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Showing results for william pits the young. Search instead for William Pitt the Younger.
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  • surface pits around two microns across. Such pits are about the size of a bacterial cell. Closer examination showed that some of these pits did, indeed
    6 KB (489 words) - 14:28, 25 April 2016
  • 1592–1609, William Shakespeare, Sonnet XIX: Yet, do thy worst, old Time: despite thy wrong, My love shall in my verse ever live young. 1963, Margery
    5 KB (312 words) - 19:04, 5 May 2016
  • quantity, age, price etc. [from the 13th c.] 1903, Frank Norris, The Pit, Doubleday 1924, page 4: She was a tall young girl of about twenty-two or three
    36 KB (3,576 words) - 03:05, 27 May 2016
  • her: she could say little less; She had the wrong. The opposite of right; the concept of badness. 1607, William Shakespeare, Timon of Athens, Act IV, Scene
    18 KB (1,013 words) - 21:34, 24 April 2016
  • excavation pit or trench. (figuratively) A weakness, a flaw I have found a hole in your argument.‎ 2011, Fun - We Are Young But between the drinks and
    16 KB (847 words) - 22:40, 24 April 2016
  • passion pit ‎(plural passion pits) (slang) A drive-in theatre, with particular reference to it as a place of intimacy. 1952, Maxwell Griffith, Port of
    3 KB (457 words) - 18:56, 24 January 2016
  • Winston Churchill, chapter 5, in The Celebrity: When this conversation was repeated in detail within the hearing of the young woman in question, and undoubtedly
    24 KB (635 words) - 15:41, 22 May 2016
  • William Shakespeare (1564-1616) If you please / To shoot an arrow that self way. (transitive) To fire a projectile at (a person or target). The man
    18 KB (1,198 words) - 04:56, 21 May 2016
  • Homophone: taper tapir ‎(plural tapirs) Any one the species of large odd-toed ungulates of the taxonomic family Tapiridae with a long prehensile upper
    6 KB (214 words) - 20:10, 25 April 2016
  • prey in the disemboweling pits of Europe and America, in the death-worming bowels of Asia and Africa; and, although a Dumb Ox (like young Aquinas)
    1 KB (162 words) - 03:26, 24 January 2016
  • Following the established standards of behavior or manners; correct or decorous. [from 18thc.] a very proper young lady‎ 1915, Emerson Hough, The Purchase
    17 KB (1,059 words) - 08:08, 2 May 2016
  • gun (category English terms derived from the PIE root *gʷʰen-)
    April 22, 1831, and a young man was walking down Whitehall in the direction of Parliament Street. […]. He halted opposite the Privy Gardens, and, with
    20 KB (982 words) - 22:45, 24 April 2016
  • the Turf, the Ring, the Chase, the Pit, or Bon-Ton, page 71, Drunk as Chloe; she must have been an uproarious lass. 1840, Charles Dickens, William Harrison
    4 KB (346 words) - 02:56, 18 January 2016