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  • there are plenty more fish in the sea there are plenty of fish in the sea There are many more potential opportunities available. Said in consolation
    628 bytes (37 words) - 04:19, 12 January 2016
  • there are plenty of fish in the sea there are plenty more fish in the sea There are many more potential opportunities available. Typically said when
    461 bytes (35 words) - 17:51, 30 May 2012
  •    There's a cough going around.‎ To share with everyone. There's plenty of fish to go around.‎ (aviation) to perform a go-around maneuver get around
    1 KB (135 words) - 15:49, 25 April 2016
  • See also: Plenty From Middle English, from Anglo-Norman plenté, from Old French plenté, from Latin plenitatem, accusative of plenitas ‎(“fullness”)
    6 KB (414 words) - 16:32, 25 April 2016
  • a bout of spheksophobia, the fear of wasps. 2006 December 7, A MUZEing.., “It's nearly summer.. spheksophobia season!”, in Plenty Of Fish, Usenet[1]
    1 KB (105 words) - 19:19, 26 January 2016
  • somewhat) kyankan much (a large amount of, plenty of, a lot) Kyankan kupato awaintyawi! We ate plenty of fish! very Aitsa awojopai kyankan. Aitsa yajo
    1 KB (148 words) - 21:29, 27 April 2016
  • freshwater hilsa, a relative of the shad. 2008, Charles Campion, London Restaurant Guide 2009 (page 196) There are plenty of fish dishes − koi, hilsa, rupchanda
    746 bytes (103 words) - 01:22, 25 January 2016
  • See also: Fish and FISH English Wikipedia has an article on: fish Wikipedia en IPA(key): /ˈfɪʃ/ (New Zealand) IPA(key): /ˈfɘʃ/ Rhymes: -ɪʃ
    35 KB (1,026 words) - 21:48, 24 April 2016
  • be overly attached to one person or location, everything has something about it that is endearing. (of lost love) there are plenty more fish in the sea
    512 bytes (91 words) - 04:04, 18 March 2016
  • things, all of the universe, every manifestation of nature 万物 (ばんぶつ) ‎(banbutsu): all things, all of the universe, every manifestation of nature ^ 2006
    7 KB (538 words) - 11:20, 27 April 2016
  • First used by Shakespeare in The Winter's Tale. cold fish ‎(plural cold fish or cold fishes) (idiomatic) A heartless individual; a person lacking empathy
    1 KB (135 words) - 19:51, 4 April 2016
  • neither fish nor fowl (idiomatic) Something or someone which is not easily categorized; something or someone that does not rightly belong or fit well in
    4 KB (361 words) - 23:28, 25 April 2016
  • thin chiplike layer of anything; a film; flock; lamina; layer; scale; as, a flake of snow, paint, or fish. There were a few flakes of paint on the floor
    8 KB (659 words) - 20:26, 25 April 2016
  • adverb: I like fish very much, I like fish so much, etc. but not *I like fish much. As a comparative intensifier, many can be used instead of much if it modifies
    12 KB (767 words) - 17:25, 25 April 2016
  • dearth (category Word of the day archive)
    dispute among themselves whether the dearth of all things which most complaine of doeth proceede from plenty of gold and silver since the late discoveries
    6 KB (503 words) - 18:40, 25 April 2016
  • toothy grin, and his horn's high-pitched, eely timbre--which still has plenty of the grease that made him a soul-jazz hero in the 60s and 70s--complements
    2 KB (179 words) - 02:16, 17 March 2016
  • girl, I had heard plenty of racy stories about navy chaps, or fishheads as we called you. The navy regularly swarmed the streets of Plymouth on a Saturday
    401 bytes (55 words) - 20:29, 17 January 2016
  • target big mackerel and tuna, however the large number of sharks means that you will spend plenty of time battling unstoppable noahs between decent macks
    7 KB (389 words) - 15:25, 26 April 2016
  • filé (category Spanish forms of verbs ending in -ar)
    leaves of the North American sassafras tree (Sassafras albidum) and used in Louisiana Creole cooking. filé n fillet (strip of deboned meat or fish) From
    2 KB (179 words) - 21:58, 27 April 2016
  • Fiona Wallace, Sense and Celebrity, page 25, ‘Hungry? We′ve got plenty of roo,’ one of the men said as she walked up. He pointed with his spatula, ‘and
    7 KB (630 words) - 20:44, 25 April 2016

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