from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Chiefly British Variant of rumor.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of rumor.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. tell or spread rumors
- n. gossip (usually a mixture of truth and untruth) passed around by word of mouth
Sorry, no etymologies found.
She's off to Vegas, because the rumour is after her asthma OD, she heard about JT (Justin Timberlake) being down with Bill Da Gates at his keynote, so Sergey has got the Qantas 767 out of the hangar and 3rd world poverty missions and he's flying L-Lo str8 into Vegas baby.
A spokesperson for News Corp declined to comment on what she described as "rumour and speculation".
She then cautioned against putting too much weight on what she called rumour and innuendo.
Michael Arrington reported what he called a rumour on technology blog Techcrunch on Thursday night, saying Mountain View-based Google could pay more than $250 million for San Francisco-based Twitter.
If the rumour is true, thereâs no reason to believe that Skype for iPhone wonât fall prey to all the same issues that every other presence and VoIP application on iPhone experiences.
The rumour is that a 3-person lunar version is on the horizon.
Latest rumour is that she is to be Chiefy at Durham and Jon Stoddart is to come in as Chiefy here on March 25, 2010 at 7: 29 pm Andy W
"If this rumour is true, I am proud because Aston Villa have been one of the big English clubs for several years," Tabanou has said, simultaneously performing a drunken celebrity can-can through the streets of Birmingham with Nigel Kennedy, Prince William and Lennie Godber from Porridge.
The rumour is that it's the warm up pool that is causing the virus problems.
Funny that the rumour is that he walked out after the first quarter of the premiere, embarrassed to be seen after the audience saw Joe Dirt.