from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of start.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- a. & n. from start, v.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (especially of eyes) bulging or protruding as with fear
- adj. appropriate to the beginning or start of an event
- n. a turn to be a starter (in a game at the beginning)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Catholic college yanks courses by gay priest Share Chestnut Hill College, a Roman Catholic institution in Philadelphia, last week told a gay priest who had been a popular adjunct there for several semesters that he was no longer welcome to teach the two religion courses he had been offered for the term starting this week.
I've waited for decades (as have others) to see the continuation of manned space exploration .... but it's not really about continuing anymore, it's about just plain starting from the beginning, from zero, just like apollo did in the early 60s.
He stood facing the bed, the arrogance in his expression starting to melt around the edges.
Hopes are running high that the current administration will execute an economic plan similar to Mr. Thaksin's policies during the first two years of his term starting in 2001, when there were massive increases in government spending to improve the country's infrastructure.
"This being the case," she said, "I urge you to recommend that these drugs have an appropriate black box warning placed on the label starting immediately."
I learned tonight that Mayor-Elect Mark Mallory choose not to give me a chairmanship position on ANY City Council Committee for the term starting tomorrow.
Spock slowly clasped his hands and stood still for a moment, the expression starting to go in-turned; but his eyes were dark with concern, with final warning.
This series of blogs will have the title starting with Bing Map Geocode: whatever I am talking about that day.
The voting for the term starting in 2011 will happen in October this year.
Politicians used the term starting 1890s, warning voters not to jump on their opponents bandwagons.