Some articles on davis:
... "Excursions" Jonathan Davis 353 2 ... "Buggin' Out" Davis, Ali Shaheed Muhammad, Malik Taylor 338 3 ... "Rap Promoter" Davis, Muhammad 213 4 ...
... There were 1,042 households out of which 33.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.6% were married couples living together, 13.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 30.6% were non-families. 28.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.9% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older ...
... Nancy Jan Davis (born November 1, 1953 as Nancy Jan Smotherman, later assuming the name of her stepfather (Davis)) is a former American astronaut ... Davis has logged over 673 hours in space ... Davis is now retired from NASA ...
... John Davis (album), a 2005 album by singer-songwriter John Davis John Davis and the Monster Orchestra, 1970s band ...
... Blind John Davis (1913–1985), American blues pianist John Scarlett Davis (1804–1845), English painter John F ... Davis (artist) (born 1958), Australian artist, painter and video editor John H ... Davis (author) (1929–2012), American author John Davis (pianist) (born 1957), American classical pianist, concert performer, recording artist, and historian John ...
More definitions of "Davis":
- (noun): United States painter who developed an American version of Cubism (1894-1964).
Synonyms: Stuart Davis
- (noun): United States jazz musician; noted for his trumpet style (1926-1991).
Synonyms: Miles Davis, Miles Dewey Davis Jr.
- (noun): IAmerican statesman; president of the Confederate States of America during the Civil War (1808-1889).
Synonyms: Jefferson Davis
- (noun): United States film actress (1908-1989).
Synonyms: Bette Davis
Famous quotes containing the word davis:
“The weak are the most treacherous of us all. They come to the strong and drain them. They are bottomless. They are insatiable. They are always parched and always bitter. They are everyones concern and like vampires they suck our lifes blood.”
—Bette Davis (19081989)
“Before the birth of the New Woman the country was not an intellectual desert, as she is apt to suppose. There were teachers of the highest grade, and libraries, and countless circles in our towns and villages of scholarly, leisurely folk, who loved books, and music, and Nature, and lived much apart with them. The mad craze for money, which clutches at our souls to-day as la grippe does at our bodies, was hardly known then.”
—Rebecca Harding Davis (18311910)
“... men need women more than women need men; and so, aware of this fact, man has sought to keep woman dependent upon him economically as the only method open to him of making himself necessary to her.”
—Elizabeth Gould Davis (b. 1910)