the theory attributing the authorship of Shakespeare’s plays to Edward de Vere, Earl of Oxford, 1550–1604.
[oks-ferd] /ˈɒks fərd/ noun 1. Also called Oxford shoe, Oxford tie. a low shoe laced over the instep. 2. Also called oxford cloth. a cotton or synthetic fabric, in plain, twill, or basket weave, constructed on a pattern of two fine yarns woven as one warpwise and one loosely twisted yarn weftwise, for shirts, skirts, […]
- Ox goad
mentioned only in Judg. 3:31, the weapon with which Shamgar (q.v.) slew six hundred Philistines. “The ploughman still carries his goad, a weapon apparently more fitted for the hand of the soldier than the peaceful husbandman. The one I saw was of the ‘oak of Bashan,’ and measured upwards of ten feet in length. At […]
[oks-hahrt] /ˈɒksˌhɑrt/ noun 1. any large, heart-shaped variety of sweet cherry.
[ok-sahyd, -sid] /ˈɒk saɪd, -sɪd/ noun, Chemistry. 1. a compound in which oxygen is bonded to one or more electropositive atoms. /ˈɒksaɪd/ noun 1. any compound of oxygen with another element 2. any organic compound in which an oxygen atom is bound to two alkyl or aryl groups; an ether or epoxide n. “compound of […]