Top 10 similar words or synonyms for rosenson

ridker    0.791482

bergenstal    0.776612

flisiak    0.774662

touyz    0.770881

virmani    0.757690

stehouwer    0.755347

mackness    0.754409

nordestgaard    0.753315

hanefeld    0.749893

kloner    0.747260

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for rosenson

Article Example
Breakers Hotel (Long Beach, California) In 1997, the Sky Room, originally developed by Conrad Hilton in 1938, was restored and re-opened by the property's new owner Bernard Rosenson. Rosenson restored the Art Deco look of the Sky Room and redesigned it to focus on its 360-degree view. The new Sky Room offered an "ultra-retro menu" and music by a swing and jazz band called the Sky Room Orchestra.
Lillian Ross (journalist) She was born Lillian Rosovsky in Syracuse, New York, around 1918 or 1919, according to census records, and raised in Brooklyn, the youngest of three children of Louis and Edna (née Rosenson) Rosovsky. Her elder siblings were Helen and Simon. With the exception of her memoir "Here but Not Here", she has always been reluctant to discuss her private or personal life, much of which was spent with New York journalist/editor William Shawn.
Richard H. Helmholz Richard H. Helmholz is the Ruth Wyatt Rosenson Distinguished Service Professor of Law at the University of Chicago Law School, where he enjoys the affectionate nickname "the Hammer" from his students. He received his LL.B. from Harvard Law School in 1965 and also earned an A.B. in French literature at Princeton University, and a Ph.D. in medieval history from the University of California at Berkeley.
Mark Lenard Lenard was born Leonard Rosenson in Chicago, Illinois, the son of a Russian Jewish immigrant, Abraham, and his wife, Bessie, but was raised in the small town of South Haven, Michigan, where his family owned a tourist resort. He joined the United States Army in 1943 and trained to be a paratrooper during World War II but did not see actual combat and was discharged in 1946 as a technical sergeant.
Dorothy Kenyon Kenyon was born in New York City to Maria Wellington (Stanwood) and William Houston Kenyon, a patent lawyer. She grew up on the Upper West Side, with a family summer home in Lakeville, Connecticut. She graduated from Horace Mann School in 1904 and attended Smith College, studying economics and history. At Smith, she also participated in hockey, tennis, and was a Phi Beta Kappa, graduating in 1908. After graduation, she spent a year in Mexico and observed poverty and injustice at a close range. After this experience, she decided to focus on social activism. She graduated from New York University School of Law in 1917 and in her first job served as a research specialist in the group of lawyers advising delegates to the Versailles Peace Conference. As a research specialist, Kenyon studied wartime labor patterns and collected economic data for the conference. Before working for the U.S. government in Washington D.C., she briefly worked as a law clerk in a New York firm. From 1919-1925, Kenyon worked for the firm of Pitkin Rosenson and Henderson in New York City. In the 1920s, she was known for her support of birth control. In 1920 she was a co-founder of the Consumers Cooperative Services, which ran a chain of cooperative cafeterias in New York City.