[poo t-doun] /ˈpʊtˌdaʊn/
a landing of an aircraft.
“insult, snub,” 1962, from verbal phrase put down “to snub,” attested from c.1400; see put (v.) + down (adv.).
Something disparaging, humiliating, or deflating; a reducing insult; knock: since it is such a neat put-down of the arrogant administrator (late 1950s+)
- Put down for
verb phrase To identify or classify; recognize; peg: When I see a guy with a pull-over sweater under a double-breasted suit, I put him down for an Englishman (1950s+)
a city on the coast of Campania, on the north shore of a bay running north from the Bay of Naples, at which Paul landed on his way to Rome, from which it was distant 170 miles. Here he tarried for seven days (Acts 28:13, 14). This was the great emporium for the Alexandrian corn […]
/ˈpjutɪn/ noun 1. Vladimir (Vladimirovich). born 1952, Russian statesman; president of Russia (2000–08) and from 2012; prime minister (2008–12)
[flahyt] /flaɪt/ noun 1. an act or instance of or running away; hasty departure. Idioms 2. put to flight, to force to flee or run away; rout: She succeeded in putting the intruder to flight. 3. take flight, to retreat; run away; flee: The wild animals took flight before the onrushing fire. Also, take to […]