from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A widely grown variety of pear with yellowish skin and soft, juicy white flesh, eaten fresh or often canned.
- Bartlett, John 1820-1905. American publisher and editor who compiled Familiar Quotations (1855) and a Shakespearean concordance (1894).
- Bartlett, Robert Abram Known as "Captain Bob.” 1875-1946. American explorer who accompanied Robert E. Peary's expedition to the North Pole (1909) and led numerous other Arctic voyages.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. An English surname, from the pet form of Bartholomew.
- n. A kind of English pear.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A Bartlett pear, a favorite kind of pear, which originated in England about 1770, and was called Williams' Bonchrétien. It was brought to America, and distributed by Mr. Enoch Bartlett, of Dorchester, Massachusetts.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. United States publisher and editor who compiled a book of familiar quotations (1820-1905)
- n. juicy yellow pear
- n. United States explorer who accompanied Peary's expedition to the North Pole and who led many other Arctic trips (1875-1946)
BARTLETT - A Bartlett woman scheduled for execution in September could now be out of prison in
BARTLETT - Were she a 100-year-old woman, the Bartlett Grammar School at 300 W. Bell in Bartlett would likely be a member of the Red Hat Society.
BARTLETT, TN - Bartlett police say a man who was wanted for fondling a little girl was arrested in Nashville.
Nor can the foul-mouthed Cohn -- who values loyalty (as the real Cohn famously did) -- banish the Ethel Rosenberg (Robin Bartlett) he guiltily imagines watching over him on his death bed.
Tom Bartlett is a writer who lives in Mount Rainier.
If you want to print a quote from Bartlett supporting your "analysis," then you ought to spell out where Bartlett is coming from, instead of making it sound like Bartlett is a Bush supporter on fiscal policy.
What Bartlett is quoting are statistics on annual productivity.
I think that Bartlett is right to think in terms of a world oil market.
But if we're talking about 30% of GDP, or something much above the historic average, then, yes, I think Bartlett is correct.
In one scene, patient Bridget Kearns (played by Robin Bartlett) obviously pantomimes drinking a glass of water as Daniels and Aule question her in one shot, then sets down an empty glass in another.