Clark


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Related to Clark: Clark Gable, Clark University

Clark

 (klärk), Charles Joseph Known as "Joe." Born 1939.
Canadian politician who served as prime minister (1979-1980).

Clark

, George Rogers 1752-1818.
American military leader and frontiersman who led numerous raids on British troops and Native Americans in the Northwest Territory during the Revolutionary War.

Clark

, John Bates 1847-1938.
American economist known for his theory of marginal productivity. He wrote The Philosophy of Wealth (1885) and The Distribution of Wealth (1899).

Clark

, Kenneth Bancroft 1914-2005.
Panamanian-born American psychologist and author who demonstrated the psychological effects of racial segregation and ghetto life, influencing the Supreme Court ruling in Brown v. Board of Education (1954).

Clark

, Sir Kenneth McKenzie 1903-1983.
British art historian whose works include The Nude (1956), Civilisation (1969), and Feminine Beauty (1980).

Clark

, Mark Wayne 1896-1984.
American general who was Allied commander in North Africa and Italy in World War II and supreme commander of United Nations forces in Korea (1952-1953).

Clark

, William 1770-1838.
American explorer who joined Meriwether Lewis in an expedition to the Pacific Ocean (1804-1806). Clark was responsible for the careful mapmaking en route.

Clark

(klɑːk)
n
1. (Biography) Helen. born 1950, New Zealand Labour politician; prime minister (1999–2008); administrator of the United Nations Development Programme from 2009
2. (Biography) James, known as Jim. 1936–68, Scottish racing driver; World Champion (1963, 1965)
3. (Biography) Kenneth, Baron Clark of Saltwood. 1903–83, English art historian: his books include Civilization (1969), which he first presented as a television series
4. (Biography) William. 1770–1838, US explorer and frontiersman: best known for his expedition to the Pacific Northwest (1804–06) with Meriwether Lewis

Clark

(klɑrk)

n.
1. George Rogers, 1752–1818, U.S. soldier.
2. Helen, born 1950, prime minister of New Zealand since 1999.
3. Kenneth B(ancroft), born 1914, U.S. psychologist, born in the Panama Canal Zone.
4. William, 1770–1838, U.S. explorer: on expedition with Meriwether Lewis.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Clark - United States explorer who (with Meriwether Lewis) led an expedition from St. Louis to the mouth of the Columbia RiverClark - United States explorer who (with Meriwether Lewis) led an expedition from St. Louis to the mouth of the Columbia River; Clark was responsible for making maps of the area (1770-1838)
2.Clark - United States general who was Allied commander in Africa and Italy in World War II and was commander of the United Nations forces in Korea (1896-1984)Clark - United States general who was Allied commander in Africa and Italy in World War II and was commander of the United Nations forces in Korea (1896-1984)
3.Clark - United States psychologist (born in Panama) whose research persuaded the Supreme Court that segregated schools were discriminatory (1914-2005)
4.Clark - Canadian politician who served as prime minister (1939-)
References in classic literature ?
 The illustrious statesman, Champ Clark, once lived about a mile
That was Agnes Clark all over," chuckled Uncle Roger.
Stephen Clark of Carmody persists in being most grateful to me for a suggestion which somebody else would probably have made if I hadn't.
Clark, of the Cambridge staff, resolved the Crab nebula in Taurus, which the reflector of Lord Rosse had never been able to decompose.
Clark, of Westbury, a young and zealous divine, who had ridden in haste to pray by the bedside of the expiring minister.
The hostile disposition of the savages, and their allies, caused General Clark, the commandant at the Falls of the Ohio, immediately to begin an expedition with his own regiment, and the armed force of the country, against Pecaway, the principal town of the Shawanese, on a branch of Great Miami, which he finished with great success, took seventeen scalps, and burnt the town to ashes, with the loss of seventeen men.
This reminds me of South Clark Street," remarked Brady, who had once served on the traffic squad in Chicago; and as no one asked him why, he volunteered that it was "because it's no place for an Irishman.
Bertha Sampson and Pearl Clay of the White Sands Baptist choir had been asked to sing a duet; Milton Clark of Newbridge was to give a violin solo; Winnie Adella Blair of Carmody was to sing a Scotch ballad; and Laura Spencer of Spencervale and Anne Shirley of Avonlea were to recite.
Lewis and Clark in their famous exploring expedition across the Rocky Mountains.
Clark Howell, the editor of the Atlanta Constitution, telegraphed to a New York paper, among other words, the following, "I do not exaggerate when I say that Professor Booker T.
Be rather the Mungo Park, the Lewis and Clark and Frobisher, of your own streams and oceans; explore your own higher latitudes -- with shiploads of preserved meats to support you, if they be necessary; and pile the empty cans sky-high for a sign.
Sherlock Holmes sat moodily at one side of the fireplace cross-indexing his records of crime, while I at the other was deep in one of Clark Russell's fine sea-stories until the howl of the gale from without seemed to blend with the text, and the splash of the rain to lengthen out into the long swash of the sea waves.