Crossword clues for lauder
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Lauder \Laud"er\, n. One who lauds.
n. One who lauds.
The Royal Burgh of Lauder is a town in the Scottish Borders in the historic county of Berwickshire. On the Southern Upland Way, the burgh lies 27 miles south east of Edinburgh, on the western edge of the Lammermuir Hills.
Lauder is a town in the Scottish Borders 27 miles south east of Edinburgh.
Lauder may also refer to:
- Lauder (surname)
- Lauder, Manitoba, a small community in Cameron Rural Municipality, Manitoba, Canada
- Lauder, New Zealand, a small community in Central Otago, New Zealand
- Lauder Baronets
- Lauder College or Carnegie College
- Lauder Institute
- Lauder Schools of Prague
Lauder is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- Abram William Lauder (1834-1884), Canadian lawyer and politician
- Afferbeck Lauder pseudonym of Alastair Ardoch Morrison (1911-1998), Australian graphic artist
- Alexander Lauder (d. 1440), Bishop of Dunkeld
- Alexander Lauder of Blyth (d. 1513), Provost of Edinburgh (1500-1513)
- Andrew Lauder b 1952 Music executive and record label founder
- Colin Lauder (1750-1831), Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons, Edinburgh
- David Ross Lauder (1894-1972), Scottish Victoria Cross recipient
Estée Lauder (person) (1906-2004), founder of Estée Lauder Companies
- Estée Lauder Companies
- Leonard Lauder (son) (b. 1934)
- Ronald Lauder (son) (b. 1944)
- William P. Lauder (grandson)
- George Lauder (disambiguation)
- Harry Lauder (1870-1950), Scottish music-hall entertainer
- James Eckford Lauder (1811-1869), Scottish artist
- John Lauder (c.1488-??), Scotland's Public Accuser of Heretics
- John Lauder (surgeon) (1683-1737), surgeon to George Heriot's Hospital
- Robert Lauder (disambiguation)
- Thomas Lauder (1395-1481), Scottish churchman
- William Lauder (disambiguation)
- Sir John Lauder, 1st Baronet (died 1692)
- John Lauder, Lord Fountainhall (1646-1722)
- Sir John Lauder, 3rd Baronet (1669-1728)
- Sir Alexander Lauder, 4th Baronet (1698-1730)
- Sir Andrew Lauder, 5th Baronet (1702-1769)
- Sir Andrew Dick-Lauder, 6th Baronet (died 1820)
- Sir Thomas Dick Lauder, 7th Baronet (1784-1848)
- Sir John Dick-Lauder, 8th Baronet (1813-1867)
- Sir Thomas North Dick-Lauder, 9th Baronet (1846-1919)
- Sir George William Dalrymple Dick-Lauder, 10th Baronet (1852-1936)
- Sir John North Dalrymple Dick-Lauder, 11th Baronet (1883-1958)
- Sir George Andrew Dick-Lauder, 12th Baronet (1917-1981)
- Sir Piers Robert Dick Lauder, 13th Baronet (born 1947)
Lauder in Berwickshire was a royal burgh that returned one commissioner to the Parliament of Scotland and to the Convention of Estates.
After the Acts of Union 1707, Lauder, North Berwick, Dunbar, Haddington and Jedburgh formed the Haddington district of burghs, returning one member between them to the House of Commons of Great Britain.
Usage examples of "lauder".
He suddenly found himself missing Nick very much, and hating Harold Lauder more than he ever had before.
She had wondered if someone in town might not have a gasoline generator with a freezer hooked up to it on an emergency circuit, and even thought of hunting up Harold Lauder to ask him, but then Gus began to breathe his final whooping, hopeless breaths.
Lauder dominie lickit intil me to ken that Achilles was a braw sodger.
Lauder Brunton to examine the slides, and he tested the globules with ether, and found that they were dissolved.
Drosera, 2 , coats of pollengrains not digested by insects, 117 Binz, on action of quinine on white bloodcorpuscles, 201 , on poisonous action of quinine on low organisms, 202 Bone, its digestion by Drosera, 105 Brunton, Lauder, on digestion of gelatine, 111 , on the composition of casein, 115 , on the digestion of urea, 124 , of chlorophyll, 126 , of pepsin, 124 Byblis, 343 C.
Lauder followed the example of previous allies and accepted Bragi as commander.
It looked as if someonelovesick Harold Lauder probably-had finished his candy bar while deciding which bikes he and his inamorata would be happiest with.
They had read nothing of the ledger except the boxed mottos and an occasional phrase or two which, mostly owing to Harold's convoluted style (the compound-complex sentence seemed to have been invented with Harold Lauder in mind), meant little or nothing.
Lauder wondered if anyone had hinted to the prisoner about that deaf ear.
Lauder, his hands shaking slightly, picked up an armload of the supplies and stowed them in his equipment carryall.
Ensign Lauder had been volunteered by his section chief, an honour he clearly would have foregone if he could have thought up a valid pretext.