Donald. 1913–83, British civil servant, who spied for the Russians: fled to the former Soviet Union (with Guy Burgess) in 1951
Sorley (ˈsɔːlɪ). 1911–96, Scottish Gaelic poet. His works include Dàin do Eimhir agus Dàin Eile (1943) and Spring Tide and Neap Tide (1977)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
How to use Maclean in a sentence
Such was the case when Pete Dexter profiled Norman Maclean for Esquire in June 1981.
Maclean graduated from Dartmouth and taught there two years.
Maclean watches the small explosion in the water—a leg, a ski, a life jacket.
For six weeks after Labor Day, Norman Maclean has the west side of the lake to himself.
It is a story about Maclean and his brother, Paul, who was beaten to death with a gun butt in 1938.
On the 26th of February Mr. Maclean directed the attention of the house of commons to the policy of this interference.
Mr. Maclean exposed and denounced the conduct of Mr. Papineau, the leader of the French Canadian insurgent party.
The house then adjourned; and the debate was opened on the following Monday by Mr. Maclean.
Maclean's observations, with some trifling exceptions, correspond with mine.
According to Maclean, the elevation of Matucanas is 8026 feet above the level of the sea.