listen to the pronunciation of shaw
English - Turkish
pancar gibi sebzenin yaprakları
English - English
An English topographic surname for someone who lived by a small wood or copse
A thicket; a small wood or grove

And grasses in the mead renew their birth,.

{n} a thicket, small wood, grove
{i} family name; George Bernard Shaw (1856-1950), Irish dramatist and critic, author of the play "Pygmalion", winner of the Nobel prize; Irwin Shaw (1913-1984), American novelist and playwright
British-born American physician and reformer who was president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association (1904-1915). American clarinetist, band leader, composer, and arranger whose swing band, formed in 1937, exemplified the big band sound. Irish-born British playwright, essayist, and critic. A founder of the Fabian Society, a group of writers committed to promoting socialism, he wrote plays of iconoclastic social criticism, including Arms and the Man (1894), Pygmalion (1913), and Saint Joan (1923). He won the 1925 Nobel Prize for literature. Billings John Shaw Shaw Anna Howard Shaw Artie Shaw George Bernard Shaw Lemuel Theodore Shaw Wilson
The leaves and tops of vegetables, as of potatoes, turnips, etc
British playwright (born in Ireland); founder of the Fabian Society (1856-1950) United States physician and suffragist (1847-1919) United States humorist who wrote about rural life (1818-1885) United States clarinetist and leader of a swing band (born in 1910)
United States humorist who wrote about rural life (1818-1885)
British playwright (born in Ireland); founder of the Fabian Society (1856-1950)
United States clarinetist and leader of a swing band (born in 1910)
United States physician and suffragist (1847-1919)
{i} grove, thicket, wooded area (Archaic)
stalks or leaves of root vegetables
plural form of shaw
Anna Howard Shaw
born Feb. 14, 1847, Newcastle upon Tyne, Northumberland, Eng. died July 2, 1919, Moylan, Pa., U.S. U.S. minister and suffragist. She arrived in the U.S. with her family in 1851. By age 15 she was a frontier schoolteacher, and in 1880 she became the first woman minister of the Methodist Protestant Church. She took up the causes of temperance and woman suffrage in 1885 and became an important spokesperson for both. She earned a medical degree the next year and later served as president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association (1904-15). She performed home-front war work during World War I, for which she received the Distinguished Service Medal in 1919. She died shortly before women gained the right to vote
Artie Shaw
orig. Arthur Jacob Arshawsky born May 23, 1910, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Dec. 30, 2004, Newbury Park, Calif. U.S. clarinetist and leader of one of the most popular big bands of the swing era. Shaw was a technically brilliant clarinetist and worked freelance before leading his own groups. In 1935 he performed with a string quartet, later expanding the group into a more conventional dance band. He led a U.S. Navy band during World War II and afterward led various ensembles until his retirement in 1954. His best-known recordings are "Begin the Beguine" and "Frenesi
Bernard Shaw
{i} (1856-1950) British dramatist and critic, author of the play "Pygmalion
George Bernard Shaw
{i} (1856-1950) Irish-born author playwright and social reformer who spent most of his career in England
George Bernard Shaw
an Irish writer famous especially for his clever plays which criticize society and the moral values of the time. His best known works include the historical plays Caesar and Cleopatra and St Joan, and the comedy Pygmalion, which was later turned into the popular musical show My Fair Lady. He was a leading socialist and wrote books about socialism (1856-1950). born July 26, 1856, Dublin, Ire. died Nov. 2, 1950, Ayot St. Lawrence, Hertfordshire, Eng. Irish playwright and critic. After moving to London in 1876, he worked for years as a music and art critic, wrote book and theatre reviews, and was an active member of the socialist Fabian Society. In his first play, Widowers' Houses (1892), he emphasized social and economic issues instead of romance, adopting the ironic comedic tone that would characterize all his work. He described his first plays as "unpleasant" because they forced the spectator to face unpleasant facts; these plays include Mrs. Warren's Profession (1893), which concerns prostitution and was barred from performance until 1902. He then wrote four "pleasant" plays, including the comedies Arms and the Man (1894) and Candida (1895). His next plays include Caesar and Cleopatra (1899) and Man and Superman (1905). He used high comedy to explore society's foibles in Major Barbara (1905), The Doctor's Dilemma (1911), and Pygmalion (1913), his comedic masterpiece. Other notable plays include Androcles and the Lion (1912), Heartbreak House (1919), and Saint Joan (1923). His other writings and speeches made him a controversial public figure for much of his life. He received the Nobel Prize in 1925
John Shaw Billings
born April 12, 1838, Switzerland county, Ind., U.S. died March 11, 1913, New York, N.Y. U.S. surgeon and librarian. He worked for the U.S. Army 1861-95. He fostered the growth of the surgeon general's library in Washington, D.C., developing what would become the National Library of Medicine, the world's largest medical reference centre. He founded the monthly Index Medicus (1879), still one of the primary U.S. medical bibliographies, and published the first Index Catalogue (1880-95). He also designed Johns Hopkins Hospital and was its medical adviser, ran national vital statistics programs, led the U.S. effort to end yellow fever, and was the first director of the New York Public Library. His organization of U.S. medical institutions was central to modernization of hospital care and maintenance of public health
Lemuel Shaw
born Jan. 9, 1781, Barnstable, Mass., U.S. died March 30, 1861, Boston, Mass. U.S. jurist. He was educated at Harvard University. In 1822 he drafted the first municipal charter for Boston virtually without precedents to guide him; it remained in effect until 1913. In 1830 he was appointed chief justice of the Supreme Judicial Court of Massachusetts, where he served for 30 years. His rulings were formative in the development of both Massachusetts and national jurisprudence. In particular, his ruling in favour of a striking labour union (1842) provided the first major precedent for removing unions from the province of the law of conspiracy, and his decision upholding the city's segregated schools (1849) was later reflected in the "separate but equal" doctrine propounded by the Supreme Court of the United States in Plessy v. Ferguson (1896), though it also led Massachusetts to pass the only 19th-century American desegregation law. His daughter married Herman Melville
Todd Anthony Shaw
{i} Too Short (born 1966), United States rapper

    Turkish pronunciation



    /ˈsʜô/ /ˈʃɔː/


    [ 'sho ] (noun.) before 12th century. Old English sceaga, scaga. Cognate with Old Norse skógr (“forest, wood”) ( > Danish skov (“forest”)).


    shawing, shawed

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