American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A burgh of southwest Scotland west of Glasgow. It has been a textile center since the early 18th century and became famous in the 19th century for its colorful patterned shawls. Population: 73,000.
- n. A town in the Renfrewshire, Scotland
- n. a soft wool fabric with a colorful swirled pattern of curved shapes
“Brad Paisley is my favorite but I like alot of them.”
“For me, had I stayed in Paisley, I would have become another one of the high street solicitors, heading down to the Sheriff Court every other day to defend someone accused of breach of the peace and the like, and becoming increasingly frustrated with Land Registry transactions.”
“One thing that I expect to be controversial is that you refer to Paisley as a "turd.”
“Paisley is a geriatric old fool, a bigot and an Ulster nationalist, his opinion is completely immaterial.”
“Despite his Italian name, the Nutini family lived in Paisley, Scotland for at least four generations.”
“As such, Paisley is more likely to make you smile (he has “The Fishing Song” in his repertoire, after all).”
“At the school in Paisley there are four units linked to a back office server.”
“The cafeteria at Todholm Primary School, in Paisley, Scotland, has gone cashless and students are buying lunches by holding their hands over a palm-vein recognition unit produced by Glasgow-based Yarg Biometrics.”
“Andrew Vaughan, AP (From left) Cassie Johnson, Jamie Johnson, Jessica Schultz and Maureen Brunt won the silver medal at the 2005 women's curling worlds in Paisley, Scotland.”
“But Johnson, whose sister Jamie is the oldest U.S. team member at 24, didn't play like a kid at the World Championships in Paisley, Scotland.”
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