American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Peel, Sir Robert 1788-1850. British politician. As home secretary (1822-1827 and 1828-1830) he established the London police force (1829) and helped pass the Catholic Emancipation Act (1829). He later served as prime minister (1834-1835 and 1841-1846).
“Yeah, that's what they call Peel, haven't you read the brochure in your room?”
“The goal in Boards such as Peel is to find more effective ways to translate this knowledge into the classroom in low-risk, high-support ways.”
“David Peel is a New York City musician whose raw, bawling vocal style and obnoxious lyrics presaged punk rock.”
“Peel is part of a new four‑strong marketing and commercial team, with Vinai Venkatesham having joined from London 2012 as head of global sponsorship, the strategic business analyst Hendrik Almstadt as head of business development and PepsiCo's Charles Allen as head of marketing.”
“Peel steps inNick Peel is the man Arsenal have hired in an attempt to improve the returns on their retail operation.”
“As a follow up, the Equalizing Foam Peel is available.?”
“It sends a clear message to all licensees in Peel that we will not tolerate this type of behavior in our licensed premises," local police superintendent David Parkinson said '– AU”
“I have had the good fortune of knowing John for many years when I used to be on the circuit for Progressive Conservative functions in Peel and surrounding areas.”
“I probed it and I found out that if the School Board in Peel hadn't debentured $30 million worth of their expenditures, our taxes would have gone up by 25 percent.”
“And I can promise you that in Peel, statements of expected outcomes will be increasingly built into all future curriculum documents and support materials.”
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