helpmate


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helpmate

1. A companion who provides assistance or support, especially a wife or husband. It's only by the support of my lifelong helpmate that I was able to get through the hardship of my father's death.
2. Anything or anyone that aids, assists, or is helpful, especially regularly or constantly. We've entered an age where phones are no longer merely tools for communication—they've become helpmates in nearly every facet of life.
References in periodicals archive ?
For ACS Technologies, bringing Helpmate into the family is part of the company's growth strategy to its next generation, cloud solution Realm.
You were a trusted confidant and helpmate and 'beck and call' girl linked to six entities you are not at the top but not far behind" in this fraud.
We're donating proceeds from our limited edition special lingerie set (shown at right), which is handmade by West Asheville local Miss Elise Olson, to Helpmate, an organization that offers crisis services to victims of domestic violence and their children.
While New Orleans' labs were all affected by the storms, generally you can find a helpmate laboratory down the street, across town, or even in another region that is operational and can handle the workload.
To order or learn more about this wonderful helpmate, visit www.
Assessing Martin Peretz's third-of-a-century reign at The New Republic, Erie Alterman documents Peretz's transformation of that magazine from a liberal standard-bearer into neoconservatism's liberal helpmate.
Bobby Harper's sensitive intellect as well as her eyes and fingers sifted through thousands of pages of Yeats materials over forty years, a scholarly helpmate nonpareil.
When Sal drolly suggests she's skipped a stage or two, her earnest helpmate warns, "No, you can't do that; you have to do it in the right order.
Even in the creation story we are reminded that in the Creator's perspective, even though He was pleased with all He had made, yet it was not good for the man to be alone and so Eve was created from Adam's side to be a companion and helpmate.
Females flourished in this role of helpmate by the very design of creation.
The natural sciences are thus, for McGrath, a "comparator and helpmate for the theological task" (p.
Chief among a woman's truths," Berkin notes of this era, "was that God created her to be a helpmate to man.
In the sixteenth-century Catholic world, this legacy of scandal lived on because Anne, the helpmate of religious schism, was also the mother of Elizabeth I, in Catholic eyes a Jezebel-usurper and judicial murderer of Mary Queen of Scots.
As a woman who threatens families, brings men to their ruin, and brokers her own marriage, the Duchess seems poised to be no more of a New Negro helpmate to Simeon than Cleo is to Bart.