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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Boise State's president, Bob Kustra, responded by calling Gee's comments a great exaggeration, saying it "gets under the skin of all of us who thought university presidents were supposed to be standing for fairness, equity and truth in how we portray our universities."

    SFGate: Top News Stories

  • In addition to designers like Schmidt, many modern quilters, including Gering and Hunt, are inspired by a group of African-American quilters in Alabama, in a region called Gee's Bend, named for a former slave owner.

    The Seattle Times

  • From the moment of Peter Gee's arrival that afternoon Deacon had manifested a tendency to pick on him.

    A GOBOTO NIGHT

  • The restaurant, Paulie Gee's, opened in March 2010.

    Second Acts

  • The pitch teases them by tailing away from them, but Gee's fastball isn't all that fast, so the hitters think they can hammer it anyway.

    Potential Ace or a Flash in the Pan?

  • This is where the anomalies in Gee's season manifest themselves.

    Potential Ace or a Flash in the Pan?

  • In fact, given these trends and Gee's background, he serves as a case study for the questions and contradictions that can arise when evaluating a player's performance and potential.

    Potential Ace or a Flash in the Pan?

  • At the University of Texas, Arlington, Gee's fastball often reached 94 mph, but with a 15-25 career record and an ERA that was never lower than 4.68 in any collegiate season, he didn't attract much interest from major-league scouts.

    Potential Ace or a Flash in the Pan?

  • Gee's BABIP, then, would seem the product of exceptional defensive positioning by the Mets, sheer chance, or a combination of the two, and as he pitches more innings and faces more batters, more of the line drives that his fielders have been catching could fall in.

    Potential Ace or a Flash in the Pan?

  • Tressel may be an Ohio State icon, but it's Smith's and Gee's job to remember that even stars fall to Earth, and have to play by the rules.

    Ohio State's Tressel: The danger of sticking by your stars

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