[pas-kwil] /ˈpæs kwɪl/
John, 1752–1835, English architect and city planner.
Ogden, 1902–71, U.S. writer of humorous verse.
Also, Nashe. Thomas (“Pasquil”) 1567–1601, English dramatist, novelist, and satirical pamphleteer.
John. 1752–1835, English town planner and architect. He designed Regent’s Park, Regent Street, and the Marble Arch in London
Ogden. 1902–71, US humorous poet
Paul. 1889–1946, English painter, noted esp as a war artist in both World Wars and for his landscapes
Richard, known as Beau Nash. 1674–1762, English dandy
See (Thomas) Nashe
Sir Walter. 1882–1968, New Zealand Labour statesman, born in England: prime minister of New Zealand (1957–60)
[pas-kwuh-neyd] /ˌpæs kwəˈneɪd/ noun 1. a satire or lampoon, especially one posted in a public place. verb (used with object), pasquinaded, pasquinading. 2. to assail in a pasquinade or pasquinades. /ˌpæskwɪˈneɪd/ noun 1. an abusive lampoon or satire, esp one posted in a public place verb -ades, -ading, -aded, -quils, -quilling, -quilled 2. (transitive) to […]
robotics PAScal for RObots. [“PASRO – Pascal for Robots”, C. Blume et al, Springer 1985]. (1999-07-19)
[pas-uh-buh l, pah-suh-] /ˈpæs ə bəl, ˈpɑ sə-/ adjective 1. capable of being through, beyond, or over; fit to be traversed, penetrated, crossed, etc., as a road, forest, or stream. 2. adequate; acceptable: a passable knowledge of French. 3. capable of being circulated legally or having a valid currency, as a coin. 4. capable of […]
[pas-uh-blee, pah-suh-] /ˈpæs ə bli, ˈpɑ sə-/ adverb 1. fairly; moderately: a passably good novel. /ˈpɑːsəblɪ/ adverb 1. fairly; somewhat 2. acceptably; well enough: she sings passably