[kip-ling] /ˈkɪp lɪŋ/
[ruhd-yerd] /ˈrʌd yərd/ (Show IPA), 1865–1936, English author: Nobel Prize 1907.
(Joseph) Rudyard (ˈrʌdjəd). 1865–1936, English poet, short-story writer, and novelist, born in India. His works include Barrack-Room Ballads (1892), the two Jungle Books (1894, 1895), Stalky and Co (1899), Kim (1901), and the Just So Stories (1902): Nobel prize for literature 1907
[kee-pah] /kiˈpɑ/ noun, plural kipoth, kipot, kipos [Sephardic Hebrew kee-pawt; Ashkenazic Hebrew kee-pohs] /Sephardic Hebrew ki pɔt; Ashkenazic Hebrew kiˈpoʊs/ (Show IPA). English, kipas. Hebrew. 1. .
/kiˈpa/ noun 1. (Judaism) a skullcap worn by orthodox male Jews at all times and by others for prayer, esp a crocheted one worn by those with a specifically religious Zionist affiliation
[kip] /kɪp/ Chiefly British noun 1. a place to ; bed. 2. sleep. verb (used without object), kipped, kipping. 3. to sleep or nap. /kɪp/ noun 1. (Brit) sleep or slumber: to get some kip 2. (Brit) a bed or lodging 3. (Irish) a brothel verb (intransitive) kips, kipping, kipped 4. (Brit) to sleep or […]
[kip-er] /ˈkɪp ər/ noun 1. a fish, especially a herring, that has been cured by splitting, salting, drying, and smoking. 2. this method of curing fish. 3. a male salmon during or after the spawning season. verb (used with object) 4. to cure (herring, salmon, etc.) by splitting, salting, drying and smoking. [kip-er] /ˈkɪp ər/ […]