- Harry Ford,1876–1956, U.S. oil businessman: a major figure in the Teapot Dome scandal.
- May,1865?–1946, British novelist.
- Up·ton (Beall) [uhp-tuh n bel] /ˈʌp tən bɛl/, 1878–1968, U.S. novelist, socialist, and reformer.
- a male given name: a family name taken from a French placename, Saint Clair.
Examples from the Web for sinclair
Contemporary Examples of sinclair
With Sinclair as our non-judgmental guide, we see that these revelations are not meant to shock us but, perhaps, enlighten us.‘High Maintenance,’ Like a Good High, Is Funny and Sometimes Unsettling
November 11, 2014
It seems magical: a private island off Massachusetts, where the “beautiful, rich” extended Sinclair family has summered for years.'We Were Liars': Teens Confront Their Beautiful, Rich Family's Dark Secrets
August 7, 2014
Sinclair published a well-documented book on the subject in 2012.We Watch the DSK Sex Romp So You Don’t Have To
May 20, 2014
He said, “As an active member of the LGBT community it was an honor and a privilege to be part of Sean and Sinclair's happy day.”The U.K.’s First Gay Marriage
March 29, 2014
Sinclair acknowledges that a lot of what he sees in his business “makes it easy to be cynical.”After Sandy, Architecture for Humanity Gets Down to Work
November 25, 2012
Historical Examples of sinclair
"That 'somehow' is the crux, my dear Livia," said Mrs. Sinclair.
The Marchesa glanced at Mrs. Sinclair, and then struck a hand-bell on the table.
"And this day fortnight you must all dine with me," said Mrs. Sinclair.
I am Captain Sinclair, of the Duke's household,' he said, 'should you have occasion to ask for me.Micah Clarke
Arthur Conan Doyle
They walked him between them back to the door and Chloride and Sinclair went in.The Plunderer
- Sir Clive (Marles). born 1940, English electronics engineer, inventor, and entrepreneur, who produced such electronic goods as pocket calculators and some of the first home computers; however, the Sinclair C5 (1985), a small light electric vehicle for one person, proved a commercial failure
- Upton (Beall). 1878–1968, US novelist, whose The Jungle (1906) exposed the working and sanitary conditions of the Chicago meat-packing industry and prompted the passage of food inspection laws