Millard


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Mil·lard

(mē-yahr'),
Auguste L.J., French physician, 1830-1915. See: Millard-Gubler syndrome.

Mil·lard

(mil'ard),
D. Ralph, Jr., 20th-century U.S. plastic surgeon. See: rotation advancement flap.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ian Millard, 34, who works at Rhyl Leisure Centre, had pleaded guilty at Prestatyn Magistrates' Court to driving with excess alcohol on October 27.
A passion for food and a desire to create something natural and healthy for kids are what prompted dynamic duo Marnie Millard and Rachel Allen to launch their own range of organic soups for children.
He replaces Gene Millard who was hired as executive director of NAFB to take the position vacated by Ken Root on Jan.
YOU might remember Rosie Millard, that bird who once tried to upstage the Oscars by almost falling out her frock while reporting for the Beeb.
At Millard, the food service program showed more than 60 percent growth in annual sales.
RUGBY LEAGUE: Widnes coach Frank Endacott revealed that hooker Shane Millard would definitely be staying with the club after his man-of-the-match performance in the 12-6 friendly win over Warrington at the Halliwell Jones Stadium.
Millard Fillmore, Mon Amour is romantic comedy of the highest order, a book so funny you will think you're completely laughed out halfway through--inured, by that time, to the witty dialog, the devilishly clever story turns, the puns (never intended), and then?
Thirty-five years is enough," said Francis Millard, who will step down as director and principal at Charles H.
But try to imagine the reaction of a bank officer lending money to an "insolvent" borrower--the concern raised by David Butler, vice president finance and administration for Millard Group Inc.
I would think, cumulatively, that this will have to start to impact on the DOC to start using fact instead of fiction in determining these duties," says Ontario Forest Industry Association (OFIA) president Tim Millard.
Author Eleanor Millard is at her best when depicting the Yukon's famous haunting beauty and the way gossip and too-close ties can suffocate people struggling to change in a small town.
Kenneth Millard himself points out in his introduction that, of the twenty-two writers discussed in Tony Tanner's City of Words: American Fiction 1950-1970 (London: Cape, 1971), only two (Philip Roth and John Updike) also feature in Contemporary American Fiction.