Synonyms for muter or Related words with muter

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Examples of "muter"
2013: Bill Muter: Off Script (album) (Bill Muter Music)
2012: Bill Muter Tuba Octet: Lament (single) (Bill Muter Music)
Muter is a surname borne by the following individuals:
Formerly called Muter Street, the street's name was changed to Palmerston at the turn of the 20th century, as it was developed. Muter Street was named after Lieutenant-Colonel Robert Muter of the Royal Canadian Rifle Regiment. Palmerston was named after Lord Palmerston, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, perhaps to promote Victorian ideals to future Torontonians.
During the Revolutionary War, Muter served as Virginia's Commissioner of the War Office. In March 1781, Friedrich Wilhelm von Steuben charged that Muter was responsible for inadequate availability of weapons and ammunition in the state. Muter learned of the charges before von Steuben brought them before the House of Burgesses and asked Governor Thomas Jefferson for a full investigation to clear his name. Jefferson expressed confidence in Muter, but the March 20 report of a special committee appointed by the House of Burgesses charged that Muter was not qualified to fill the position and ought to be removed from office. Muter resigned two days after the report was delivered. Thomas Speed also records that he was commander aboard a ship of war and attained the rank of colonel.
Muter joined the British Army as a cornet in the 2nd Dragoon Guards in December 1794.
In 1806, Muter was pressured to retire from the bench, which he did on the condition that he would be paid a pension of three hundred dollars per year. The next legislature, however, repealed the pension. Governor Christopher Greenup, a past associate of Muter's, vetoed the repeal, but his veto was overridden. Because Muter had no family, his friend and fellow justice Thomas Todd invited Muter to live with him. In Muter's will, he left his entire estate to Todd.
2012: A Practical Approach Exercise Practice Tracks (Bill Muter Music)
George Muter was an early settler of Kentucky and served as chief justice of the Kentucky Court of Appeals.
At the Battle of Waterloo and by then a Lieutenant-Colonel, Muter commanded the 6th Inniskilling (Irish) Regiment of Dragoons.
Following the death of Major-General Sir William Ponsonby command of the 2nd Union Cavalry Brigade devolved upon Muter.
It is likely that Muter came to Kentucky in 1784. The Virginia legislature had appointed him to the district court of Kentucky in 1783, but did not assume the post until 1785. The court first convened in Harrodsburg, but was moved to Danville in 1783. On November 15, Muter succeeded Cyrus Griffin as chief justice of the court.
Notable officers who served in the regiment include Frederick Cavendish Ponsonby, Sir William Payne-Gallwey, 1st Baronet, Joseph Muter and Henry Fane.
Bill Muter (born June 8, 1984) is an American tuba player, educator, author and composer from South Florida. Muter is arguably best known for his music technique book titled "A Practical Approach: Brass Pedagogy Book." In the month of its release, A Practical Approach was one of the bestselling books on Apple's iBookstore Music Book Charts, topping the Beatles Songbook and the popular Real Book. A Practical Approach has also been fully translated into Japanese. In 2012, Muter toured to all 47 prefectures in Japan promoting his book in association with Blast!, Kyodo Tokyo and BrassTribe Magazine. Along with "A Practical Approach", Muter is also a contributing author of pedagogy materials to the International Tuba-Euphonium Association and has presented as a clinician and soloist at the ITEA Midwest Conference. Muter's works have also gained notoriety in Brass Musician Magazine and The New Times.
Sir Joseph Muter (177723October 1840) was a British Army officer who fought in the Peninsular War at the Battle of Waterloo on 18June 1815.
In 1795, Muter and Sebastian rendered a decision against Kentucky pioneer Simon Kenton in a land title case. The decision was very unpopular with the people of Kentucky, and in December 1795, they petitioned the legislature to remove the two justices. The legislature failed to produce the two-thirds majority needed to remove the justices, but they were sternly rebuked. In May 1796, Muter joined with Caleb Wallace to express an opinion opposite his unpopular decision in October.
In 1786, Muter was invited to become a member of the Danville Political Club, a debating society that also included Samuel McDowell and Harry Innes. He was accepted as a member on the motion of John Belli on February 17, 1787; the vote was unanimous. An undated note in the Club's records show that, even after Muter removed from Danville, the Club retained him as a member.
From 1785 to 1792, Muter was a delegate to all ten conventions called for the purpose of framing the first Kentucky Constitution. In 1785, he and Harry Innes were chosen to carry a petition for statehood to the Virginia legislature.
Robert Muter Stewart, J. P., (17 December 1831 – 17 September 1908) was a member of the Queensland Legislative Assembly, and acted as Colonial Secretary in the George Thorn and John Douglas Ministries from June 1876 to March 1877.
Muter died in London on 23October 1840 at the age of 63 and is buried in the family plot in Nether Kirkyard, St Cyrus, near Montrose where there is monument with a dedication to him.