American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Trevor, William Originally William Trevor Cox. Born 1928. Irish writer noted for his darkly comedic stories and novels, including The Old Boys (1964) and The Day We Got Drunk on Cake (1967).
“Usagi-Chang, on the other hand, was a short lived phenomenon but managed to invent an entire new genre of “pico pico” or “pico pop” — a term Trevor from Music Related and I are still convinced we invented.”
“I've taken the train to and from many Mariners, Sounders and Seahawks games since it opened -- never experienced getting "stuck" in SODO traffic, so as usual I have no idea what Trevor is talking about.”
“For everyone else: Trevor is the toad who lives in my organic vegetable garden.”
“Yes, and somewhere, deep beneath the surface, somewhere below the frost line, Trevor is sleeping.”
“Look, Trevor is a disgusting racist, and even he gets it!”
“Trevor is also helping social media author David Meerman Scott on his book tour in Australia”
“In return, Trevor is to receive the beast's corpse as the ultimate hunting trophy.”
“Trevor is snatched from the jaws of death when some familiar faces and some new ones come to his aide and take him to a secret land in Superbia, Olton, populated by escapees and others who strive to save all children and reunite them with their families.”
“Which Trevor is why I cannot agree with you on the all important pseudo or not to pseudo intellectual thing.”
“Though she thinks Trevor is insane, she also thinks his insistence that he must match 200 mortals before he can re-enter Mount Olympus makes him a good subject for a case study.”
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