Fletcher

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Fletcher

John. 1579--1625, English Jacobean dramatist, noted for his romantic tragicomedies written in collaboration with Francis Beaumont, esp Philaster (1610) and The Maid's Tragedy (1611)
References in periodicals archive ?
Fletchers, which specialises in medical negligence and serious injury, has taken over another floor of its Hoghton Street base, expanding from 16,000 sq ft to 24,000 sq ft.
Fletcher's for Children, a locally owned business that sells clothing and wares for children and babies, is closing its doors after 36 years.
Fletcher, this year's winners of the Harvey Ball Smile Award, epitomize what the honor is all about, according to William D.
John Fletcher, a retired headteacher from Swansea, began researching his family tree 30 years ago and has been planning the get-together since January this year, and marks the second annual gathering of the Cardiff Fletchers.
FOR more than 200 years, generations of the Fletcher family have lived, worked and died in Cardiff and across the Valleys.
(14) Patrick Collinson, 'Cranbrook and the Fletchers: Popular and Unpopular Religion in the Kentish Weald', in his Godly People: Essays on English Protestantism and Puritanism (London: 1983), 418-23.
Southport-based Fletchers Solicitors employs around 100 staff.
Alongside new product development, investment in all areas is part of Fletchers' ongoing commitment to their customers, for example, their new muffin plant.
The takeover of Fletcher Homes, an independent building firm in Shrewsbury, is expected to spark a series of expansion moves by the Coventry group, which was founded in 1933.
In the spring of 1913, however, John Gould Fletcher of Little Rock, Arkansas, met Ezra Pound in the Closerie des Lilas cafe on the Left Bank of the River Seine and began an association that would make him one of the six poets most prominently associated with the Imagist movement.