American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Bright, John 1811-1889. British politician and noted orator who was a founder of the Anti-Corn Law League (1839).
- n. A surname.
“TORAH BRIGHT, SNOWBOARDER: "Fashion is a huge part of the snowboard world," says Bright, who is eagerly testing out a fitted, skinny-leg snowpant this season.”
“SEA BRIGHT TO SHARK RIVER INLET Ernie Giglio at Giglio's Bait and Tackle in Sea Bright said bass were being caught in the surf in Monmouth Beach on Wednesday morning.”
“Apparently the programme to be presented by The New Statesman's political editor, Martin Bright, is expected to claim that many of his senior advisers were members of a Trotskyite faction which plotted to turn the capital into a “socialist city state”.”
“I was so excited I wrote a book about it—a novel that was published under the title Bright Ramparts . . .”
“How could anyone hear the label Bright and think anything but that atheists were claiming to be smarter than everyone else?”
“InteraXon has come up with what it calls Bright Ideas, which will allow visitors of the Winter Olympics to control the lights displayed at Toronto's CN Tower, Ottawa's parliament Buildings and Niagara Falls, all by using their thoughts.”
“Martin Bright writes that: President Obama showed that it was possible to apologise with good grace over his appointment of Tom Daschle and now the masters of the financial universe are falling over themselves to follow his lead.”
“Bright is the first incumbent Democrat to go that far, but others have taken pains to distance themselves from the controversial speaker.”
“Little Button-Bright is inconvenienced by having his head transformed; Baum apparently liked that plot point so much he had the same thing happen to the Shaggy Man.”
“This collaboration resulted in "Bright Dimensions," one of Mr. Burton's more remarkable early achievements as a composer.”
Looking for tweets for Bright.