march, goose-step, pound, troop


: the march of time

*: Therefore, sir, be my counsayle, rere up your lyege peple and sende kynges and dewkes to loke unto your marchis, and that the mountaynes of Almayne be myghtyly kepte.

*: Juans companion was a Romagnole, / But bred within the March of old Anconanb....

*: Research shows that retaining even one or two pounds after giving birth can make problems more likely in a subsequent pregnancy, experts said, with women who have several children facing a "slippery slope" if they continue to gain weight each time.

*: For students in developing countries who cant get it any other way, or for students in the first world, who can but may choose not to. Pay thousands of pounds a year for your education? Or get it free online?

*: "Only a hundred and ninety-three pound," said Mr. Tulliver. "Youve brought less o late; but young fellows like to have their own way with their money. Though I didnt do as I liked before I was of age." He spoke with rather timid discontent.

*: He glanced back through what he had read and, while feeling his water flow quietly, he envied kindly Mr Beaufoy who had written it and received payment of three pounds, thirteen and six.

: the Rhode Island pound; the New Hampshire pound

*: (Police officer to a dog owner) "Hed better stay calm or Ill have the pound come and get him."

*: And he who were pleasantly disposed, could not well avoid to liken it to the exploit of that gallant man, who thought to pound up the crows by shutting his park gate.

: ux|en|You really pounded that beer!

: ux|en|The pitcher has been pounding the outside corner all night.

: ux|en|As I tiptoed past the sleeping dog, my heart was pounding but I remained silent.

: ux|en|My head was pounding.

: ux|en|I was pounding her all night!

*: We pounded along, stopped, landed soldiers; went on, landed custom–house clerks to levy toll in what looked like a God–forsaken wilderness, with a tin shed and a flag–pole lost in it; landed more soldiers—to take care of the custom–house clerks, presumably.

: ux|en|The engine pounds.

*: Good-bye, my dear! said Sleary. Youll make your fortun, I hope, and none of our poor folkth will ever trouble you, Ill pound it.

*: That which should accompany old age — / As honour, love, obedience, troops of friends — / I must not look to have.

*: Farewell the plumed troop, and the big wars.

*: His troops moved to victory with the precision of machines.

: rfquotek|W. Coxe

: ux|en|The children trooped into the room.

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