Stein


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Stein

(stīn),
Irving F., early 20th-century U.S. gynecologist. See: Stein-Leventhal syndrome.

Stein

(stīn),
Stanislav A.F. von, 19th-century Russian otologist. See: Stein test.
References in periodicals archive ?
Launched in 2003 by Miami-based entrepreneur couple Will and Rina Stein, the Philip Stein Group has quickly grown to be a leader in watches and other lifestyle products.
The next day, Stein, 62, was found bludgeoned to death inside her Fifth Avenue high-rise.
KEEPING UP WITH THE STEINS - Two and one half stars
Stein was with Credit Suisse First Boston in New York City.
With the growing popularity of using single-stream-collection systems to save hauling costs, carefully sorting glass by its three chief colors and keeping it free of contaminants is a time-consuming process, one that many recyclers are deciding just isn't worth it, says Stein.
Stein spends some time on the danger of putting too much credence in the results of standardized tests.
This book was originally published as an album of taped, popular lectures (Edith Stein a Saint for Our Times, ICS, n.
With characteristic clariry of thought, Stein divides the work into four--equally good--parts.
Then Dougherty unhurriedly enters, carrying Stein upside down on her back so that Stein's pale, long legs and pointed feet extend above Dougherty's head like oversized antlers.
Adding yet another modernist touch to the proceedings, Stein and Thomson even wrote themselves into the opera Stein (Lesley Leighton) and Thomson (Beau Palmer) play host onstage, commenting on the nonlinear story throughout.
Stein replied that Jews consider Jesus to have been a "wonderful rabbi and leader" but not the messiah, which prompted Polston to ask Stein if she believes Jesus rose from the dead.
Teresa Benedicta of the Cross, Edith Stein was a German Jewish philosopher who converted to Catholicism and later became a Carmelite nun.