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ragamuffins

  • 1 afablemente

    adv.
    affably, good-naturedly.
    * * *
    1 affably, kindly
    * * *
    ADV affably, genially
    * * *
    = amiably, good-naturedly, kindly, affably.
    Ex. 'You know,' she had said amiably, 'there might be a better job for you here once things get rolling with this new regional setup'.
    Ex. Feaver remarked with the easy manner of familiars who are accustomed to sparring good-naturedly with each other that he certainly seemed to have picked up a great deal of miscellaneous information from that particular talk.
    Ex. Acknowledgements: the author wishes to acknowledge her debt to the authors of the literature that has gone before, and also to the various persons and organisations that have kindly permitted the reproduction of their work.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * * *
    = amiably, good-naturedly, kindly, affably.

    Ex: 'You know,' she had said amiably, 'there might be a better job for you here once things get rolling with this new regional setup'.

    Ex: Feaver remarked with the easy manner of familiars who are accustomed to sparring good-naturedly with each other that he certainly seemed to have picked up a great deal of miscellaneous information from that particular talk.
    Ex: Acknowledgements: the author wishes to acknowledge her debt to the authors of the literature that has gone before, and also to the various persons and organisations that have kindly permitted the reproduction of their work.
    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    * * *
    affably
    * * *
    affably

    Spanish-English dictionary > afablemente

  • 2 agradablemente

    adv.
    1 merrily, graciously.
    2 nicely, agreeably, gladly, genially.
    * * *
    1 nicely, pleasantly
    * * *
    ADV pleasantly, agreeably
    * * *
    = fetchingly, agreeably, affably.
    Ex. 'You were far away, weren't you?' spoke the director across the desk fetchingly = "Estaban muy lejos, ¿verdad?" dijo el director agradablemente desde el otro lado del mostrador.
    Ex. The effective reference librarian should lean to disagree agreeably.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * * *
    = fetchingly, agreeably, affably.

    Ex: 'You were far away, weren't you?' spoke the director across the desk fetchingly = "Estaban muy lejos, ¿verdad?" dijo el director agradablemente desde el otro lado del mostrador.

    Ex: The effective reference librarian should lean to disagree agreeably.
    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    * * *
    pleasantly, agreeably
    * * *
    agreeably, pleasantly;
    estoy agradablemente sorprendido I'm pleasantly surprised
    * * *
    agradablemente adv pleasantly

    Spanish-English dictionary > agradablemente

  • 3 cordialmente

    adv.
    cordially, sincerely, affectionately, heartily.
    * * *
    1 cordially, warmly
    * * *
    ADV warmly, cordially; [en carta] sincerely
    * * *
    adverbio (frml) cordially

    le saluda cordialmente — (Corresp) sincerely yours (AmE), yours sincerely (BrE)

    * * *
    = cordially, affably.
    Ex. The arrival of UNIMARC was cordially welcomed by many librarians from all over the world.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * * *
    adverbio (frml) cordially

    le saluda cordialmente — (Corresp) sincerely yours (AmE), yours sincerely (BrE)

    * * *
    = cordially, affably.

    Ex: The arrival of UNIMARC was cordially welcomed by many librarians from all over the world.

    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    * * *
    A ( frml); cordially
    nos trató muy cordialmente he was very friendly to us, he treated us very cordially
    le saluda cordialmente ( Corresp) sincerely yours ( AmE), yours sincerely ( BrE)
    B ‹odiar› intensely
    * * *

    cordialmente adverbio cordially, warmly
    Cordialmente, Juan García, Sincerely, Juan García
    * * *
    [afectuosamente] cordially; [en una carta] sincerely
    * * *
    adv cordially

    Spanish-English dictionary > cordialmente

  • 4 golfillo

    m.
    street urchin, street Arab, gamin, guttersnipe.
    * * *
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 street urchin
    * * *
    SM urchin, street urchin
    * * *
    - lla masculino, femenino street urchin
    * * *
    = street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, ragamuffin.
    Ex. The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex. Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex. This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex. Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * * *
    - lla masculino, femenino street urchin
    * * *
    = street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, ragamuffin.

    Ex: The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.

    Ex: Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex: This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex: Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    * * *
    urchin, street urchin
    * * *

    golfillo
    ◊ - lla sustantivo masculino, femenino

    street urchin

    ' golfillo' also found in these entries:
    English:
    urchin
    * * *
    urchin
    * * *
    m (street) urchin

    Spanish-English dictionary > golfillo

  • 5 golfo2

    2 = street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, bum, rapscallion, ragamuffin.
    Ex. The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex. Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex. This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex. Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex. Although the results provide support for the 'drunken bum' theory of wife beating, they also demythologize the stereotype because alcohol is shown to be far from a necessary or sufficient cause of wife abuse.
    Ex. In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    ----
    * golfo de la playa = beach bum.

    Spanish-English dictionary > golfo2

  • 6 granuja

    adj.
    rascally, impish, mischievous.
    f. & m.
    1 rogue, scoundrel (pillo).
    2 rascal, little wretch, urchin, gamin.
    3 loose grape separate from the bunch.
    4 seeds of the grape and other small fruits.
    * * *
    1 (uva) grapes plural
    1 (pilluelo) ragamuffin, urchin
    2 (estafador) crook, trickster
    * * *
    1.
    SMF (=bribón) rogue; [dicho con afecto] rascal; (=pilluelo) urchin, ragamuffin
    2.
    SF (=uvas) loose grapes pl ; (=semilla) grape seed
    * * *
    masculino y femenino rascal
    * * *
    = shyster, miscreant, villain, tearaway, lager lout, street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, rascal, scallywag [scalawag, -USA], rapscallion, cad, ragamuffin, ruffian, hoodlum, swine, pig, crook.
    Ex. When loss of physical and mental rigor is accompanied by financial problems, the retiree may reject himself and fall victim to the con man and shyster.
    Ex. The forest, therefore, is regarded as the abode of robbers & sundry miscreants, implying its relation to the forces of chaos & disorder.
    Ex. The father, Old Brightwell, curses his daughter, Jane, for preferring the love of the smooth-tongued villain, Grandley, to that of her own parents.
    Ex. He acused politicians of 'losing the plot' on crime as the 'thriving yob culture' of hooligans and tearaways terrorise the streets.
    Ex. It is routine for people to complain about the 'hordes of lager louts' who turn city centres into 'no-go areas'.
    Ex. The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex. Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex. This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex. Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex. And although they may pose themselves as very religious, they are simply rascals.
    Ex. In other words, we either have morons or thugs running the White House -- or perhaps one moron, one thug, and a smattering of scalawags in between.
    Ex. In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex. Not only that, but this cad has also convinced them she is losing her faculties.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    Ex. The coroner said she had died not from drowning, but from being abused and murdered by a gang of ruffians.
    Ex. Gangs of hoodlums, aged as young as eight, are roaming the streets terrorising store owners and shoppers in broad daylight.
    Ex. In German law it is a criminal offense for A to insult B, for example, by calling him a swine.
    Ex. He was waiting for the opportunity to unleash his fury, no one calls him a pig and gets away with it.
    Ex. The swindling & deception the immigrants encountered often preyed on their Zionist ideology & indeed, some of the crooks were Jewish themselves.
    * * *
    masculino y femenino rascal
    * * *
    = shyster, miscreant, villain, tearaway, lager lout, street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, rascal, scallywag [scalawag, -USA], rapscallion, cad, ragamuffin, ruffian, hoodlum, swine, pig, crook.

    Ex: When loss of physical and mental rigor is accompanied by financial problems, the retiree may reject himself and fall victim to the con man and shyster.

    Ex: The forest, therefore, is regarded as the abode of robbers & sundry miscreants, implying its relation to the forces of chaos & disorder.
    Ex: The father, Old Brightwell, curses his daughter, Jane, for preferring the love of the smooth-tongued villain, Grandley, to that of her own parents.
    Ex: He acused politicians of 'losing the plot' on crime as the 'thriving yob culture' of hooligans and tearaways terrorise the streets.
    Ex: It is routine for people to complain about the 'hordes of lager louts' who turn city centres into 'no-go areas'.
    Ex: The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex: Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex: This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex: Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex: And although they may pose themselves as very religious, they are simply rascals.
    Ex: In other words, we either have morons or thugs running the White House -- or perhaps one moron, one thug, and a smattering of scalawags in between.
    Ex: In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex: Not only that, but this cad has also convinced them she is losing her faculties.
    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    Ex: The coroner said she had died not from drowning, but from being abused and murdered by a gang of ruffians.
    Ex: Gangs of hoodlums, aged as young as eight, are roaming the streets terrorising store owners and shoppers in broad daylight.
    Ex: In German law it is a criminal offense for A to insult B, for example, by calling him a swine.
    Ex: He was waiting for the opportunity to unleash his fury, no one calls him a pig and gets away with it.
    Ex: The swindling & deception the immigrants encountered often preyed on their Zionist ideology & indeed, some of the crooks were Jewish themselves.

    * * *
    rascal
    ¿dónde se habrá metido este granujilla? where's that little rascal o monkey got(ten) to?
    * * *

    granuja sustantivo masculino y femenino
    rascal
    granuja sustantivo masculino
    1 (pícaro) urchin
    2 (estafador, truhán) swindler
    ' granuja' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    bandida
    - bandido
    - pájaro
    - sinvergüenza
    - canalla
    - pajarraco
    - rufián
    English:
    rascal
    - rogue
    * * *
    granuja nmf
    1. [pillo] rogue, scoundrel
    2. [canalla] trickster, swindler
    * * *
    m/f rascal
    * * *
    granuja nmf
    pilluelo: rascal, urchin
    * * *
    granuja adj rascal

    Spanish-English dictionary > granuja

  • 7 pelagatos

    m.&f. s&pl.
    2 poor devil, ragamuffin, ne'er-do-well, unimportant person.
    * * *
    1 familiar nobody
    * * *
    masculino (pl pelagatos) (fam) nobody
    * * *
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * * *
    masculino (pl pelagatos) (fam) nobody
    * * *

    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    * * *
    (pl pelagatos) ( fam)
    nobody
    * * *

    pelagatos mf fam nobody: no sé qué tiene que decir ese pelagatos de nosotros, who's he to think he can say something about us?
    * * *
    pelagatos nmf inv
    Fam Pey nobody
    * * *
    m inv fam
    nobody

    Spanish-English dictionary > pelagatos

  • 8 pilluelo

    m.
    1 rascal, vagabond, hoodlum.
    2 little devil, rascal, urchin, gamin.
    * * *
    1 scamp, ragamuffin, urchin
    * * *
    SM rascal, scamp
    * * *
    - la masculino, femenino (fam) little rascal (colloq)
    * * *
    = street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, ragamuffin.
    Ex. The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex. Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex. This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex. Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * * *
    - la masculino, femenino (fam) little rascal (colloq)
    * * *
    = street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, ragamuffin.

    Ex: The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.

    Ex: Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex: This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex: Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    * * *
    masculine, feminine
    ( fam); little rascal ( colloq)
    * * *
    pilluelo, -a nm,f
    Fam rascal, scamp
    * * *
    m, pilluela f fam
    scamp, little rascal
    * * *
    pilluelo, -la n
    : urchin

    Spanish-English dictionary > pilluelo

  • 9 rufián

    adj.
    perverse, base, vile.
    m.
    rogue, villain, bandit, gangster.
    * * *
    2 (canalla) scoundrel, villain, ruffian
    * * *
    SM
    1) (=gamberro) hooligan; (=canalla) scoundrel
    2) (=chulo) pimp
    * * *
    masculino ( granuja) rogue, scoundrel (dated); ( proxeneta) pimp
    * * *
    = ragamuffin, ruffian, hoodlum.
    Ex. He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    Ex. The coroner said she had died not from drowning, but from being abused and murdered by a gang of ruffians.
    Ex. Gangs of hoodlums, aged as young as eight, are roaming the streets terrorising store owners and shoppers in broad daylight.
    * * *
    masculino ( granuja) rogue, scoundrel (dated); ( proxeneta) pimp
    * * *
    = ragamuffin, ruffian, hoodlum.

    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.

    Ex: The coroner said she had died not from drowning, but from being abused and murdered by a gang of ruffians.
    Ex: Gangs of hoodlums, aged as young as eight, are roaming the streets terrorising store owners and shoppers in broad daylight.

    * * *
    1 (sinvergüenza, granuja) rogue, scoundrel ( dated)
    2 (chulo) pimp
    * * *

    rufián sustantivo masculino ( granuja) rogue, scoundrel (dated);
    ( chulo) pimp
    ' rufián' also found in these entries:
    English:
    hoodlum
    - roughneck
    - ruffian
    * * *
    villain
    * * *
    m rogue

    Spanish-English dictionary > rufián

  • 10 golfo

    m.
    1 gulf.
    2 ragamuffin, rapscallion, street urchin, street Arab.
    * * *
    1 (niño) naughty; (joven) idle, lazy
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 (holgazán) good-for-nothing, layabout; (niño) rascal, little devil
    \
    sesión golfa late-night showing
    ————————
    1 gulf, large bay
    * * *
    noun m.
    * * *
    I
    SM
    1) (Geog) (=bahía) gulf

    golfo de México LAm Gulf of Mexico

    2) (=mar) open sea
    II
    SM (=gamberro) lout; (=travieso) rascal; (=pilluelo) street urchin; (=holgazán) layabout

    ¡menudo golfo estás hecho! — hum you rascal!

    * * *
    I
    - fa masculino, femenino
    a) ( holgazán) good-for-nothing, layabout
    b) (fam) ( niño travieso) rascal (colloq), little devil (colloq)
    II
    masculino (Geog, Náut) gulf
    * * *
    I
    - fa masculino, femenino
    a) ( holgazán) good-for-nothing, layabout
    b) (fam) ( niño travieso) rascal (colloq), little devil (colloq)
    II
    masculino (Geog, Náut) gulf
    * * *
    golfo2
    2 = street urchin, slum urchin, urchin, street arab, bum, rapscallion, ragamuffin.

    Ex: The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.

    Ex: Victorian photographs of social commentary ranged from the pseudo-sentimental slum urchins of Oscar Rejlander to the stark honest portrayal of the horrible conditions of the Glascow slums by Thomas Annan.
    Ex: This is a film that that will melt hearts of stone, with its cast of scruffy urchins who learn both song and life lessons under the tutelage of a paternalistic mentor at a grim boarding school for 'difficult' boys.
    Ex: Many New York citizens blamed the street arabs for crime and violence in the city and wanted them placed in orphan homes or prisons.
    Ex: Although the results provide support for the 'drunken bum' theory of wife beating, they also demythologize the stereotype because alcohol is shown to be far from a necessary or sufficient cause of wife abuse.
    Ex: In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex: He was looking affably at the two dubious ragamuffins and, moreover, even making inviting gestures to them.
    * golfo de la playa = beach bum.

    * * *
    golfo1 -fa
    naughty
    ¡qué golfo es ese niño! that child is a little devil!
    ¡no seas golfo! don't be so naughty!
    golfo2 -fa
    masculine, feminine
    1 (holgazán) good-for-nothing, layabout, bum ( AmE colloq)
    2 (gamberro) lout, yob ( BrE)
    3 ( fam) (niño travieso) rascal ( colloq), little devil ( colloq)
    ( Geog, Náut) gulf
    Compuestos:
    Bay of Bengal
    Gulf of California
    Gulf of Guinea
    Gulf of Mexico
    Gulf of Panama
    Gulf of St Lawrence
    Gulf of Tehuantepec
    Bay of Biscay
    Persian Gulf
    * * *

    golfo 1
    ◊ -fa sustantivo masculino, femenino


    b) (fam) ( niño travieso) rascal (colloq), little devil (colloq)

    golfo 2 sustantivo masculino (Geog, Náut) gulf;

    Ggolfo de Vizcaya Bay of Biscay
    golfo,-a 1
    I adj fam ayer tenía el día golfo y me fui de copas, yesterday I had a lazy day and went drinking
    II mf good-for-nothing
    (descarado) cheeky person
    III f fam pey ofens tart
    golfo 2 m Geog gulf
    el golfo de Cádiz, the Gulf of Cádiz

    ' golfo' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    golfa
    - zarrapastrosa
    - zarrapastroso
    English:
    bay
    - escalate
    - gulf
    - Gulf Stream
    - Persian
    * * *
    golfo, -a
    adj
    [gamberro] loutish, Br yobbish; [pillo] roguish
    nm
    1. [gamberro] lout, Br yob;
    [pillo] rogue, wide boy
    2. Geog gulf, bay
    el golfo de Bengala the Bay of Bengal;
    el golfo de California the Gulf of California;
    el golfo de Guinea the Gulf of Guinea;
    el golfo de León the Gulf of Leon;
    el golfo de México the Gulf of Mexico;
    el golfo de Omán the Gulf of Oman;
    el golfo de Panamá the Gulf of Panama;
    el golfo Pérsico the Persian Gulf;
    el golfo de Tonkín the Gulf of Tonkin;
    el golfo de Venezuela the Gulf of Venezuela;
    el golfo de Vizcaya the Bay of Biscay
    * * *
    I m GEOG gulf
    II m, golfa f good-for-nothing; niño little devil
    * * *
    golfo nm
    : gulf, bay
    * * *
    1. (sinvergüenza) good for nothing
    2. (pillo) rascal / little devil
    3. (de mar) gulf

    Spanish-English dictionary > golfo

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  • The Jesus Record — Infobox Album | Name = The Jesus Record Type = Album Artist = Rich Mullins Released = 1998 Recorded = 1997 1998 The White House (Nashville, Tennessee) Ragamuffin Recorders (Brentwood, Tennessee) The Carport (Nashville, Tennessee) Soundstage… …   Wikipedia

  • Manuel Marques de Sousa, Count of Porto Alegre — The Count of Porto Alegre The Count of Porto Alegre around age 63, c.1867 Born June …   Wikipedia

  • The Music Machine — Infobox musical artist Name = The Music Machine Img capt = (One other) Music Machine (1969) a local band from Ottawa, Canada Img size = Landscape = Background =group or band Alias = Origin = Flagicon|USA Los Angeles Instrument = Voice type =… …   Wikipedia

  • Elizabeth Orton Jones — (June 25 1910 – May 10 2005) was an American illustrator. LifeEarly lifeShe was born half past Christmas in Highland Park, Illinois, to George Roberts Jones, a violinist, and Jessie May Orton, a pianist and a writer. Elizabeth was followed by a… …   Wikipedia

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