from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A versatile person, able to do many things well; used especially in reference to being good at various sports.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a versatile person who is expert at many things.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a versatile person who is expert at many things
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Andres Leighton/Associated Press Lendl Simmons, left, and Ramnaresh Sarwan ran between the wickets as Indian all-rounder Yusuf Pathan looked on, June 8.
Liquigas all-rounder Nibali had hoped to give home fans their first classic win of the season, but instead this has been a barren vintage for the Italians.
Australia have a nine-man team of riders with different abilities, including reigning champion Cadel Evans, an all-rounder, and two sprinters inAllan Davis and Matthew Goss.
Samuel Sanchez (ESP) As Olympic road race champion, Sanchez knows all about coming out on top in races of attrition, and the Spanish all-rounder, who excels on hilly courses, comes into the race having finished a career-best fourth overall on the Tour de France.
Manan Vatsyayana/Agence France-Presse/Getty Images Pragyan Ojha, right, celebrated after taking the wicket of Delhi Daredevils all-rounder Irfan Pathan during the match in New Delhi, April 19, 2011.
I haven't played much four-day cricket in the last couple of years and, like anything, it's a case of remembering how to do it," the all-rounder said."
The all-rounder Shahid Afridi will play for Pakistan again only when the country's board is changed.
Australian all-rounder Andrew McDonald's 62 off 45 balls and Abdul Razzaq's 40 from 25 set the stage for Taylor to take his side past the Falcons' 160 for four – in which Martin Guptill led the scoring with 44.
The all-rounder Stevens, whose knock was a season's best, and Northeast helped Kent recover from 51 for four to score 200 for six in reply to the Netherlands' 199 for six, which was dominated by a record seventh-wicket partnership of 124 in 106 balls between Tom de Grooth and Mudassar Bukhari.
Indeed, it's almost certainly no exaggeration to suggest that some foolhardy bar-stool all-rounder with a few too many stouts on board has already claimed in all sincerity to understand the complexities of the Duckworth-Lewis method.
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