A shepherd ( /ˈʃɛpərd/), or sheepherder, is a person who tends, feeds, or guards flocks of sheep. The word stems from an amalgam of sheep herder.
Other articles related to "shepherd, shepherds":
... Shepherd decided that he could no longer support the war in Iraq ... Shepherd's objection was not in opposition to all wars under any circumstances ... On April 11, 2007 Shepherd went Absent Without Leave (AWOL) from his Katterbach base in Germany ...
... Shepherd began his psychiatric career at The Maudsley Hospital in 1947 ... Shepherd was heavily influenced during his early years at The Maudsley by Aubrey Lewis, who taught that the precise and well-organised collection of social data should ... Shepherd’s close working relationship with Lewis later resulted in a careful documentation of Lewis' legacies to psychiatry in his remarkable biographies ...
... The shepherd, with other such figures as the goatherd, is the inhabitant of idealized Arcadia, which is an idyllic and natural countryside ... The shepherds of the pastoral are often heavily conventional and bear little relation to the actual work of shepherds ... Shepherds and shepherdesses have been frequently immortalized in art and sculpture ...
... Shepherd’s noted clinical study on the symptom of morbid jealousy early in his career led him to the conclusion that a medical opinion is of most value when the inter-personal and social ... Despite the value he gained from this study, Shepherd immediately became less concerned with the minutiae of clinical or experimental research and left the spadework to his team of ... As a clinician, Shepherd's style has been described as "unusual" ...
... Charles Shepherd (fl ... In 1862, Shepherd and Arthur Robertson established a photographic studio called Shepherd Robertson in Agra ... At about this time, the firm changed its name to Howard, Shepherd Bourne, and after the departure of Howard it became Bourne Shepherd, the name it operated under even after the ...
Famous quotes containing the word shepherd:
“In communist society, where nobody has one exclusive sphere of activity but each can become accomplished in any branch he wishes, society regulates the general production and thus makes it possible for me to do one thing today and another tomorrow, to hunt in the morning, fish in the afternoon, rear cattle in the evening, criticize after dinner, just as I have a mind, without ever becoming hunter, fisherman, shepherd or critic.”
—Karl Marx (18181883)
“The metaphor of the king as the shepherd of his people goes back to ancient Egypt. Perhaps the use of this particular convention is due to the fact that, being stupid, affectionate, gregarious, and easily stampeded, the societies formed by sheep are most like human ones.”
—Northrop Frye (b. 1912)
“When icicles hang by the wall,
And Dick the shepherd blows his nail,
And Tom bears logs into the hall,
And milk comes frozen home in pail;
When blood is nipped, and ways be foul,
Then nightly sings the staring owl:
A merry note,
While greasy Joan doth keel the pot.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)