one of the largest craters on the moon, about 293 kilometres in diameter, lying in the SE quadrant
At Natchez, baily organized a party which included the five “Dutchmen” whose horse boat had proved a failure.
The Paths of Inland Commerce Archer B. Hulbert
Of the same eminent serjeant in his earlier years an Old baily story is told.
Law and Laughter George Alexander Morton
If the story is correctly told baily must have enjoyed his statement that Gauss was “the oldest mathematician now living.”
A Budget of Paradoxes, Volume I (of II) Augustus De Morgan
baily and Bradbury got off in season to join the Constitution, and to make the last cruise in her during this war.
Ned Myers James Fenimore Cooper
She had left the select school with all the instructions of the Misses baily fairly hissing in her ears.
The Girl Scouts at Rocky Ledge Lilian Garis
Many of Mr. baily’s neighbors are members of the guerrilla bands, and all of them willing spies and informers.
The Citizen-Soldier John Beatty
But I do not care so much for this, as I could buy the old birds dead at baily to make skeletons.
The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin, Volume I (of II) Charles Darwin
When Mr. baily laid them out on the ground, they at once crawled up together and made themselves into a sort of ball.
The Children’s Book of Birds Olive Thorne Miller
baily afterward became postmaster at Brownsville, and finally a member of the Fayette county, Pennsylvania, bar.
The Old Pike Thomas B. Searight
Unless he has some particular evidence, tending to fix this advice upon baily, the conjecture is objectionable.
Salem Witchcraft and Cotton Mather Charles W. Upham
- Baily’s beads
spots of light that appear to encircle the moon, resembling a string of luminous beads, visible immediately before and after a total eclipse, caused by the sun’s light shining between the mountains on the moon’s surface. plural noun the brilliant points of sunlight that appear briefly around the moon, just before and after a total […]
(in cooking) a receptacle containing hot or boiling water into which other containers are placed to warm or cook the food in them. British. a double boiler. Contemporary Examples The table fork is far less time-honored than such objects as the colander, the waffle iron, the bain-marie. The Strange Way We Eat: Bee Wilson’s ‘Consider […]
a city in SW Georgia. Historical Examples Bainbridge, cheerfully loquacious, continued to do most of the talking. The Price Francis Lynde Could it be possible that Bainbridge was mixed up with this vile conspiracy? Turned Adrift Harry Collingwood For his falsehood, Bainbridge was roundly abused, and many a French oath was hurled at his head. […]
an aggregate of iron carbide and ferrite, formed from austenite below the temperature at which pearlite forms and above that at which martensite forms. noun a mixture of iron and iron carbide found in incompletely hardened steels, produced when austenite is transformed at temperatures between the pearlite and martensite ranges