from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Forbes, B(ertie) C(harles) 1880-1954. American publisher and businessman who founded and edited (1916-1954) Forbes magazine. His son Malcolm Stevenson Forbes (1919-1990), who assumed the editorship in 1957, was an avid collector and set six world records in hot-air ballooning in 1973.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A surname.
- proper n. A town in New South Wales, Australia.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Melvin Forbes is the working mans custom rifle maker and yet his quality is as good as anything costing 5 times as much.
"Martin Forbes is the brother of a horrid man in Summerside who called me Johnny, that's why," she explained.
According to RapGenius.com, the name "Forbes" has shown up in 31 different songs since the Billion Dollar Remix made its debut.
Yes, we can live, maybe we can increase our population (not great idea) but growth as in stocks, bonds and Forbes is out of the window.
The only public information we have on the teams 'finances is what gets published in Forbes magazine – aside from the Green Bay Packers who are publicly owned.
Click here for recommended buys in Forbes-Lehmann Income Securities Investor.
But that tells you Forbes is no sure thing next year.
"Tonight they were humiliated in Forbes Field, 37-7, by the Pittsburgh Steelers, heretofore considered to be more in their class."
During an interview with National Review Online over the weekend, Gingrich attempted to break down Obama's political behavior by pointing to a recent article published in Forbes magazine.
Let me use the art of wine making to make my point: Steve Forbes is the instantly recognizable Pinot Noir in both bottles of wine; there is no doubt that each vintage has been made from the exact same grape.
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