American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Brice, Fannie 1891-1951. American entertainer who appeared in a number of films as well as the Ziegfeld Follies. She portrayed the character of "Baby Snooks” on the radio from 1936 until her death.
- Name of a French saint latinized as Bri(c)tius or Bricius, possibly from a Gaulish word meaning "speckled". (Wiktionary)
“Sam Brice is a former pro football player who's returned to his small hometown (this is a bit like Deadly Welcome, come to think of it) in disgrace, though of course he's actually a noble knight in slightly tarnished armor.”
“Then you believe," the district attorney said at the end, – "you believe, Mr. Howell, that Jennie Brice is living?”
“You – do you think Jennie Brice is dead, and that Mr. Howell knows – who did it?”
“Carleen Brice is the author of the novels Orange Mint and Honey and Children of the Waters as well as the nonfiction books Lead Me Home: An African American's Guide Through the Grief Journey and Walk Tall: Affirmations for People of Color.”
“Brooks Atkinson, longtime drama critic of the New York Times, called Brice "a burlesque comic of the rarest vintage" and acknowledged her achievement in comedy, a field men had previously dominated.”
“Brooks Atkinson, longtime drama critic of the New York Times, called Brice “a burlesque comic of the rarest vintage” and acknowledged her achievement in comedy, a field men had previously dominated.”
“The lawyer who drew up his will on more than one occasion was a man called Brice -- like his client, eminently respectable.”
“Brice," said the General, returning his salute, "been celebrating this glorious Fourth with some of our Rebel friends?”
“Brice," she appealed, after a moment, "do you think I had been saying anything to set him against her?”
“The problems along Rt. 23 are similar to what Columbus police routinely see in heavily traveled commercial areas, such as Brice and Sawmill roads.”
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