If he can move the nation, he can move Congress, writes Eleanor Clift.
At 28, Eleanor Catton became the youngest ever winner of the Booker Prize with her swirling, mesmerizing epic The Luminaries.
Eleanor Clift on whether the party went too far on a divisive topic—and whether it will turn off undecided voters.
John Avlon explains why Ernest Hemingway and Eleanor Roosevelt were included.
At the White House, Betty Ford was considered the most active first lady since Eleanor Roosevelt.
I don't in the least want to know what passed between you and Eleanor.
"Aunt Eleanor positively forbade that," said Frances dubiously.
The three older women also refused to go back to Prestons, until Eleanor and her companion were discovered.
Eleanor would have come, of course—demanded to come; but I would not permit that.
Mrs. Hayward has lost no time, and poor Eleanor only keeps up because Adrienne is there to hold her up.
also Elinor, from Provençal Ailenor, a variant of Leonore, introduced in England by Eleanor of Aquitaine (1122-1204), wife of Henry II. The Old French form of the name was Elienor.