Homer

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Homer

A volunteer or employee of a non-profit organization who works primarily from home. The term is primarily used in the context of small Christian churches or ministries. See also: Telecommuting.
References in periodicals archive ?
Winslow Homer the Illustrator: His Wood Engravings, 1857-1888 is organized by the Cornell Fine Arts Museum at Rollins College in Winter Park, Fla.
IN GRANDMOTHER'S FOOTSTEPS Susan Johnson from Monkseaton who is the Granddaughter of Maggie Jefferson, left, who was the model in some of the pictures painted by American artist Winslow Homer, below
I knew about Winslow Homer but I don't know why I didn't know he'd ever lived in Cullercoats," says the playwright.
School assistant head teacher Joan Bloomfield said that an American vice president of the company is related to Winslow Homer and was intrigued to find that the firm has a presence in the same area.
Its founder was John Benson, a forty-niner of the California gold rush and uncle of the famous American impressionist painter, Winslow Homer.
For example, Claude Monet has an incredible series of trains and train stations, while Winslow Homer loved painting boats and sailing scenes.
In the first half of the 19th Century, Cullercoats attracted artists such as Thomas Miles Richardson, John Wilson Carmichael and Henry Perlee Parker, who were followed by the American Winslow Homer, Henry Hetherington Emerson, John Falconer Slater and Robert Jobling.
As a youngster, the outdoor paintings by Winslow Homer captured my imagination.
American artist Winslow Homer, who made his first excursion to the country in 1870, popularized the area with his landscape paintings of local life.
Selldorf reoriented the galleries on to an east-west axis; entry is now straight to a wall of Winslow Homer pictures.
The tour also revealed the community's connection to one of America's leading artists, Winslow Homer, taking in some of its most historic buildings.
They include pieces by Edward Hopper, Winslow Homer and Mary Cassatt.