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Shotwell

[shot-wel, -wuh l] /ˈʃɒtˌwɛl, -wəl/
noun
1.
James Thomson, 1874–1965, U.S. diplomat, historian, and educator.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for Shotwell
Historical Examples
  • Shotwell Junior had no plans––or admitted none, even to himself.

    The Crimson Tide Robert W. Chambers
  • Very slowly Palla came back to the centre of the room, where Shotwell stood.

    The Crimson Tide Robert W. Chambers
  • Shotwell and Brisson, too, had risen and stepped to her side.

    The Crimson Tide Robert W. Chambers
  • Losing her best back, Shotwell, early in the season was against her.

    Quarter-Back Bates Ralph Henry Barbour
  • This was exactly the kind of tangle that Shotwell was forever getting into.

    The World That Couldn't Be Clifford Donald Simak
  • Shotwell, back at the farm, in a day or two might set out hunting for him.

    The World That Couldn't Be Clifford Donald Simak
  • Here he was silent so long that Champion whispered to Shotwell, "He's stuck!"

    John March, Southerner George W. Cable
  • "Let him alone," said Halliday, thoroughly pleased, and Shotwell went on stoutly.

    John March, Southerner George W. Cable
  • Shotwell looked as though the rolling earth had struck something.

    John March, Southerner George W. Cable
  • Captain Shotwell, I'll thaynk you not to allude to that person to me again, seh!

    John March, Southerner George W. Cable

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