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  • White Workers Party (South African organization)

    fascism: Neofascism outside Europe: …changed its name to the White Workers Party in 1949. Although the party did not succeed in creating a mass movement, it did encourage the adoption of policies of white supremacy and apartheid by the dominant National Party of South Africa.

  • white wormwood (plant)

    desert dormouse: &gt;wormwood (Artemisia maritime) growing on salty clay soils.

  • white yam (plant)

    yam: trifida) and winged, or water, yam (D. alata) are the edible species most widely diffused in tropical and subtropical countries. The tubers of D. alata sometimes weigh 45 kg (100 pounds). Guinea yam (D. rotundata) and yellow Guinea yam (D. cayenensis) are the main yam species grown…

  • White Zombie (film by Halperin [1932])

    zombie: History: …the first feature-length zombie film, White Zombie—inspired by the book and by a stage play called Zombie—was released. In it a lovesick man conspires with a sorcerer (played by Bela Lugosi) to turn the object of his affections into a zombie just after she weds someone else, so that he…

  • White Zulu (South African musician)

    Johnny Clegg, South African musician, popularly called the “White Zulu,” whose innovative, ethnically integrated musical collaborations in the late 20th century constituted a powerful statement against apartheid, the enforced separation of black and white peoples and traditions in South Africa.

  • White, Al (American athlete)

    Al White, American athlete, the first diver to win Olympic gold medals in both the platform and springboard events. White was a versatile athlete who toured Europe on an armed forces basketball team and captained Stanford University’s gymnastics team in the Pacific Coast Conference championship

  • White, Alan (British musician)

    Yes: May 18, 1949, London), and Alan White (b. June 14, 1949, Pelton, Durham, England). Other members included Bill Bruford (b. May 17, 1949, Sevenoaks, Kent, England), Patrick Moraz (b. June 24, 1948, Morges, Switzerland), and Trevor Rabin (b. January 13, 1954, Johannesburg, South Africa).

  • White, Albert Cosad (American athlete)

    Al White, American athlete, the first diver to win Olympic gold medals in both the platform and springboard events. White was a versatile athlete who toured Europe on an armed forces basketball team and captained Stanford University’s gymnastics team in the Pacific Coast Conference championship

  • White, Alma Bridwell (American religious leader)

    Alma Bridwell White, American religious leader who was a founder and major moving force in the evangelical Methodist Pentecostal Union Church, which split from mainstream Methodism in the early 20th century. Alma Bridwell grew up in a dour family of little means. She studied at the Millersburg

  • White, Andrew Dickson (American educator and diplomat)

    Andrew Dickson White, American educator and diplomat, founder and first president of Cornell University, Ithaca. After graduating from Yale in 1853, White studied in Europe for the next three years, serving also as attaché at the U.S. legation at St. Petersburg, Russia, in 1854–55. He returned to

  • White, Antonia (British author and translator)

    Antonia White, British writer and translator best known for her autobiographical fiction. White made her mark with her first novel, Frost in May (1933), a study of a girl at a convent school. White drafted the book when she was 15 and published it after she had lost the Roman Catholic faith she was

  • White, Barry (American singer)

    Barry White, (Barry Eugene Carter), American rhythm-and-blues singer (born Sept. 12, 1944, Galveston, Texas—died July 4, 2003, Los Angeles, Calif.), possessed one of the most recognizable bass-baritone voices in the musical world. Especially popular during the disco-era 1970s—an era he helped set i

  • White, Betty (American actress)

    Betty White, American actress best known for her comedic work on numerous television sitcoms, most notably The Mary Tyler Moore Show and The Golden Girls. White grew up in Los Angeles. In the 1940s she acted on various radio shows, and in 1949 she began regularly appearing on television, working as

  • White, Betty Marion (American actress)

    Betty White, American actress best known for her comedic work on numerous television sitcoms, most notably The Mary Tyler Moore Show and The Golden Girls. White grew up in Los Angeles. In the 1940s she acted on various radio shows, and in 1949 she began regularly appearing on television, working as

  • White, Byron R. (United States jurist)

    Byron R. White, associate justice of the United States Supreme Court (1962–93). Before taking up the study of law in 1940, White achieved a national reputation as a quarterback and halfback on the University of Colorado football team, earning the nickname “Whizzer.” In 1937 he was the runner-up for

  • White, Byron Raymond (United States jurist)

    Byron R. White, associate justice of the United States Supreme Court (1962–93). Before taking up the study of law in 1940, White achieved a national reputation as a quarterback and halfback on the University of Colorado football team, earning the nickname “Whizzer.” In 1937 he was the runner-up for

  • White, Charles (British physician)

    race: Transforming race into species: In 1799 Charles White, a Manchester physician, published the earliest proper “scientific” study of human races. He described each racial category in physical terms, identifying what he thought were differences in the head, feet, arms, complexion, skin colour, hair texture, and susceptibility to disease. White actually measured…

  • White, Charlie (American ice skater)

    Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir: …training partners, Meryl Davis and Charlie White. The next year, the pair rebounded to capture their second world championship as well as the first of three consecutive Canadian titles. At the 2014 Olympic Winter Games in Sochi, Russia, Virtue and Moir again finished behind Davis and White, taking home the…

  • White, Clarence (American musician)

    the Byrds: …1973, Yucca Valley, California), and Clarence White (b. June 6, 1944, Lewiston, Maine—d. July 14, 1973, Palmdale, California).

  • White, Clarence H. (American photographer)

    Clarence H. White, American photographer known for subtle portraits of women and children and also as an influential teacher of photography. White had from his early years an appetite for artistic and intellectual pursuits. After finishing high school in Newark, Ohio, he took a job as an accountant

  • White, Dan (American public official)

    Harvey Milk: …killed in City Hall by Dan White, a conservative former city supervisor. At White’s murder trial, his attorneys successfully argued that his judgment had been impaired by a prolonged period of clinical depression, one symptom of which was the former health enthusiast’s consumption of junk food. The attorneys’ argument, mischaracterized…

  • White, E. B. (American writer)

    E.B. White, American essayist, author, and literary stylist, whose eloquent, unaffected prose appealed to readers of all ages. White graduated from Cornell University in Ithaca, New York, in 1921 and worked as a reporter and freelance writer before joining The New Yorker magazine as a writer and

  • White, Edmund (American author)

    Edmund White, American writer of novels, short fiction, and nonfiction whose critically acclaimed work focuses on male homosexual society in America. His studies of evolving attitudes toward homosexuality and of the impact of HIV/AIDS on homosexual communities in the United States were significant

  • White, Edmund Valentine, III (American author)

    Edmund White, American writer of novels, short fiction, and nonfiction whose critically acclaimed work focuses on male homosexual society in America. His studies of evolving attitudes toward homosexuality and of the impact of HIV/AIDS on homosexual communities in the United States were significant

  • White, Edward Douglass (chief justice of United States)

    Edward Douglass White, ninth chief justice of the United States (1911–21), whose major contribution to U.S. jurisprudence was his “rule of reason” decision in 1911 that federal courts have since applied to antitrust cases. The son of a judge, U.S. congressman, and Louisiana governor, White received

  • White, Edward H., II (American astronaut)

    Edward H. White II, first U.S. astronaut to walk in space. White graduated from the U.S. Military Academy, West Point, N.Y., in 1952 and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. He took flight training and served in a fighter squadron in Germany. In 1959 he received his M.S. in

  • White, Edward Higgins, II (American astronaut)

    Edward H. White II, first U.S. astronaut to walk in space. White graduated from the U.S. Military Academy, West Point, N.Y., in 1952 and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. He took flight training and served in a fighter squadron in Germany. In 1959 he received his M.S. in

  • White, Elijah (American missionary)

    Oregon Trail: Missionaries, Mormons, and others: In 1842 missionary Elijah White—also a great proponent of westward migration—had organized and helped lead the second sizable wagon train on the Oregon Trail. That group was the first on the trail to include more than 100 pioneers. Whitman began his return West the following spring, joining up…

  • White, Ellen Gould Harmon (American religious leader)

    Ellen Gould Harmon White, American religious leader who was one of the founders of the Seventh-day Adventist Church and whose prophecies and other guidance were central to that denomination’s early growth. Ellen Harmon sustained a serious injury at the age of nine that left her facially disfigured

  • White, Elwyn Brooks (American writer)

    E.B. White, American essayist, author, and literary stylist, whose eloquent, unaffected prose appealed to readers of all ages. White graduated from Cornell University in Ithaca, New York, in 1921 and worked as a reporter and freelance writer before joining The New Yorker magazine as a writer and

  • White, Frank (American baseball player)

    Kansas City Royals: …made their debut: second baseman Frank White (a member of the first Royals Academy class), outfielder and designated hitter Hal McRae, and future Hall of Fame third baseman George Brett. The trio anchored Royals squads that won three consecutive division titles between 1976 and 1978 but that were defeated by…

  • White, George Malcolm (American architect)

    George Malcolm White, American architect (born Nov. 1, 1920, Cleveland, Ohio—died June 17, 2011, Bethesda, Md.), directed the preservation, modernization, and expansion of federal buildings and grounds in Washington, D.C., in his post as architect of the Capitol. During his tenure (1971–95), White

  • White, Gilbert (English naturalist and clergyman)

    Gilbert White, English naturalist and clergyman, author of The Natural History and Antiquities of Selborne (1789), the first work on natural history to attain the status of an English classic. White was educated at Oriel College, Oxford (1740–43), and, although he remained a fellow there until his

  • White, Gilbert (American geographer)

    geography: Linking the human and physical worlds: …and nature was stimulated by Gilbert White, a geography graduate of the University of Chicago. White returned to Chicago in the 1950s to lead a major research program on floodplains and their management, assessing people’s views of the risks of floodplain use and evaluating the influence of flood insurance on…

  • White, Helen Magill (American educator)

    Helen Magill White, educator who was the first woman in the United States to earn a Ph.D. degree. Helen Magill grew up in a Quaker family that valued education for both women and men. In 1859 the family moved to Boston, where Helen enrolled as the only female student in the Boston Public Latin

  • White, Hugh L. (American politician)

    United States presidential election of 1836: Candidates and issues: Hugh L. White, Massachusetts Sen. Daniel Webster , and North Carolina Sen. Willie P. Mangum—each of whom served as the sole Whig presidential candidate on the ballot for a state or group of states.

  • White, Jack (American musician)

    Jack White, American guitarist, singer, and songwriter who first gained fame with the White Stripes and later performed in other bands before launching a successful solo career. Gillis, the youngest of 10 children in a Polish Scottish family, grew up in Detroit. His father worked as a maintenance

  • White, James Larkin (American explorer)

    Carlsbad Caverns National Park: One of the miners, James Larkin White—who claimed to have discovered the cavern—explored the cave further and began giving tours lit by kerosene lanterns, lowering the curious to a depth of 170 feet (52 metres) in bat-guano buckets. White also guided early scientific expeditions into the caves, including a…

  • White, Jane (American singer and actress)

    Jane White, American singer and actress (born Oct. 30, 1922, New York, N.Y.—died July 24, 2011, New York City), enjoyed a successful stage career despite the obstacles she faced as a light-skinned African American who was often excluded from roles because she was considered “too black” or “too

  • White, Jo Jo (American basketball player)

    Boston Celtics: …Dave Cowens, Paul Silas, and Jo Jo White, on teams coached by Heinsohn that won titles in 1973–74 and 1975–76. The second of those championships included a dramatic triple-overtime victory over the Phoenix Suns in game five of the finals. In 1978 the Celtics were involved in an unusual transaction…

  • White, John (British artist and explorer)

    John White, British artist, explorer, cartographer, and governor of the English settlement on Roanoke Island (now in North Carolina, U.S.). In May 1577 White sailed on the ship Aid as part of an expedition to America commanded by Martin Frobisher. The expedition, sponsored by the Cathay Company in

  • White, Joseph Blanco (Spanish-English writer)

    Joseph Blanco White, Spanish-born English poet, journalist, and writer of miscellaneous prose. He was a friend of the poets Robert Southey and Samuel Taylor Coleridge and of the young clerical intellectuals at Oriel College, Oxford, in the 1820s: John Henry Newman, E.B. Pusey, Richard Hurrell

  • White, Josephine Sophia (American abolitionist and suffragist)

    Josephine Sophia White Griffing, American reformer and a strong presence in the women’s rights movement in the mid-19th-century. She also campaigned vigorously and effectively for Abolition and later for aid to former slaves. Griffing moved with her husband to Ohio about 1842 and settled in

  • White, Josh (American musician)

    Alan Lomax: Guthrie, Muddy Waters, Josh White, and Burl Ives. In 1938 he made a series of recordings with the jazz pianist Jelly Roll Morton. From 1951 to 1958 he was in Europe, recording hundreds of folk songs in Great Britain, Italy, and Spain.

  • White, Leonard Dupee (American political scientist and historian)

    Leonard Dupee White, American political scientist and historian who was a leading authority on public administration. White graduated from Dartmouth College and received his Ph.D from the University of Chicago in 1921. He served on the University of Chicago faculty from 1920 to 1956 and was

  • White, Leslie A. (American anthropologist)

    Leslie A. White, American anthropologist best known for his theories of the evolution of culture and for the scientific study of culture that he called “culturology.” After serving in the U.S. Navy, White entered Louisiana State University, but after two years he transferred to Columbia University.

  • White, Leslie Alvin (American anthropologist)

    Leslie A. White, American anthropologist best known for his theories of the evolution of culture and for the scientific study of culture that he called “culturology.” After serving in the U.S. Navy, White entered Louisiana State University, but after two years he transferred to Columbia University.

  • White, Margaret (American photographer)

    Margaret Bourke-White, American photographer known for her extensive contributions to photojournalism, particularly for her Life magazine work. She is recognized as having been the first female documentary photographer to be accredited by and work with the U.S armed forces. Margaret White was the

  • White, Mary (American colonial author)

    Mary Rowlandson, British American colonial author who wrote one of the first 17th-century captivity narratives, in which she told of her capture by Native Americans, revealing both elements of Native American life and of Puritan-Indian conflicts in early New England. Mary White was taken to America

  • White, Mary Jo (American attorney)

    Mary Jo White, American attorney who served as head (2013–17) of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). Monk was born into a family of lawyers, but her early ambition was to become a doctor. She studied clinical psychology at the College of William and Mary (B.S., 1970) and at the New

  • White, Maurice (American musician)

    Maurice White, American musician (born Dec. 19, 1941, Memphis, Tenn.—died Feb. 4, 2016, Los Angeles, Calif.), was the visionary founder, songwriter, percussionist, and front man of the seminal pop, soul, and jazz-fusion band Earth, Wind & Fire. White grew up in Memphis and was a member of his high

  • White, Meg (American musician)

    the White Stripes: ) and drummer Meg White (original name Megan Martha White; b. December 10, 1974, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan).

  • White, Megan Martha (American musician)

    the White Stripes: ) and drummer Meg White (original name Megan Martha White; b. December 10, 1974, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan).

  • White, Miles Edgren (American designer)

    Miles Edgren White, American costume designer (born July 27, 1914, Oakland, Calif.—died Feb. 17, 2000, New York, N.Y.), had a seven-decade-long career during which he designed costumes for such Broadway musicals as Oklahoma! (1943), Carousel (1945), Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1950), Take Me Along (

  • White, Minor (American photographer)

    Minor White, American photographer and editor whose efforts to extend photography’s range of expression greatly influenced creative photography in the mid-20th century. White took up photography while very young but set it aside for a number of years to study botany and, later, poetry. He began to

  • White, Nera (American basketball player)

    Nera White, (Nera Dyson White), American basketball player (born Nov. 15, 1935, Oak Knob Ridge, Tenn.—died April 13, 2016, Gallatin, Tenn.), was a pioneer of women’s basketball and was known for her superb shooting, extraordinary speed, and exceptional ball-handling skill. She was a forward who led

  • White, Nera Dyson (American basketball player)

    Nera White, (Nera Dyson White), American basketball player (born Nov. 15, 1935, Oak Knob Ridge, Tenn.—died April 13, 2016, Gallatin, Tenn.), was a pioneer of women’s basketball and was known for her superb shooting, extraordinary speed, and exceptional ball-handling skill. She was a forward who led

  • White, Oliver (American lawyer)

    Oliver Hill, (Oliver White), American lawyer (born May 1, 1907, Richmond, Va.—died Aug. 5, 2007, Richmond), was a prominent civil rights attorney who battled against racial prejudice in numerous cases, most famously the 1954 landmark case Brown v. Board of Education, in which the U.S. Supreme Court

  • White, Patrick (Australian author)

    Patrick White, Australian novelist and playwright who won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1973. White was born in London while his parents were there on a visit, and he returned to England (after 12 years in Australia) for schooling. He then worked for a time at his father’s sheep ranch in

  • White, Patrick Victor Martindale (Australian author)

    Patrick White, Australian novelist and playwright who won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1973. White was born in London while his parents were there on a visit, and he returned to England (after 12 years in Australia) for schooling. He then worked for a time at his father’s sheep ranch in

  • White, Pearl (American actress)

    Pearl White, one of the most successful of the early American film stars, who gained international fame for her work in “chapter stories”—long-running melodramatic serials, such as The Perils of Pauline. White left high school in her second year to join a local theatrical stock company, and at age

  • White, Pearl Fay (American actress)

    Pearl White, one of the most successful of the early American film stars, who gained international fame for her work in “chapter stories”—long-running melodramatic serials, such as The Perils of Pauline. White left high school in her second year to join a local theatrical stock company, and at age

  • White, Phyllis Dorothy James, Baroness James of Holland Park (British novelist)

    P.D. James, British mystery novelist best known for her fictional detective Adam Dalgliesh of Scotland Yard. The daughter of a middle-grade civil servant, James grew up in the university town of Cambridge. Her formal education, however, ended at age 16 because of lack of funds, and she was

  • White, Priscilla Maria Veronica (British singer and TV personality)

    Cilla Black, (Priscilla Maria Veronica White), British singer and TV personality (born May 27, 1943, Liverpool, Eng.—died Aug. 1, 2015, Estepona, Spain), was one of Britain’s top pop vocalists in the 1960s, with two number-one hit ballads in 1964, “Anyone Who Had a Heart” (written by Burt Bacharach

  • White, Reggie (American football player)

    Reggie White, American professional gridiron football player who was one of the most dominant defensive linemen in the history of the sport. In his 15-year National Football League (NFL) career, he was selected to the Pro Bowl 13 consecutive times, and, at the time of his retirement in 2000, he was

  • White, Reginald Howard (American football player)

    Reggie White, American professional gridiron football player who was one of the most dominant defensive linemen in the history of the sport. In his 15-year National Football League (NFL) career, he was selected to the Pro Bowl 13 consecutive times, and, at the time of his retirement in 2000, he was

  • White, Richard (American writer and critic)

    Stanford White: …essayist, critic, and Shakespearean scholar Richard Grant White. He was carefully trained as an architect by Henry Hobson Richardson. In June 1880 he joined Charles Follen McKim and William Rutherford Mead in founding a new architectural firm that soon became the most popular and prolific one in the country. Until…

  • White, Richard Grant (American writer and critic)

    Stanford White: …essayist, critic, and Shakespearean scholar Richard Grant White. He was carefully trained as an architect by Henry Hobson Richardson. In June 1880 he joined Charles Follen McKim and William Rutherford Mead in founding a new architectural firm that soon became the most popular and prolific one in the country. Until…

  • White, Robert M. (United States Air Force general)

    Robert Michael White, major general (ret.), U.S. Air Force (born July 6, 1924, New York, N.Y.—died March 17, 2010, Orlando, Fla.), was a test pilot for the U.S. Air Force when he became the first American to fly an airplane into outer space. In a series of flights, he took the rocket-powered X-15

  • White, Ronnie (American musician)

    Smokey Robinson and the Miracles: March 3, 2013, Southfield, Michigan), Ronnie White (b. April 5, 1939, Detroit), and Claudette Rogers (b. 1942). Whether writing for fellow artists Mary Wells, the Temptations, or Marvin Gaye or performing with the Miracles, singer-lyricist-arranger-producer Robinson created songs that were supremely balanced between the joy and pain of love. At…

  • White, Ryan (American AIDS victim)

    Ryan White, American teenager who became a national symbol after he contracted AIDS from an injection of factor VIII, a substance necessary for blood clotting, to treat his hemophilia. The stigmatization that White faced because of the disease, and his family’s subsequent fight against that

  • White, Shaun (American athlete)

    Shaun White, American snowboarder who won Olympic gold medals in the halfpipe event in 2006 and 2010. White survived a heart defect that required two operations when he was an infant. Despite his early health problems, he was soon skateboarding, surfing, skiing, and playing association football

  • White, Shaun Roger (American athlete)

    Shaun White, American snowboarder who won Olympic gold medals in the halfpipe event in 2006 and 2010. White survived a heart defect that required two operations when he was an infant. Despite his early health problems, he was soon skateboarding, surfing, skiing, and playing association football

  • White, Sir Dick Goldsmith (British official)

    Sir Dick Goldsmith White, British intelligence official (born Dec. 20, 1906, Kent, England—died Feb. 20, 1993, Sussex, England), was, at the time of his death, the only person to have headed both the British internal security service, MI-5 (1953-56), and the overseas secret intelligence service, M

  • White, Stanford (American architect)

    Stanford White, American architect who was the most imaginative partner in the influential architectural firm McKim, Mead, and White. Stanford White was the son of the essayist, critic, and Shakespearean scholar Richard Grant White. He was carefully trained as an architect by Henry Hobson

  • White, T. H. (British writer)

    T. H. White, English novelist, social historian, and satirist who was best known for his brilliant adaptation of Sir Thomas Malory’s 15th-century romance, Morte Darthur, into a quartet of novels called The Once and Future King. White was educated at Cheltenham College and at Cambridge. He taught at

  • White, Terence de Vere (Irish author and editor)

    Terence de Vere White, Irish author and editor (born April 29, 1912, Dublin, Ireland—died June 17, 1994, London, England), was the influential literary editor of the Irish Times (1961-77) and the author of more than two dozen books. He was also a successful lawyer and a leading figure in the c

  • White, Terence Hanbury (British writer)

    T. H. White, English novelist, social historian, and satirist who was best known for his brilliant adaptation of Sir Thomas Malory’s 15th-century romance, Morte Darthur, into a quartet of novels called The Once and Future King. White was educated at Cheltenham College and at Cambridge. He taught at

  • White, Thelma (American actress)

    Thelma White, (Thelma Wolpa), American actress (born Dec. 4, 1910, Lincoln, Neb.—died Jan. 11, 2005, Los Angeles, Calif.), appeared in more than 40 movies and was primarily a musical and comedy performer. She was best remembered for her role in the docudrama Reefer Madness (1936), which became a c

  • White, Theodore H. (American historian)

    Theodore H. White, American journalist, historian, and novelist, best known for his astute, suspenseful accounts of the 1960 and 1964 presidential elections. The son of a lawyer, White grew up in Boston and graduated from Boston Latin School in 1932. After graduating from Harvard in 1938, he served

  • White, Theodore Harold (American historian)

    Theodore H. White, American journalist, historian, and novelist, best known for his astute, suspenseful accounts of the 1960 and 1964 presidential elections. The son of a lawyer, White grew up in Boston and graduated from Boston Latin School in 1932. After graduating from Harvard in 1938, he served

  • White, Tim D. (American paleoanthropologist)

    Tim D. White, American paleoanthropologist whose findings of ancient hominin remains in Africa helped clarify the early stages of human evolution. The passion for hunting ancient remains came to White at a young age. He spent much time in his early years around Lake Arrowhead, California, scouring

  • White, Walter (fictional character)

    Bryan Cranston: …his comedic turns to play Walter White. At the beginning of Breaking Bad, White is a nebbishy high-school chemistry teacher who, spurred by a cancer diagnosis, decides to produce methamphetamine to support his family. Cranston won raves for realistically portraying both the vulnerable White of the early episodes and the…

  • White, Walter (American civil-rights activist)

    Walter White, foremost spokesman for African Americans for almost a quarter of a century and executive secretary (1931–55) of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP). He waged a long and ultimately successful campaign against the lynching of blacks by white mobs in

  • White, Walter Francis (American civil-rights activist)

    Walter White, foremost spokesman for African Americans for almost a quarter of a century and executive secretary (1931–55) of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP). He waged a long and ultimately successful campaign against the lynching of blacks by white mobs in

  • White, Whizzer (United States jurist)

    Byron R. White, associate justice of the United States Supreme Court (1962–93). Before taking up the study of law in 1940, White achieved a national reputation as a quarterback and halfback on the University of Colorado football team, earning the nickname “Whizzer.” In 1937 he was the runner-up for

  • White, William (American clergyman)

    William White, first bishop consecrated in England for the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States (also called the Episcopal Church in the United States of America [ECUSA]) and the first presiding bishop of that church. Educated at the College and Academy of Philadelphia (later the

  • White, William Alanson (American psychologist)

    Harry Stack Sullivan: …the influence of the psychiatrist William Alanson White, who extended the principles of Sigmund Freud’s psychoanalysis to the severely ill, hospitalized psychotic, rather than restricting them to the more functional neurotics treated by most Freudian analysts of the time. In his interviews with schizophrenic patients, Sullivan’s uncommon ability in psychoanalysis…

  • White, William Allen (American journalist)

    William Allen White, American journalist known as the “Sage of Emporia,” whose mixture of tolerance, optimism, liberal Republicanism, and provincialism made him the epitome of the thoughtful small-town American. His editorial writing made his own small-town newspaper, the Emporia Gazette,

  • White, William Anthony Parker (American author, editor, and critic)

    Anthony Boucher, American author, editor, and critic in the mystery and science fiction genres who in 1949 cofounded The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction, a major science fiction periodical. He was one of the premier critics of mystery; for his reviews he won three Edgar Allan Poe Awards

  • White, William Hale (British author)

    Mark Rutherford, English novelist noted for his studies of Nonconformist experience. While training for the Independent ministry, White lost his faith and became disillusioned with what he saw as the narrowness of Nonconformist culture. He practiced journalism, then spent the rest of his life in

  • white-backed munia (bird)

    mannikin: …or spotted munia, and the striated mannikin (L. striata), also called white-backed munia. The former is established in Hawaii, where it is called ricebird. A domestic strain of the latter is called Bengal finch.

  • white-backed skunk (mammal)

    skunk: The hog-nosed skunks (genus Conepatus) of North America can be larger than striped skunks, but those of Chile and Argentina are smaller. In the northern part of their range, they have a single solid white stripe starting at the top of the head that covers the…

  • white-barred piculet (bird)

    piculet: …New World species is the white-barred piculet (Picumnus cirratus), found from the Guiana Highlands to Argentina. The speckled piculet (P. innominatus) of southeast Asia drums on dry bamboo.

  • white-bearded gibbon (primate)

    gibbon: …of Java and in the white-bearded (H. albibarbis) and Müller’s (H. muelleri) gibbons, both from different parts of Borneo.

  • white-bellied dipper (bird)

    dipper: …Eurasian, or white-throated, dipper (Cinclus cinclus), blackish brown with a white breast, found from northern Africa and Europe to Manchuria, and the North American dipper (C. mexicanus), dull gray in colour, found from Alaska to Panama, east to the foothills of the Rockies. The

  • white-bellied duiker (mammal)

    duiker: dorsalis), and white-bellied duiker (C. leucogaster). The white-bellied duiker prefers broken-canopy and secondary forest with dense undergrowth, the black-fronted duiker has elongated hooves adapted to the swampy forest it prefers, and the bay duiker is nocturnal, lying low during the day while the Peters’ duiker is active.…

  • white-bellied sea eagle (bird)

    eagle: The white-bellied sea eagle (H. leucogaster), frequently seen on the coasts of Australia, ranges from New Guinea and Indonesia through Southeast Asia to India and China. A well-known African species is the African fish eagle (H. vocifer), found along lakes, rivers, and coastlines from south of…

  • white-billed diver (bird)

    loon: …across Eurasia is the similar white- (or yellow-) billed diver (G. adamsii).

  • white-blooded fish (fish)

    Icefish, any of several different fishes, among them certain members of the family Channichthyidae, or Chaenichthyidae (order Perciformes), sometimes called crocodile icefish because of the shape of the snout. They are also called white-blooded fish, because they lack red blood cells and

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