Definition of Carnegie
1. Noun. United States educator famous for writing a book about how to win friends and influence people (1888-1955).
2. Noun. United States industrialist and philanthropist who endowed education and public libraries and research trusts (1835-1919).
Definition of Carnegie
1. Proper noun. (surname) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Carnegie
Literary usage of Carnegie
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Bulletin of the American Library Association by American Library Association (1914)
"$10000 from Carnegie Corporation. Evanston. Orrington Lunt library of Northwestern ... $2000 additional from Carnegie Corporation. Mercer Township. ..."
2. Homestead: The Households of a Mill Town by Margaret Frances Byington (1910)
"To the President and Board of Directors, The Carnegie Company, Pittsburgh, Pa. ... To provide for employees of The Carnegie Company, in all its works, ..."
3. The Astrophysical Journal by American Astronomical Society, University of Chicago (1905)
"THE SOLAR OBSERVATORY OF THE Carnegie INSTITUTION OF WASHINGTON BY GEORGE E. ... While the executive committee of the Carnegie Institution indicated its ..."
4. Annual Conference Proceedings of the American Library Association by American Library Association. Conference, American Library Association (1900)
"$100000, for a building, from Andrew Carnegie, provided the city appropriate $6000 annually for ... 500, from James P. Coates, of the JVP Andrew Carnegie. ..."
5. Municipal and Institutional Libraries of Indiana: History, Conditon and by William Elmer Henry, Indiana Louisiana purchase exposition commission (1904)
"THE GREENCASTLE Carnegie LIBRARY. The Public Library at Greencastle, Ind., began as a school library, when, under the law of 1881, a tax was levied to buy ..."
6. Technology Review by Massachusetts Institute of Technology Association of Class Secretaries, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alumni Association (1899)
"In a newspaper interview, Mr. Carnegie said that he visited the observatory a year ago, and discovered a genius in Professor Hale, who adopted entirely new ..."