American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The Latin language as used from about 700 to about 1500.
“Then, for an encore they did "Boxcars" by REM, "Fa Cé-La" off of the first album, then a killer cover of "What Goes On" by the Velvet Underground.”
“If insurance companies saw too much power coming from these Boxcars, most of their target audience wouldn't be able to afford a policy.”
“There will be more Boxcars coming our way and until the perfect one arrives, Cube is a very reasonable facsimile.”
“With their top heavy, high center of gravity stance and understeer, Boxcars might seem to some good candidates for rollovers.”
“In their styling target of being as unsexy as possible, Boxcars also have a low cost (under $20K).”
“Boxcars get waylaid in Chicago shipyards and it takes days to get them back on track, by which point the merchandise has gone off.”
“Boxcars per light-year is one of MY favorite obscure units of measure.”
“Boxcars on a siding provided living quarters for railroad employees.”
“Boxcars of goods could be imported, and few men or women in town would forget the excitement that arose when word flashed that a cattleman named Messmore Garrett was bringing in four boxcars of steers which he proposed running on the open range.”
“Other prizes went to the Boxcars, whose four awards included those for emerging artist and instrumental group of the year.”
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