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  1. victor

    • IPA[ˈvɪktə]

    英式

    • n.
      a person who defeats an enemy or opponent in a battle, game, or other competition;a code word representing the letter V, used in radio communication.
    • noun: victor, plural noun: victors

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • n.
      名詞
    • 1. a person who defeats an enemy or opponent in a battle, game, or other competition:

      congratulations to the victors

      there were many dead on the field but no clear victor

    • 2. a code word representing the letter V, used in radio communication.
    • ph. (1859–1924), US composer, conductor, and cellist; born in Ireland. Among his light operas, or operettas, are Babes in Toyland (1903) and Naughty Marietta (1910). He conducted the Pittsburgh Symphony 1889–1904.

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    • ph. (1861–1947), Belgian architect. He was a leading figure in art nouveau architecture and his work was notable for its innovative use of iron and glass.

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    • ph. (1861–1947), Belgian architect. His work is notable for its innovative use of iron and glass, and he is considered the originator of Art Nouveau.

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    • ph. (1909–2000), US pianist; born in Denmark. He was noted for his clowning while playing classical music. His one-man show, Comedy in Music, began an 849-performance run on Broadway in 1953.

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    • n. a boy or man who is the overall champion in a sports competition, especially at a school or college.

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    • ph. (1802–85), French poet, novelist, and playwright; full name Victor-Marie Hugo. His belief that theater should express both the grotesque and the sublime of human existence overturned existing conventions. Notable works: Hernani (drama, 1830), Les Feuilles d'automne (poems, 1831), Notre-Dame de Paris (novel, 1831), and Les Misérables (novel, 1862).

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    • ph. (1802–85), French poet, novelist, and playwright; full name Victor-Marie Hugo. A leading figure of French romanticism, he brought a new freedom to French poetry, and his belief that theatre should express both the grotesque and the sublime in human existence overturned existing conventions. His political and social concern is shown in his novels. Notable works: Hernani (drama, 1830) and Les Misérables (novel, 1862).

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    • ph. (1820–78), ruler of the kingdom of Sardinia 1849–61 and first king of united Italy 1861–78. He hastened the drive toward Italian unification by appointing Cavour as premier of Piedmont in 1852. After being crowned king of Italy he added Venetia to the kingdom in 1866 and Rome in 1870.

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    • IPA[ˈviktər]

    美式

    • n.
      a person who defeats an enemy or opponent in a battle, game, or other competition:
    • congratulations to the victors

      there were many dead on the field but no clear victor

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