Al gore



Albert Arnold, Jr (“Al”) born 1948, U.S. politician: vice president of the U.S. 1993–2001.
Contemporary Examples

al gore may have beaten George W. Bush on points in their first debate in 2000, but he audibly sighed.
Don’t Let Gingrich Be Gingrich David Frum January 23, 2012

al gore surprised the television world when his Current TV landed Keith Olbermann.
The Al Gore Surge Brent Budowsky March 24, 2011

And although al gore was not the president, he was the incumbent vice president and had the same problem in 2000.
Brett O’Donnell: What to Watch For in the Town-Hall Debate Brett O’Donnell October 15, 2012

Sometimes, as in the case of John Kerry and al gore, the losers were considered frontrunners the next time around.
Ghost of Mitt Romney, Hanging Around Since November, to Appear at CPAC David Freedlander February 20, 2013

I was also there for the winning/losing/tying/“losing” campaign of al gore in 2000.
Plight of the Republican Presidential Race’s Zombie Candidates Matt Bennett January 18, 2012

And how about al gore (Vanderbilt) vs. Dick Cheney (Wisconsin) in the Final Four?
March Madness: Which Celebrity Alumni Will Win? Michael Solomon March 16, 2011

The fired host unloads on Current TV, accusing al gore of being a dilettante and co-owner Joel Hyatt of blackmail.
Keith Olbermann Files a No-Holds-Barred Lawsuit Over Firing by Current TV Howard Kurtz April 4, 2012

But I’m not sure we know that he would have ended up counting enough overvotes to put al gore in the Oval Office.
What if the Supreme Court Had Declined to Hear Bush v. Gore? Megan McArdle April 28, 2013

It has been, for al gore, a swift and brutal fall from grace.
Al Gore’s Weak Defense Lloyd Grove July 27, 2010

Indeed maybe it is possible that al gore would have been president if Roberts had been chief justice in 2000.
Obamacare Supreme Court Ruling: John Roberts Changes His Legacy Robert Shrum June 27, 2012

noun
blood shed from a wound, esp when coagulated
(informal) killing, fighting, etc
verb
(transitive) (of an animal, such as a bull) to pierce or stab (a person or another animal) with a horn or tusk
noun
a tapering or triangular piece of material used in making a shaped skirt, umbrella, etc
a similarly shaped piece, esp of land
verb
(transitive) to make into or with a gore or gores
noun
Al(bert) Jr. born 1948, US Democrat politician; vice president of the US (1993–2001); defeated in the disputed presidential election of 2000; leading environmental campaigner; shared the 2007 Nobel Peace Prize with the Intergovernmental Panel For Climate Change
n.

Old English gor “dirt, dung, filth, shit,” a Germanic word (cf. Middle Dutch goor “filth, mud;” Old Norse gor “cud;” Old High German gor “animal dung”), of uncertain origin. Sense of “clotted blood” (especially shed in battle) developed by 1560s.

“triangular piece of ground,” Old English gara, related to gar “spear” (see gar), on the notion of “triangularity.” Hence also meanings “front of a skirt” (mid-13c.), and “triangular piece of cloth” (early 14c.).
v.

c.1400, from Scottish gorren “to pierce, stab,” origin unknown, perhaps related to Old English gar “spear” (see gar, also gore (n.2) “triangular piece of ground”). Related: Gored; goring.

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