Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete spelling of kail.
“Sue Keil is a friend of Yvonne Deckard, the power-grabbing head of Human Resources who helped suggest the Purge.”
“These customers are well-served by the traditional tool manufacturers, such as Keil, IAR, and others.”
“This procedure for harmonizing requires an interpretation of Biblical texts that does not lie on their surface (and will not appear in an older commentary such as Keil's).”
“McGinn also visits Braden Keil, who writes the “Gimme Shelter” gossip column for the New York Post, and learns that Keil believes that three things make for great real-estate item: a top-drawer celebrity, a record-breaking price paid for a property, or a home with an interesting history, such an apartment where a spectacular murder occurred.”
“Creating your own explanations helps to guard against what Frank Keil and Leo Rozenblit called the Illusion of Explanatory Depth.”
“Air Force rising senior Keil Bartholomew was listed as the Falcons 'starting punter at the end of spring drills, but coach Troy Calhoun said the competition to replace Brandon Geyer remains wide open.”
“For example, students who say that God is outside of time will still analyze a story as if he completes one task and then moves on to another (Barrett & Keil, 1996).”
“When Marriott refused to leave BES [the Bureau of Environmental Services], Keil was given the consolation prize of Transportation.”
“The point is that these two individuals are yes-people for [Transportation Director] Sue Keil and Sam Adams.”
“I couldn't see it, two hours ago, when I walked into the house that Jade Keil and Kwementyaye Ryder thought they'd spend the rest of their lives in.”
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