from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Inge, William 1913-1973. American playwright whose dramas explored the hopes and fears of small-town Midwesterners. His play Picnic (1953) won a Pulitzer Prize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. English prelate noted for his pessimistic sermons and articles (1860-1954)
- n. United States playwright (1913-1973)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Inge is the first Tiger in more than 50 years to homer in the first three games of the season.
Brecht over Inge is a difficult call; his, er, thefts from collaborators acknowledged and not have been common knowledge for at least 25-30 years.
Her best friend Inge is studying to be a doctor and works in the hospital.
Inge is said to have claimed that Whitehall, "had surrendered its ability to think strategically" and that despite the immense pressures on the army, defence received neither the research nor funding it required.
Inge is cited as declaring: I don't believe we have a clear strategy in either Afghanistan or Iraq.
The 25th Annual William Inge Theatre Festival kicks off this Wednesday in Inge's hometown of Independence, Kansas, and I will be making my annual pilgrimage -- my fifteenth -- to join in the fun.
Also in the Sun a new Faulkner biography by M. Thomas Inge is reviewed by Carl Rollyson, who discusses what it means to be a Faulknerian biographer and what it's like to read Faulkner:
Rivera has been slumping, and Inge is better defensively.
See, one day we were experimenting with chewing gum – and suddenly a big gob of gum got stuck in Inge’s hair.
I also did that and had a very nice game with Inge which is a very capable player table tennis player.
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