DiMaggio


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Di·Mag·gio

 (də-mä′zhē-ō, -măj′ē-ō), Joseph Paul Known as "Jolting Joe" and "the Yankee Clipper." 1914-1999.
American baseball player. A center fielder for the New York Yankees (1936-1951), he is considered the best all-around player ever at that position. In 1941 he hit safely in 56 consecutive games.

DiMaggio

(dɪˈmædʒɪəʊ)
n
(Biography) Joe. 1914–99, US baseball player

Di•Mag•gi•o

(dəˈmɑ dʒiˌoʊ, -ˈmædʒ iˌoʊ)

n.
Joseph Paul (Joe), 1914–99, U.S. baseball player.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.DiMaggio - United States professional baseball player noted for his batting ability (1914-1999)
References in periodicals archive ?
I think they really want to know what is his end game," said Suzanne DiMaggio, a director at the (https://www.
Locals waved the May 25 Life magazine with a publicity photo for "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes" on the cover, greeting Monroe and DiMaggio.
DiMaggio tracks key word usage in presidential communications along with their appearance in subsequent news accounts to illustrate the (in)effectiveness of executive appeals.
Joe DiMaggio struck out for the last time in the regular season on Sept.
Karma can manifest as recurring patterns of struggle, relationships that feel a little too familiar, or, as Joanne DiMaggio explores in her new book Karma Can Be A Real Pain, mysterious aches and pains.
But he was rebuffed because the Hollywood icon was secretly back with her former husband, baseball player Joe DiMaggio.
RARELY-SEEN footage of Marilyn Monroe's wedding to baseball star Joe DiMaggio has been released among a series of archive news shorts.
Still, push this aside, and there seems to be some fresh material, mostly from one of DiMaggio (and Monroe's) good friends, George Solotaire, and also from the late Joe DiMaggio Jr.
DiMaggio worked in the fields of historic preservation and electrical engineering before joining Os-ram Sylvania as a commercial engineer.
Joe DiMaggio, Joltin' Joe, superstar of the New York Yankees, second in America's baseball pantheon only to the immortal Babe Ruth, the mighty Bambino.
Simon told Fran Healy for MSG's 'The Game 365 that the lyrics came to him out of nowhere and he never expected that he will have to explain its meaning to DiMaggio himself, the New York Post reported.