Search results

Jump to: navigation, search
These entry templates may help when adding words:
Template with tutorial.
Pick up that cross.
Move those crosses here.
He was very cross.
He said it very crossly.
She was even crosser.
He was the crossest.
Why did he cross the road?
When she crosses.
Is he crossing?
Has she crossed yet?
Select a different language
American Sign Language:

  • People who work in the theatre industry in United States, however, usually use the spelling "theatre", especially when writing about the art-form while retaining
    3 KB (277 words) - 08:21, 31 January 2016
  • theater (category Terms with manual transliterations different from the automated ones)
    for twenty-five years. The spelling theatre is the main spelling in British English, with theater being rare. In United States English, theater accounts
    9 KB (422 words) - 21:55, 18 January 2016
  • story (category English terms derived from the PIE root *weyd-)
    used the term at its zenith as a "loaned" word from the United States. (account): tome (lie): See lie (soap opera): soap opera, serial (sequence of events;
    11 KB (604 words) - 05:51, 25 January 2016
  • landrushes) A historical event in which previously restricted land of the United States was opened for homesteading on a first-come-first-served basis. 1967
    1 KB (115 words) - 22:38, 18 January 2016
  • Contraction of camcording. camming ‎(uncountable) (slang) Camcording; the illegal re-recording of films on camcorder in a cinema. 2006, Joan M Van Tassel
    1 KB (128 words) - 13:28, 29 January 2016
  • expanded cinema This goes against the current of the televisualization of the Web, where the end-user-defined HTML language is being submerged in a wave of server-defined
    739 bytes (82 words) - 21:39, 30 May 2014
  • carrier transportation services in the United States. 1994, Anne Friedberg, Window shopping: cinema and the postmodern (page 100) As a film that professes
    851 bytes (116 words) - 11:50, 27 May 2014
  • (nonstandard) In a state of mayhem. 2007 May 20, Jaime Wolf, “Le Cinéma du Blockbuster”[1], New York Times: In the United States, Mr. Besson is primarily
    495 bytes (55 words) - 18:24, 29 January 2016