suggest.