Synonyms for mcteer or Related words with mcteer

pleshette              ruffelle              abbington              clayburgh              wisne              ghostley              debicki              benanti              kightlinger              herlie              suzman              snodgress              tyzack              blethyn              najimy              cardellini              gadon              reaser              bertish              sternhagen              heckart              heche              venora              ebersole              mcelhone              yeend              crewson              craswell              agutter              gayheart              drynan              brosnahan              kovack              fleeshman              baranski              osnes              margolyes              geeson              beharie              sliwin              erivo              watros              racette              wettig              mayron              panabaker              riseborough              sarandon              plowright              hennesy             

Examples of "mcteer"
McTeer is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
by Lucy McTeer Brusic. Several copies are available to borrow at the North Haven Memorial Library.
Janet McTeer plays Edith Prior in the 2015 "", as well as 2016 "" through archival footage.
In the 2012 German movie "Hannah Arendt", Mary McCarthy is portrayed by Janet McTeer.
The NEC was co-chaired by Marlene Smadu and Maureen McTeer.
The next year, Brown costarred with Janet McTeer in "Tumbleweeds". The film received positive reviews.
After her boyfriend abruptly dies, Josie (Alia Shawkat) becomes closer to his pianist mother (Janet McTeer).
McTeer worked as a staffer in Clark's office before marrying him in 1973. When Clark became leader of the Progressive Conservative Party of Canada in 1976, McTeer became controversial – feminism still being a relatively new social phenomenon at that time – for keeping her own surname and maintaining her own career. At one official luncheon for Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother, where McTeer was seated with the guest of honour, the other women at the table teased McTeer by addressing her always as "Mrs. Clark". The Queen Mother, however, did not, and after McTeer escorted the Queen Mother to her car, the latter said "Don't be bothered by criticism," and, left as parting words: "Good Luck … Ms. McTeer." As of 2015, McTeer remains the only wife of a Canadian prime minister not to assume any part of her husband's surname; although both Laureen Teskey Harper and Sophie Grégoire Trudeau had kept their own birth surnames in their earlier years of marriage, both shifted to using their husband's surname upon assuming the role of prime minister's spouse, in part "because" of the controversy McTeer experienced.
In 2015-16 he starred alongside Janet McTeer in "Les Liaisons Dangereuses" at the Donmar Warehouse in London.
McTeer was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2008 Birthday Honours.
In 2016, McTeer played Petruchio in the New York Public Theater Shakespeare in the Park all-female production of "The Taming of the Shrew", directed again by Phyllida Lloyd. She co-starred alongside Liev Schreiber in “Les Liaisons Dangereuses” on Broadway, with McTeer cast as Marquise de Merteuil. The play ran from October 2016 to January 2017.
Some of Wright’s students are former U.S. Senator Phil Gramm, Ronald Reagan's Budget Director Jim Miller and the former Dallas Federal Reserve chief Bob McTeer. McTeer recalls his teacher repeating the lesson, “Growth comes through change and causes change.” McTeer’s 2000 Wright Lecture memorialized both Wright’s teachings and life.
Maureen McTeer is the wife of former Canadian prime minister Joe Clark. She was raised in Ottawa, to John and Bea McTeer. McTeer's father taught her and her older sister, Colleen, to play hockey, resulting in McTeer's childhood dream of playing in the NHL. Her commitment to feminism was born when her father reminded her that girls don't play in the NHL.
In 1996, McTeer garnered critical acclaim - and both the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award and Critics' Circle Theatre Award - for her performance as Nora in a West End production of Henrik Ibsen's "A Doll's House". The following year, the production transferred to Broadway, and McTeer received a Tony Award, Theatre World Award, and Drama Desk Award as Best Actress in a Play.
In 1982, McTeer and athlete Abby Hoffman were among the organizers of the Esso Women's Nationals championship tournament for women's ice hockey. One of the tournament's trophies, the Maureen McTeer Trophy, is named for her. It is awarded to the team that finishes in third place at the Esso Nationals.
Robert D. McTeer is an American economist, and has been a fellow at the US National Center for Policy Analysis since January 2007. McTeer is a former president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, and a former chancellor of the Texas A&M University System.
Bell was portrayed by Janet McTeer in the 1995 Dora Carrington biopic "Carrington", and by Miranda Richardson in the 2002 film "The Hours".
In 2001, she was in the independent film titled "Songcatcher", with Janet McTeer. She and the cast won a Sundance Special Jury Prize.
In 1982, McTeer and athlete Abby Hoffman were among the organizers of the Esso Women's Nationals championship tournament for women's ice hockey. One of the tournament's trophies, the Maureen McTeer Trophy, is named for her. In the 1988 federal election, McTeer ran as a Progressive Conservative candidate in Carleton—Gloucester, hoping to get elected alongside her husband. Despite the party's re-election victory, McTeer was not elected in her riding. As of 2016, however, she remains the only spouse of a former Canadian Prime Minister to have run for political office herself. She is a specialist in medical law, and for a while was a member of the Royal Commission on Reproductive and Genetic Technologies (1989–1993).
In 1973, Clark married law student Maureen McTeer. They met when Clark hired her to work in his parliamentary office; McTeer had been a political organizer herself since her early teens. McTeer has developed her own career as a well-known author and lawyer, and caused something of a fuss by keeping her maiden name after marriage. That feminist practice was not common at the time, but was later taken up by other political wives, such as Hillary Clinton. Their daughter, Catherine has pursued a career in public relations and broadcasting.