Hopkins

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Hop·kins

 (hŏp′kĭnz), Gerard Manley 1844-1889.
British poet known for a number of works published posthumously, including "The Wreck of the Deutschland" and "The Windhover."

Hopkins

, Johns 1795-1873.
American financier and philanthropist who left $7 million to found the hospital and university in Baltimore that bear his name.

Hopkins

(ˈhɒpkɪnz)
n
1. (Biography) Sir Anthony. born 1937, Welsh actor: his films include Bounty (1984), The Silence of the Lambs (1991), Shadowlands (1994), Nixon (1995), and Hannibal (2001)
2. (Biography) Sir Frederick Gowland (ˈɡaʊlənd). 1861–1947, British biochemist, who pioneered research into what came to be called vitamins: shared the Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1929)
3. (Biography) Gerard Manley. 1844–89, British poet and Jesuit priest, who experimented with sprung rhythm in his highly original poetry
4. (Biography) Harry L(loyd). 1890–1946, US administrator. During World War II he was a personal aide to President Roosevelt and administered the lend-lease programme

Hop•kins

(ˈhɒp kɪnz)

n.
1. Sir Frederick Gowland, 1861–1947, English physician and biochemist: Nobel prize for physiology or medicine 1929.
2. Gerard Manley, 1844–89, English poet.
3. Johns, 1795–1873, U.S. financier and philanthropist.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Hopkins - United States educator and theologian (1802-1887)Hopkins - United States educator and theologian (1802-1887)
2.Hopkins - United States financier and philanthropist who left money to found the university and hospital that bear his name in Baltimore (1795-1873)
3.Hopkins - English poet (1844-1889)
4.Hopkins - English biochemist who did pioneering work that led to the discovery of vitamins (1861-1947)
5.Hopkins - Welsh film actor (born in 1937)