American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Gerry, Elbridge 1744-1814. American politician. A signer of the Declaration of Independence (1776) and a delegate to the Continental Congress (1787), he served as governor of Massachusetts (1810-1811) and as Vice President of the United States (1813-1814) under James Madison.
“Ron Good: To any of them: Instead of telling me what you will do for me, what are you prepared and willing to stop ... stageleft: @Gerry B - I'm no fan of the NDP but that one needs to be looked at in a larger context Gerry B ....”
“She points at a red heart on her shoulder with the name Gerry written across it in Old English script.”
“Gerry is saying that the claims of a 50/50 chance for climate change legislation are probably nonsense, but he wishes they were true.”
“Gerry is making all women look bad as is HRC with her sexism cries.”
“Gerry Connolly Sucks Part 3582694: Gerry is a pro-abort.”
“But at least he gives us a paper trail to see who Gerry is really associating himself with in Prince William.”
“Finally - let's not forget that Gerry is benefiting from this from his other job - working for SAIC, known for its involvement in the Iraq War.”
“Gerry is showing the true face of many of the old democrats.”
“Gerry is a dedicated community leader, and his common-sense approach to community issues has earned him countless awards for his work on the environment, improving public safety, and transportation.”
“The reason they have endorsed Gerry is because unions tend to endorse those who have supported legislation favorable to the union's particular needs.”
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