from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of place, over.
- Of number or quantity, over; beyond; more than.
- Over and above; besides.
- n. See attour.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The filmmaker (13-year-old Max) filmed his mom in this slice-of-life one-minute episode (hey, you gotta start somewhere!), which takes placehere atour vineyard.
Also, with a limited number of promotional copies of books atour disposal, the widening array of literary blogsmeans book publicists, now more than ever, must pick and choose who receives complimentary copies of books.
On atour to promote her book, “Still Standing,” beauty queen/motivational speaker/gift to bloggerseverywhereCarrie Prejean says people can call it what they want, but the video that has people buzzingincluded her and only her, and wasmade when she was a teenagerfor her boyfriend at the time.
And for more ondrug ads,take a look atour CR AdWatch series.
Andtake a look atour Treatment Ratingssubscribers only.
Alexander had, before he ascended the throne, made atour of Europe, and during a visit to Darmstadt, in the Grand Duchy of Hesse, he had fallen in love with a German Princess,Maximiliana-Wilhelmina.
Words in ion have the accent upon the antepenult, as salvátion, perturbátion, concóction; words in atour or ator on the penult, as dedicátor.
Trissyllables ending in ator or atour, as creátour; or having in the middle syllable a diphthong, as endeávour; or a vowel before two consonants, as doméstick; accent the middle syllable.
I defy anyone to look atour agenda - I mean properly look at it - and claim that we are timidor complacent in the face of the big challenges this country faces.
"They told us to takeout all the light fixtures," Salvia Miramontes explains as she leads me on atour of her gutted house.
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