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An English topographical surname for someone who lived near a hill or a fort
an English surname
{i} family name; Edgar Rice Burroughs (1875-1950), USA author, writer of "Tarzan"; William Seward Burroughs (1855-1898), USA inventor of the 1st practical adding machine in 1892; William Seward Burroughs (1914-1997), USA author who wrote about the life of drug addicts, grandson of the inventor William Seward Burroughs
American naturalist and writer whose vivid essays gained him wide popularity as a benign sage of nature. American inventor who in the early 1890s designed and patented the first practical adding machine. American writer noted especially for Naked Lunch (1959), a surrealist portrait of drug addiction. Burroughs Edgar Rice Burroughs John Burroughs William Seward
United States inventor who patented the first practical adding machine (1855-1898)
United States writer noted for his works portraying the life of drug addicts (1914-1997)
United States novelist and author of the Tarzan stories (1875-1950) United States inventor who patented the first practical adding machine (1855-1898) United States writer noted for his works portraying the life of drug addicts (1914-1997)
United States novelist and author of the Tarzan stories (1875-1950)
Edgar Rice Burroughs
a US writer, known for his stories about Tarzan (1875-1950). born Sept. 1, 1875, Chicago, Ill., U.S. died March 19, 1950, Encino, Calif. U.S. novelist. Burroughs worked as an advertising copywriter before trying fiction. His jungle adventure novel Tarzan of the Apes (1914) became the first of 25 books featuring Tarzan, the son of an English nobleman abandoned in Africa and raised by apes. He wrote 43 other novels
Edgar Rice Burroughs
{i} (1875-1950) USA author, writer of "Tarzan
John Burroughs
born April 3, 1837, near Roxbury, N.Y., U.S. died March 29, 1921, en route from California to New York U.S. essayist and naturalist. In his early years he worked as a teacher, farmer, and U.S. Treasury Department clerk. In 1873 he moved to a farm in the Hudson River valley. Traveling extensively, he hiked and camped with John Muir and Theodore Roosevelt, among other friends, and accompanied an expedition to Alaska. His many books helped establish the genre of the nature essay; they include Wake-Robin (1871), Birds and Poets (1877), Locusts and Wild Honey (1879), Ways of Nature (1905), and Field and Study (1919)
William Burroughs
a US writer who wrote about subjects such as drugs, death, and homosexuality. His most famous novel is The Naked Lunch (1959) (1914-97)
William Burroughs
(1914-1997) American novelist who also wrote under the pseudonym William Lee, author of "Naked Lunch" and "Junkie
William S Burroughs
In 1885 he constructed his first calculating machine; though it proved commercially impractical, he patented a practical model in 1892. This machine was a commercial success, but he died before he could earn much money from it. A year before his death he received the Franklin Institute's John Scott Medal. In 1905 the Burroughs Adding Machine Co. was organized as successor to the company he had started. William S. Burroughs was his grandson. born Feb. 5, 1914, St. Louis, Mo., U.S. died Aug. 2, 1997, Lawrence, Kan. U.S. novelist. The grandson of the inventor William S. Burroughs, he attended Harvard University and later became a member of the central group of the Beat movement. His experimental novels evoke, in deliberately erratic prose, a nightmarish, sometimes wildly humorous world. His early Junkie (1953) frankly describes his experiences as a heroin addict. The Naked Lunch (1959; film, 1991), his best-known work, is preoccupied with homosexuality and police persecution and vividly satirizes the grotesque world of the addict. (Burroughs accidentally killed his second wife while executing a drunken prank.) In his later novels, including The Soft Machine (1961), Nova Express (1964), The Wild Boys (1971), Cities of the Red Night (1981), and The Western Lands (1987), he further experimented with dystopian visions and radical technical devices
William S Burroughs
born Jan. 28, 1855, Auburn, N.Y., U.S. died Sept. 15, 1898, Citronelle, Ala. U.S. inventor. He was self-supporting from age
William Seward Burroughs
In 1885 he constructed his first calculating machine; though it proved commercially impractical, he patented a practical model in 1892. This machine was a commercial success, but he died before he could earn much money from it. A year before his death he received the Franklin Institute's John Scott Medal. In 1905 the Burroughs Adding Machine Co. was organized as successor to the company he had started. William S. Burroughs was his grandson. born Feb. 5, 1914, St. Louis, Mo., U.S. died Aug. 2, 1997, Lawrence, Kan. U.S. novelist. The grandson of the inventor William S. Burroughs, he attended Harvard University and later became a member of the central group of the Beat movement. His experimental novels evoke, in deliberately erratic prose, a nightmarish, sometimes wildly humorous world. His early Junkie (1953) frankly describes his experiences as a heroin addict. The Naked Lunch (1959; film, 1991), his best-known work, is preoccupied with homosexuality and police persecution and vividly satirizes the grotesque world of the addict. (Burroughs accidentally killed his second wife while executing a drunken prank.) In his later novels, including The Soft Machine (1961), Nova Express (1964), The Wild Boys (1971), Cities of the Red Night (1981), and The Western Lands (1987), he further experimented with dystopian visions and radical technical devices
William Seward Burroughs
{i} (1855-1898) USA inventor of the 1st practical adding machine in 1892; William Seward Burroughs (1914-1997), USA author who wrote about the life of drug addicts, grandson of the inventor William Seward Burroughs
William Seward Burroughs
born Jan. 28, 1855, Auburn, N.Y., U.S. died Sept. 15, 1898, Citronelle, Ala. U.S. inventor. He was self-supporting from age
burroughs