turning of furniture legs, stretchers, etc., to resemble a continuous row of bobbins.
a repeated, jerky movement; bob. a momentary fumbling or juggling of a batted or thrown baseball. an error; mistake. a small ball of fabric usually used decoratively, as in a fringe or other trimming: a sweater with a line of bobbles up the sleeves. to juggle or fumble (a batted or thrown baseball) momentarily, usually […]
Gail, 1801–74, U.S. inventor: developed technique for condensing milk. Lizzie (Andrew) 1860–1927, defendant in U.S. 1893 trial: acquitted of ax murder of father and stepmother. Sir Robert Laird [laird] /lɛərd/ (Show IPA), 1854–1937, Canadian statesman: prime minister 1911–20. Contemporary Examples Would You Stay in Lizzie Borden’s Ax-Murder House? Nina Strochlic October 29, 2014 Fake It […]
Kay, 1903–1993, U.S. novelist, short-story writer, and poet. Robert, 1627–91, English chemist and physicist. T. Coraghessan [kaw rag-uh-suh n] /kɔ ˈræg ə sən/ (Show IPA), born 1948, U.S. novelist and short-story writer. Contemporary Examples Behind the Gert Boyle Kidnap Attempt Winston Ross November 26, 2010 Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days […]
Calvin Blackman [blak-muh n] /ˈblæk mən/ (Show IPA), 1889–1938, U.S. geneticist. Harry (Alfred Bryant Renton) [ren-tn] /ˈrɛn tn/ (Show IPA), 1900–1990, U.S. labor leader, born in Australia. Robert (Seymour) 1884–1930, English poet and essayist: poet laureate 1913–30. a structure spanning and providing passage over a river, chasm, road, or the like. a connecting, transitional, or […]