Harris


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Har·ris

(ha'ris),
Henry A., English anatomist, 1886-1968. See: Harris lines.

Har·ris

(ha'ris),
Henry F., U.S. physician, 1867-1926. See: Harris hematoxylin.

Har·ris

(ha'ris),
Wilfred, English neurologist, 1869-1960. See: Harris migraine.
References in periodicals archive ?
Words are seamlessly integrated into the movement palette, and throughout the piece Harris achieves an amazing fusion of dancing bodies and verbal parrying.
Senior Vice President and Managing Director of Brown Harris Stevens, Jim Gricar, Executive Vice President/Managing Director of Sales of Brown Harris Stevens, Frank Arfmann of Brown Harris Stevens
Like Voltaire, Harris marvels that ardent believers actually worship words when they think they profess fealty to God: "How can any person presume that [theism] is the way the universe works?
The attack was thus two-pronged at its heart: Harris the man was judged politically incorrect at a deep level, a paternalist and genteel racist; and Harris the author was clumsy and amateurish, yoking servile Uncle Remus to unbowed Brer Rabbit in awkward union.
We are more alike than we are different, whether we live in Bahia or Brooklyn," Harris contends.
One of Deep South's many strengths is the care in which Harris examines the many outside forces that shaped the Jim Crow South.
Director of Engineering and Technical Resources Henry Jobe notes that Harris has upgraded its cylinder-making capabilities so it can manufacture its own specially-designed cylinders as well as re-building Harris cylinders for customers with a quick turnaround time.
In other words, Harris writes, the Battle of Waterloo really was won on the playing fields of Eton: the one place the boys of England's upper classes socialized only with their peers.
In 1990, Harris graduated from Carnegie-Mellon University with a double major in literary and cultural studies and professional writing.

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