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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.
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  • Night, page 67 I was like a dog with a bone, I wouldn't let go. 1994, Truman Capote, In Cold Blood: A True Account of a Multiple Murder and Its Consequences
    911 bytes (129 words) - 00:06, 22 October 2015
  • (countable) An affected (often dainty or short and precise) gait. Truman Capote, Children on their Birthdays: (Can we date this quote?) A wiry little
    11 KB (970 words) - 09:12, 9 August 2015
  • participle wettened) (nonstandard, transitive) To make wet; to wet 1951, Truman Capote, The Grass Harp, Vintage Books (2012), ISBN 978-0-679-74557-0, page
    2 KB (151 words) - 22:38, 22 April 2015
  • hubiera alojado un relato de Alberto Moravia, ni contenido un artículo de Truman Capote ni otro de Georges Simenon, ni hubiera reflexionado sobre la sobreactuación
    695 bytes (79 words) - 23:10, 1 November 2015
  • 2010, Deborah Davis, Party of the Century: The Fabulous Story of Truman Capote and His Black and White Ball, ISBN 0470893575, page 144: One veteran
    456 bytes (55 words) - 15:18, 17 October 2015
  • Holiday; after the holly tree. As a feminine given name popularized by Truman Capote's Breakfast at Tiffany's (especially the 1961 film adaptation starring
    1 KB (142 words) - 03:05, 22 October 2015
  • more hideola, superlative most hideola) (slang) Hideous, ugly. 1950, Truman Capote, "Breakfast at Tiffany's", in Breakfast at Tiffany's and Three Other
    1 KB (160 words) - 12:34, 17 March 2015
  • Manhattan Defined American Sophistication—from the Algonquin Round Table to Truman Capote’s Ball, Macmillan, ISBN 978-0-312-54024-1, unnumbered digital page:
    3 KB (410 words) - 18:49, 7 January 2015