< /ˈkɒl ən, ˈkoʊ lən/or Colin,died 1729, Scottish architect and author.

  • ColinBaron Clyde, 1792–1863, Scottish general.
  • Sir John,1779–1861, English jurist and writer: Lord Chancellor of England 1859–61.
  • Joseph,1904–87, U.S. mythologist.
  • Sir Malcolm,1885–1948, English automobile and speedboat racer.
  • Mrs. PatrickBeatrice Stella Tanner, 1865–1940, English actress.
  • Thomas,1763–1854, Irish religious leader, in the U.S. after 1807: cofounder with his son, Alexander, of the Disciples of Christ Church.
  • Thomas,1777–1844, Scottish poet and editor.
  • a city in W California.
  • a city in NE Ohio.
  • noun

    1. Sir Colin, Baron Clyde. 1792–1863, British field marshal who relieved Lucknow for the second time (1857) and commanded in Oudh, suppressing the Indian Mutiny
    2. Donald. 1921–67, English water speed record-holder
    3. Sir Malcolm, father of Donald Campbell. 1885–1948, English racing driver and land speed record-holder
    4. Mrs Patrick, original name Beatrice Stella Tanner. 1865–1940, English actress
    5. Roy. 1901–57, South African poet. His poetry is often satirical and includes The Flaming Terrapin (1924)
    6. Thomas. 1777–1844, Scottish poet and critic, noted particularly for his war poems Hohenlinden and Ye Mariners of England


    1. Harold Adrian Russell, known as Kim. 1912–88, English double agent; defected to the Soviet Union (1963)
    2. his father, H (arry) Saint John (Bridger). 1885–1960, British explorer, civil servant, and Arabist

    family name, from Gaelic caimbeul “wry or crooked mouth,” from cam “crooked, deformed, one-eyed, cross-eyed.” Also in surname Cameron, from Gaelic camshron “wry or hooked nose” (in the Highland clan; the Lowland name is for a locality in Fife). The Campbell Soup Company was started in 1869 by Joseph A. Campbell; Warhol began painting their cans in 1962.

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