Norton

(redirected from nortons)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.

Nor·ton

(nōr'tŏn),
U.F., U.S. obstetrician. See: Norton operation.

Nor·ton

(nōr'tŏn),
Larry, 20th-century U.S. oncologist. See: Norton-Simon hypothesis.
References in classic literature ?
Kreis seemed to wake up and flash like some metallic, magnetic thing, while Norton looked at Martin sympathetically, with a sweet, girlish smile, as much as to say that he would be amply protected.
Kreis began directly on Martin, but step by step Norton interfered, until he and Kreis were off and away in a personal battle.
Gruber, of Norton, and a Maysville attorney named Hyatt met on horseback in front of the Harding place.
They went to Norton, where they related their strange experience to several discreet friends.
And this first tragedy, written by Norton and Sackville, is called Gorboduc, and is founded upon the legend of Gorboduc, King of Britain.
After Nicholas Udall and Thomas Norton and Thomas Sackville, the writers of our first comedy and first tragedy, there came:--
Nothing has happened to write about, except a call on Miss Norton, who has a room full of pretty things, and who was very charming, for she showed me all her treasures, and asked me if I would sometimes go with her to lectures and concerts, as her escort, if I enjoyed them.
Poor as he is, he didn't forget a servant or a child in the house, and not a soul here, from the French laundrywoman to Miss Norton forgot him.
Suddenly, to my surprise, the three at the altar faced round to me, and Godfrey Norton came running as hard as he could towards me.
And yet-- such is the strange action of our souls, drawing us by a lurking desire towards the very ends we dread--Hetty, when she set out again from Norton, asked the straightest road northwards towards Stonyshire, and kept it all that day.
Norton, I met with a court chaplain, who was looking on at a party playing at skittles, and an old servant who named me, bursting into tears, and who was as near and as certainly killing me by his fidelity as another might have been by treachery.
Another fellow, Norton, could not go to Oxford unless he got one of the scholarships at the disposal of the school.